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

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

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  1. It was transferred to the Ministry of Army when the Hokkaido Development Commissioner was abolished.
  2. It was transferred to the present site by Nagoya Railroad Co., Ltd. in 1972.
  3. It was translated as Kanjizai Bosatsu in the new version after Genjosanzo.
  4. It was translated by Yasunori KEGASAWA, a professor of Chinese history at Meiji University.
  5. It was translated into English by Philip Yampolsky.
  6. It was transmitted into Japan during the Heian period, and the religion seeking gokuraku ojo (peaceful death) spread among the aristocracy.
  7. It was transversely constructed on the slope of Mt. Ryuo.
  8. It was traveled by ordinary people who avoided Tokai-do Road where they felt the vexatiousness when daimyo-gyoretsu (feudal lord's procession) went by.
  9. It was treated as a kotaiyoriai-omoteoreishu status, and established its own clan after the Meiji Restoration by a review towards increasing the amount of rice produced.
  10. It was treated as a pair with kuji (pubic duties), and seen generally to be the same as nengu (land tax), but they were originally different.
  11. It was treated as valuable building material for tea rooms and sukiya, a tea ceremony house, as polished logs since the Muromachi period.
  12. It was true that Ieyasu was wary of both Kiyomasa and Yukinaga as influential Daimyo under the patronage of the Toyotomi clan.
  13. It was true that Nobukatsu and Ieyasu were overpowered by Hideyoshi in finance and force, so Nobukatsu concluded a peace with Hideyoshi on November 11, without Ieyasu's permission.
  14. It was two years after Ogai's death that the nation accepted the view that beriberi derived from nutrition.
  15. It was two years later in the entry "Gyokuyo" dated May 16, 1183, that the name of Yoshinaka first appeared in the diary of court noble in Kyo.
  16. It was ultimately abandoned and was never brought back into service after the war.
  17. It was unbelievably astute solution considering he had once been called 'hiru-andon' (a daytime lamp with a paper shade).
  18. It was unconventional selection in Sumitomo.
  19. It was under Dochu of the Kanto region that he first entered the Buddhist priesthood and took the name Hokyo but went on to study under Saicho of Mt. Hiei in the year 798 and change his name to Encho.
  20. It was under official management of the Sagami kokufu.
  21. It was under such conditions that Jusaburo, who played the role of mediator to some extent, died suddenly.
  22. It was under the administration of Retired Emperor Toba that many of the shoen took shape throughout the country, and disputes quickly started to spring up all over the place concerning the carrying out of state business vis-?-vis the shoen.
  23. It was under the control of Wakadoshiyori (junior councilor).
  24. It was under the management of wakadoshiyori (junior councilor) and the yakudaka (salary paid in accordance with the rank of one's post) of Banto was 4,000 koku (approximately 0.72 million liters of crop yields).
  25. It was under the official management of the Dazai-fu (local government office in Kyushu region).
  26. It was under these circumstances that the mother of Joan NAITO remarried for the third time to Nagayori MATSUNAGA, with whom she had two children.
  27. It was under these conditions, that the Emperor Godaigo planned to overthrow the Shogunate
  28. It was understood that modern international law was not applicable or it was restricted in application to any nation which did not share same diplomatic concepts.
  29. It was unearthed in the middle of the Edo period and is said to have once been used as a washing board at the bank of a small river by farmers in the neighborhood.
  30. It was unfortunate of Senior Lieutenant Adachi that he was alone in the middle of the night, but at the same time, it was pointed out that a structural flaw of the 2-axle passenger car was a contributing factor to the background of the crime.
  31. It was unfortunate that he died even before he could find his lawful wife.
  32. It was unidentified, but it was said as a sign of good fortune in home.
  33. It was unknown as to who it was from the Kodama party that was being referred to, and in the next section, the fifth generation of the head family of the Kodama party, Ienaga SHO appeared (from this, it is assumed it was someone from the Sho clan).
  34. It was unknown whether Shigeyuki was in the castle or not on this occasion, but he lost the battle, the castle was burnt down, so the family of Shigeyuki escaped to Kyoto.
  35. It was unknown.
  36. It was unlucky that many obsolete films of the 60's were screened again at a certain period, and that Nakahira's films were disdained by film fans.
  37. It was unpopular because of its poor quality.
  38. It was unpopular that the enthronement had been organized without the presence of three sacred emblems of the Imperial Family.
  39. It was unprecedented that gyudon disappeared in the biggest four chains temporarily.
  40. It was unprecedented that the emperor sent his sympathies to foreign countries for other reasons besides natural disaster.
  41. It was used as Hideyoshi's government office until the completion of Jurakudai, and Geni MAEDA usually lived there.
  42. It was used as Kure no tsuzumi (Wu drum) for gigaku (an ancient pantomime in which performers wear masks).
  43. It was used as a kakemono (hanging) during the Northern Sung Dynasty period in China
  44. It was used as a kind of good luck charm, especially the makurae picture scroll was used for a sexual manual for a bride.
  45. It was used as a place for secret talks between a corrupt bailiff and a merchant, or where a bad guy raped a girl in other historical dramas.
  46. It was used as a shelter from the rain for a sentry at the front-line or when guarding the headquarters of Daisho (Major Captain).
  47. It was used as a sign for the start of Kisha-Mitsumono (three archeries while on horseback, Inuou-mono, Kasagake, and Yabusame).
  48. It was used as a source book for (old) Anthology of Classical Japanese Literature 'The Tale of Genji' collated by Tokuhei YAMAGISHI
  49. It was used as a symbol of domination or an outpost for expanding territories in enemy territory.
  50. It was used as a temporal palace until the present palace was built after the Meiji Kyuden Imperial Palace was destroyed in a fire.
  51. It was used as a term suggesting a sacrificial spirit for the nation as well as an anti-foreign attitude.
  52. It was used as a textbook for politics for a long period of time.
  53. It was used as a title for Lords in ancient China and for the peerage in Japan after the Meiji period.
  54. It was used as a toy for girls as well as for practice of sewing.
  55. It was used as a wear similar to a room wear at yukaku (a red-light district).
  56. It was used as an academic term for studies on medieval Japanese History from the 1930's.
  57. It was used as an almighty tool.
  58. It was used as an external partition of a building to allow daylight in.
  59. It was used as an office building of the District Court until 1962 and moved to Toshodai-ji Temple in 1964.
  60. It was used as suiko honto (as mentioned above, the increased part of shozei becomes interest).
  61. It was used by kuge for pleasure during the Heian period and was used by common people for pleasure during the Edo period.
  62. It was used by upper class nobles with at least the rank of Sangi (Consultants), messengers at the Kamo Festival, and nyobo (court ladies) when they entered court service.
  63. It was used during the Heian period and after in Japan.
  64. It was used for a temporary Imperial Palace when Dairi (Imperial Palace) was burn out and restored, as well as for Satodairi (a temporary palace) for Emperor Murakami and Emperor Goreizei.
  65. It was used for another 67 years and the calendar was changed to Taien reki (Taien calendar) in 764.
  66. It was used for commercial purpose or Sankin Kotai (daimyo's alternate-year residence in Edo) of the lord of Tanabe Domain of Tango Province from Edo period.
  67. It was used for grappling enemies and so on.
  68. It was used for viewing cherry blossoms, the moon, and fireworks by feudal lords and rich merchants, and prospered during the Edo Period when there was advancement in river bank development and management.
  69. It was used habitually by some busho (Japanese military commanders) and daimyo (Japanese feudal lords) from the Sengoku period (the period of warring states) to partially through the Edo period.
  70. It was used in China, modern Japan, Europe and Russia as a peerage rank.
  71. It was used in Song, Qi (Southern Dynasty) and Liang (Southern Dynasty) for sixty-five years from 445 to 509.
  72. It was used in contrast with 'Bunjin,' that is, military men.
  73. It was used in formal occasions in order to dress neatly.
  74. It was used in gagaku during the Nara and Heian periods.
  75. It was used in such a strange shape until it was scrapped.
  76. It was used in togaku (music from the Tang Dynasty China), and it controls the whole tune like a conductor.
  77. It was used intentionally to decrease the dissolution temperature for easier casting and to increase the strength of the product.
  78. It was used mainly between the establishment of the Imperial Diet and the First Sino-Japanese War of 1894-1895, but was used to the Taisho period with the meaning of "the Parties of the People's Representatives" afterwards.
  79. It was used mainly for giving instructions to official agencies in connection with the estates of retired emperors.
  80. It was used mainly in the context of Bukeho (the law system for the samurai society and the military government).
  81. It was used not only by women, but also by men in order to bundle hair.
  82. It was used not only for loading but also for cleaning the bore (Those that were strictly for cleaning were called washing arrows).
  83. It was used on a massive scale until hydrogen cyanide made an appearance in the middle of the Showa period.
  84. It was used privately even after it was abolished officially in Japan and China.
  85. It was used to attend an emperor and members of the imperial family or to hold a Kurabeuma (horse racing).
  86. It was used to improve eyesight.
  87. It was used to justify anti-Semitism in the past and there are some persons who value this document among people insisting the existence of a Jewish plot.
  88. It was used to pronounce the important issues the emperor did not sign, but put a date on a draft (Gokakujitsu) and then pass on the final draft (Gokakuka).
  89. It was used to refer to the residing forces who were in rivalry with outside rulers such as the bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun), shugo (provincial constable), and manor lords, and who aimed for their own regional dominance.
  90. It was used to store weapons and armor.
  91. It was used to watch horse racing in the Palace.
  92. It was used when words such as the following appeared in a document: 'The founders of the Imperial family,' 'the former emperor,' 'the son of Heaven,' 'emperor,' 'Your Imperial Majesty,' 'the retired Emperor,' and the posthumous titles of the emperor or the Three Empresses (empress consort, empress dowager and grand empress dowager).
  93. It was used with the most respect out of the three kaisho.
  94. It was useful as army provisions during the Sengoku period and was a valuable source of nutrients for soldiers.
  95. It was usual for Danshichi to disappear tremblinglysaying hayashikotoba (appendix yelling words), but in staging Enjaku JITSUKAWA, the second was that the young man stares at the pond where Giheiji sank and Danshichi said 'Chosaya, yosa.'
  96. It was usual that such feuds were resolved within the lord's household, but there were feuding parties who sought mediation or arbitration by appealing to the shogunate or other feudal lords of the same family system or of relatives.
  97. It was usual that the meeting of branch mangers of the bank was held in the yokan (Western-style building) in Unagidani.
  98. It was usual to have no successor to the Imperial Throne for some period (in fact, Emperor Tenchi (Tenji) and Empress Jito, who were in power before and after Emperor Temmu, took control of the government without having an enthronement ceremony).
  99. It was usual to write 'translated by somethingth translator Sanzo someone' in Buddhist scriptures translated into Chinese.
  100. It was usually put on only when wearers put on a sokutai shozoku (traditional ceremonial court dress).
  101. It was usually used by persons in old age.
  102. It was usually used by persons in young and middle ages.
  103. It was utilized when rebuilding Great Buddha Halls and should therefore be referred to as "daibutsu-yo".
  104. It was utilized when rebuilding Great Buddha Halls and should therefore be referred to as "daibutsu-yo." Kara-yo was used in the construction of Zen temples and should therefore be referred to as "zenshu-yo."', and now, current architectural histories generally use the terms 'wa-yo', 'daibutsu-yo' and 'zenshu-yo'.
  105. It was valid in the Republic of China after the Chinese Revolution of 1911 (the Xinhai Revolution).
  106. It was venerated by the Kyogoku clan, Nobunaga ODA and Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI.
  107. It was very different between the sekkan-ke families and the seiga-ke families (the second highest family status for court nobles) as to how they administered an estate (for instance, administration of the imperial estate was close to that of the sekkan-ke family.)
  108. It was very good. My seniors were good persons, and all of us were good friends as the graduates of the high schools under the old system of education around the nation.
  109. It was very quiet around the table in a middle-class room and a sinetsuto light was shining brightly, only in vain.
  110. It was very rare for a feudal lord to commit seppuku on the same day, and although the inspector Shigetomo OKADO claimed the necessity to investigate this revenge, it was turned down by the lord chamberlain Yoshiyasu YANAGISAWA.
  111. It was very unusual to appoint as roju someone who had been no longer in the reign of his family and already retired.
  112. It was vigorously advocated especially during the Sino-Japanese War.
  113. It was vigorously exported to Europe and America, supporting the growth of Japanese industry.
  114. It was visited by approximately 14,000 people.
  115. It was voted one of the Most Famous Stations in the Kinki Region at the first of such selections.
  116. It was was very important for Tadamori, who was a military noble, to accede to the betto of Miumaya no tsukasa because of the importance of calvalry to battles.
  117. It was washed away after repeated flooding and while there are records of a bridge in 850, in the eleventh century it was completely destroyed.
  118. It was washed away by floods many times, but was always rebuilt following each incident.
  119. It was well below the national average of the successful applicants ratio, 40.2%.
  120. It was well known that Emperor Meiji did not like to have his photograph taken.
  121. It was well known that Yoshio OISHI, the chief retainer, collected han bills in exchange for silver coins at a high rate (60 percent of the face values) and controlled social unrest when the Genroku Ako incident happened.
  122. It was when KIBI no Makibi, who was a Japanese envoy to Tang Dynasty China, brought back well organized Chinese historiography from Tang (Kibidaijin Sanshi hitsu (the authenticated Chinese history of Minister Kibi)) in 735 that monjo hakase began lecturing on history, too.
  123. It was when Kongosatta heard Dainichinyorai's sermon that the Shingon Dharma's lineage began.
  124. It was when Meiji period army surgeon Ryojun MATSUMOTO recommended that bathing in the sea was good for the health that Japanese people started to bathe in the sea, beginning with some members of the upper class.
  125. It was when Oishi joined Shinsengumi.
  126. It was when Seinan War happened that Jutaro made a big breakthrough and then he gained enormous profit by buying up wool.
  127. It was when Shozo MAKINO was 42 years old.
  128. It was when he was 44.
  129. It was when he was twelve that his father passed away, and it was when we was nineteen that he succeeded to Kanemon as Kanemon II under the tuition of Kanjuro Fujima.
  130. It was when the Imperial Theater opened that they employed the usual performance routine from the first day.
  131. It was when the Taira family was in its heydays.
  132. It was widely adapted for various works as a subject matter, especially for public entertainment.
  133. It was widely circulated after Motokazu HIGASHIZONO showed it as a reference when the "Ruiju Zatsuyoho" (a book on court lore from the end of Heian period) was pictorialized on the orders of the Ichijo family during the Genroku era.
  134. It was widely liked from the latter half of the 18th century to the end of the 19th century (the first half of the Meiji period).
  135. It was widely played for Buddhist services at temples throughout Japan during the Asuka to Nara periods, but gradually declined in later periods.
  136. It was widely used as a weapon by monk soldiers to protect their temples during Nara period and Heian period.
  137. It was widely used in Sengoku daimyo (Japanese territorial lord in the Sengoku period) during the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States) in Japan.
  138. It was widely used in rural districts.
  139. It was widely worn until early Showa era, but thereafter current panties (a pair of shorts) replaced it.
  140. It was widespread, as money became circulating more rapidly due to agricultural production increase, and development of commerce, industry, and transportation; and in the Muromachi period, this name was also applied to kuji which was decided to be paid by money from the beginning.
  141. It was within the current Minami Ward that there existed the Rajo-mon Gate which was the southern main gate to Heian-kyo (ancient capital of Japan), as well as the Temples of To-ji and Sai-ji which were built in the east and the west, respectively, of the gate.
  142. It was within the precincts of the Momoosan Rengeoin Ryufuku-ji Temple, an esoteric Buddhism temple, before the temple was abolished in the Meiji period.
  143. It was worn by affluent merchants, but was never worn by court nobles or the members of samurai family.
  144. It was worn by kunin (female servants in residence at Miya) at the Imperial Court in the Niiname-sai festival and the Toyoakari no sechie and so on.
  145. It was worn by military officials of Shii (Fourth Rank) and below.
  146. It was worn by the Emperor, bunkan and military officers of Sanmi (Third Rank) and above.
  147. It was worn by the young girls of townspeople.
  148. It was worn by the young women of kuge.
  149. It was worn mainly by jigekanjin (lower ranking groups of officials serving the Imperial Court) who served in religious services.
  150. It was worn only by men of samurai family.
  151. It was worn over the hitoe only during summer in medieval times as the name suggests, but it was later worn throughout the seasons to wear a kimono properly not to allow it to come loose, and aka-katabira (red light hemp garment) was worn during summer while shiro-katabira (white light hemp garment) was worn during winter.
  152. It was worshiped by TAIRA no Kiyomori who was Aki no kami (governor of Aki Province).
  153. It was worth 500 kan when it was purchased by Soteki ASAKURA.
  154. It was worth his effort for he succeeded in grabbing the attention of influential businessmen to incorporate sado as required education for girls.
  155. It was written 'It is neither Shinto nor Confucianism and Buddhism. It is a concept harmonizing those three ways of thoughts. Since the Middle Ages it has flourished among samurai families. I, Tetsutaro (Tesshu) name it as Bushido.'
  156. It was written about in literature for the first time in Kokinwakashu (Collection of Ancient and Modern poetry) and in The Tale of Genji.
  157. It was written about the origin of kagura (sacred music and dancing performed at shrines), Saibara (Japanese court song genre of the Heian period), folkways, and imayo.
  158. It was written around 1220 amid the rising tension between the Imperial Court and the shogunate, just before Jokyu no Ran (the Jokyu Rebellion), but subsequently it was revised.
  159. It was written as "巷奇" in "The Origin of Gango-ji Temple."
  160. It was written as a part of campaign to improve dramas upon the request of `kyuko kai,' a group of intellectuals that aim to modernize classic kabuki.
  161. It was written as below.
  162. It was written as only 'Bonen' (certain year) in 'Kansei Choshu Shokafu.'
  163. It was written as 多岐都比売命 in Kojiki (The Records of Ancient Matters) and 湍津姫 in Nihonshoki (Chronicle of Japan).
  164. It was written by 7 people consisted of professors at Tokyo University, Hirondo TOMIZU, Masaakira TOMII, Kiheiji ONOZUKA, Sakue TAKAHASHI, Noburu KANAI and Toru TERAO and a professor at Gakushuin University, Shingo NAKAMURA ('Tokyo University's seven doctors').
  165. It was written by Ekaku HAKUIN.
  166. It was written by FUJIWARA no Koreyuki at the end of the Heian period.
  167. It was written by Genpaku SUGITA.
  168. It was written by Gohei NAMIKI, with music composed by Rokuzaburo KINEYA the Fourth.
  169. It was written by Gyuichi OTA who was Nobunaga's retainer.
  170. It was written by Kisui TAKESHIBA.
  171. It was written by Kyoshi TAKAHAMA and was directed by Genjiro OKURA.
  172. It was written by Mokuami KAWATAKE and consists of six acts.
  173. It was written by Mokuami KAWATAKE.
  174. It was written by Nanboku TSURUYA IV (at the time called Genzo KATSU) and first staged in July 1808 at the Edo Ichimura-za theater.
  175. It was written by Nisoji MIMASUYA.
  176. It was written by Tojiro YAMAMOTO and premiered in 1997 with the shite actor Rokuro UMEWAKA.
  177. It was written by the collaboration of Hanji CHIKAMATSU, Baku MATSUDA, Zenpei SAKAI, Tonan CHIKAMATSU and Shoraku MIYOSHI.
  178. It was written by the good combination of Mokuami KAWATAKE and then-famous actor Kodanji ICHIKAWA IV.
  179. It was written during the Jisho period (1177-1181).
  180. It was written following the style of an official document.
  181. It was written for his master Ienobu TOKUGAWA, who became deeply interested in the historical changes of ancient Japan in times of war and peace, rise and fall, when Hakuseki gave a lecture on "Tongjian Gangmu" (Outline and Details of the Comprehensive Mirror) in his presence.
  182. It was written in "Chinyoki" (an account of the raising to the throne of the Emperor Gohanazono in 1429) by Imperial Prince Sadafusa, who was the retired Emperor Kogon's grandson, that Tsuneaki was one of the most important close aides to the Retired Emperor Kogon.
  183. It was written in 1055 by Koshikibu (Koshikibu no Naishi is a different person).
  184. It was written in 1673.
  185. It was written in Hangeul so that it could be used in Qing and Korea.
  186. It was written in Japanese-Chinese mixed style with katakana in the early 12th century, and is said to be compiled by MINAMOTO no Takakuni.
  187. It was written in a Johyobun (memorial to the Emperor) dated November 18, 872 of FUJIWARA no Mototsune, who was then the Minister of the Right and a child of FURIWARA no Nagara, that he was the Yushi of his uncle, late FUJIWARA no Yoshifusa (former Sessho Daijo daijin [Regent and the Grand Minister])
  188. It was written in a mixture of Japanese and Chinese, focusing especially on the Hogen Disturbance of 1156 and also dealing with the circumstances before and after the conflict.
  189. It was written in an annalistic style, in Sino-Japanese (kanbun), and comprised 10 volumes.
  190. It was written in kana (the Japanese syllabary) by FUJIWARA no Keishi, known as Nakatsuka no Naishi who served Emperor Fushimi.
  191. It was written in kanbun (Sino-Japanese) targeting the specialists.
  192. It was written in the Chinese anomalous sentences.
  193. It was written in the Chinese classics.
  194. It was written in the Edo period.
  195. It was written in the Muromachi Period.
  196. It was written in the Muromachi period.
  197. It was written in the Ogishi style with some new Chinese touches, expressing great movement in vast space.
  198. It was written in the late Heian period (the period of cloistered government by Emperor Shirakawa).
  199. It was written in the plain vernacular using Hiragana (the Japanese cursive syllabary), and most of the chapters were written in a witty style, but sometimes sentimental lamentation appears reflecting the fall of the Michitaka FUJIWARA's family and unhappiness gone through by her majesty Empress Teishi.
  200. It was written in the section of July 6, 1332 in ''Kogon Tenno Shinki" (The Diary of Emperor Kogon) that the Emperor held an 'incha shobu' with court officials (courtiers).
  201. It was written in turns by lower-ranking court ladies on duty, written in women's writing (kana).
  202. It was written on Mino paper, on both sides in ink, nine lines in Gyosho (cursive style of writing Chinese characters) and citations were written in Kaisho (block script).
  203. It was written over the 16 years following 1837 and completed in 1853.
  204. It was written that Muto-shin had Hachioji (eight princes of Muto-shin) and 84,654 kenzokushin (ancillary deities).
  205. It was written that, when the Ming army supporting Korea rushed forward and arrived, almost all heads which were scattered were those of Korean people.
  206. It was written under the policy, as far as possible, of making clear exactly what person from what region each story is about, leaving intentional blanks in the sentences when this was not clear, with the expectation that they would be filled in at a future date.
  207. It was written when the Yatsushiro no sho teihai-jiken (incident of the abolishment of Yatsushiro no sho) occurred at Yatsushiro no sho in Kai Province, which was the estate of Kumano-sha Shrine.
  208. It was written 香具師 (literally, perfume practitioner) with Chinese characters and also 野士 (mountain priest), 野師 (wild practitioner), 弥四 (part of man's name 'Yashiro'), however all of them are pronounced as 'yashi.'
  209. It was, even in peacetime, to carry basic medicines (for cuts, stomachache, headache, etc) when going out.
  210. It was, however, Soun who led an army into Totomi Province from around 1494, gaining control of up to the midsection of the province.
  211. It was, however, not long before the rebellion was put down and he was executed by the Lake Biwa.
  212. It was, therefore, commonly referred to as Oike Pond during the Edo period and the name Ogura-ike Pond came into widespread use in recent years.
  213. It wasn't 'the Minamoto family versus the Taira family.'
  214. It wasn't possible for Tadateru to meet Ieyasu.'
  215. It wasn't until the family line of Nobukatsu ODA, who was related to the Ikoma clan, became the mainstream in literature that this theory of Nobutada ODA's mother being from the Ikoma clan began appearing.
  216. It wears Juni-hitoe; its black hair hangs down, cheeks dimpled, and eyes are Gyokugan (eyes made of crystal which were inserted into the head of a wooden Buddhist statue in order to produce a realistic appearance).
  217. It wears armor knitted from chains (Kinsako (金鎖甲), and protective gear called Ebigote (海老籠手) over the arms, as well as a coronet on the head.
  218. It weighed 1,425 grams.
  219. It weighs 4.5 kg.
  220. It went down in history as the incident which made the Japanese keenly realize the unjustness of consular jurisdiction.
  221. It went into decline in the Heian Period, but was revived by Eison, Ninsho and others of Saidai-ji Temple in the late Kamakura Period.
  222. It went so far that the idea came up that Keihin (Tokyo and Yokohama) and Keihanshin railways completed by then would be sold to the private sectors and with money obtained by selling the lines, the new lines would be built.
  223. It went through repeated periods of decline and prosperity before reaching its current form in the early modern period.
  224. It went under the commands of the Thirty-fifth Army (Imperial Japanese Army) from August 1944 and stationed itself on Layt Island.
  225. It will also be called chodai.
  226. It will be a large-scale washing with major earthquake and fire rain. (chapter 5 of volume Shikin)
  227. It will be cannibalization.'
  228. It will be coming finally.' (chapter 13 of volume Amatsu)
  229. It will be conducted in Agematsu-machi, Nagano Prefecture as it was last time.
  230. It will be conducted in Nakatsugawa City, Gifu Prefecture (in what was Kashimo-mura) as it was last time.
  231. It will be described later.
  232. It will be disgraceful to change sides just because the other party seems to have advantage.
  233. It will be explained in this article.
  234. It will be explained in this category.
  235. It will be explained later in this section.
  236. It will be further described in this section.
  237. It will be good to dance when your master is in bad mood.'
  238. It will be mentioned later.
  239. It will be more in the future.
  240. It will be reconstructed by the will of God.'
  241. It will be reconstructed not only this world but also the spirit world, therefore no other spirits but us don't know about that.'
  242. It will be reconstructed perfectly this time for sure.'
  243. It will be the end.'
  244. It will be too late to prepare after it comes. Prepare now.'
  245. It will become clear when you consider that when you are sleeping at night, you are returning your body.'
  246. It will make the world in the light of God.'
  247. It will not be so easy as wars and natural disasters.'
  248. It will now be conducted quietly at dawn.
  249. It will probably disgrace their heroic deed as well.'
  250. It will show more or less how fearful fire and flood disaster will be. (chapter 19 of volume Fuji)
  251. It will take a grown man about 30 minutes to travel all the way on foot.
  252. It will take about 50 minutes on foot, even for a grown man.
  253. It will then dry in the sun for several more days, resulting in the final product.
  254. It won popularity as the only yose in Osaka.
  255. It won't hurt to accept what has happened and listen to your wife a bit.
  256. It worships Yakushi Nyorai (Bhaisajyaguru, Buddha able to cure all ills) as Honzon (principal object of worship at a temple).
  257. It would also be represented in the name of the Buddhist priest who honored the position.
  258. It would appear that 'jo' was originally the measurement unit of body length based on the length of adult male ('jobu' (丈夫) originally meant a man whose height was 1 jo [1.8 meters those days], whence it came to mean fully grown man).
  259. It would appear that Fuhito, who was granted the name of Fujiwara due to his achievement in`the Taika Reforms,' later gave his father, NAKATOMI no Kamatari his achievements as well as the name of the Fujihara clan.
  260. It would appear that he met Yataro MIZUNO, a kyokaku in Mino, in order to lay the groundwork for the future since Mizuno was committed to support him by providing militia for the Goryoeji later.
  261. It would appear that the social significance of keyhole-shaped tumuli of the time was also beginning to change.
  262. It would be a strange story as if pheasants crow and dragons fight.
  263. It would be academically irresponsible to make a decision about Himiko based on a one-to-one correspondence between documents such as the Record of Japan in the History of Wei, the Kiki and old genealogies alone.
  264. It would be an example of the administrative organization of the Takeda clan changing as their territory expanded.
  265. It would be an overall understanding to say that 'Buddhism was introduced by Shoo of Baekje in the era of the Emperor Kinmei around the sixth century' by integrating the common points of the respective theories.
  266. It would be appropriate to say jujutsu evolved into judo rather than to say jujutsu disappeared after being defeated by judo.
  267. It would be at the end of the fifth century that advanced clustered tumuli mounds appeared in one section of the Kinai region, and house shaped stone coffins were introduced inside these large Kofun mounds.
  268. It would be certain that Yoshiyuki was jealous at least.
  269. It would be delicious if salt cured products such as chum salmon, adult yellowtail and herring, in particular their head and ara (discarded portions of the fish) are used.
  270. It would be expected that prevalence and severity will decrease when one considers the projected number of Japanese cedar trees that will be felled by the forestry industry and meteorological effects such as global warming, but it is believed that the airborne pollen levels will actually continue to rise.
  271. It would be more appropriate to say that Aritsuna was an ally rather than a vassal, as there was no difference in family lineage, official rank, and age in comparison to Yoshitsune.
  272. It would be more tasty if split clam, or shredded roasted goby, roasted or boiled small fishes are added.
  273. It would be natural, however, for 'chi' to mean a serpent because of these examples 'mizuchi,' is a kind of an archaic word for a serpent, and 'yamakagachi,' meant a tiger keelback in ancient times.
  274. It would be regrettable if you were defeated and killed by a nameless man and it became told that Kiso, who was renowned throughout Japan as a fierce god, was killed a mere retainer.'
  275. It would be safe to conclude that it's difficult to obtain evidence for onryo from the Nara period or earlier.
  276. It would be safe to conclude that this book was a report submitted to the imperial court, that had been conducting investigations to establish enforcement regulations.
  277. It would be strange for the Inbe clan to file a petition after they won the suit, making the view that the book was written for the purpose of complaining and filing a petition less convincing.
  278. It would be strange for the text not to survive at all.
  279. It would be the last day for me to see a wild duck on the pond of Iware; Would I die today?
  280. It would be understandable that Ieyasu would have wanted his biological children to become the family leaders.
  281. It would be unfaithful to the factual evidence to underestimate the role of ritsuryo law in the history of the Japanese legal system by placing too much emphasis on the philosophy behind ritsuryo law as an adopted law.
  282. It would be wonderful if you order the Crane and Tortoise to dance.
  283. It would bring bad luck to move soil to the direction of this god while it brings good luck regarding warfare.
  284. It would have been a strategic rebellion because both Hideyoshi and Mitsuhide would be isolated by Murashige's rebellion.
  285. It would have been as a warning against this that Katsuro HARA came out with "The Nature of Azuma Kagami and Its Worth as a Historical Material."
  286. It would have been possible to revert to "the period of the Northern and Southern Courts" again in Japan if 'Tohoku War' were extended.
  287. It would have been too costly to introduce the stored fare system, and there wasn't enough return by collecting money afterwards.
  288. It would have taken Katsuyori a while to move his troops as he had to reorganize the injured remnants who were presumably as many as the dead.
  289. It would indeed have been a good memento of Meiji.'
  290. It would later be repeatedly ravaged by fire but rebuilt each time.
  291. It would not be an exaggeration to state that the kitchens of most households in Kyoto have a strip of paper from Atago-jinja Shrine with the characters 'hi no yo jin' (lit. be careful with fire) written on it and these are also found in many restaurant kitchens and company tearooms.
  292. It would not have been impossible for single firing to do considerable damage to an army if the teppo units had been deployed reasonably intensively.
  293. It would say that the characteristic lies in its system to legally recognize even an earthenware fragment as a cultural property without being designated as the historic site.
  294. It would seem each image was taken from the same sketch.
  295. It would seem that all of these murals were produced from the same sketch.
  296. It would seem to be unimaginably difficult to overcome the physical demands in the construction of such a gigantic Great Buddha statue.
  297. It would stop at the same stations as the rapid express, which was in service between March 1997 and March 2001.
  298. It would suggest how much Akinari was self-confident about "Ugetsu Monogatari."
  299. It's 20 minutes by taxi from Nagaokakyo Station of the West Japan Railway Tokaido Main Line (JR Kyoto Line) or a 30-minute walk from the Okukaiinji bus stop.
  300. It's 40cm long, and has seven tone holes which circumferences are hardened with lacquer.
  301. It's a 10-minute walk from the Kintetsu Kyoto Line's To-ji Station.
  302. It's a 15-minute walk from JR Kyoto Station (Hachijo exit).
  303. It's a 15-minute walk from the Gion bus stop of Kyoto City Bus.
  304. It's a 20-minute walk from Shugakuinrikyu-michi stop of Kyoto City Bus.
  305. It's a \2000 card worth \2250 in use, offering a slight discount as a book of tickets.
  306. It's a blessing that the deity has been gracious for a thousand years to protect our successors'
  307. It's a branch of the Urano clan, descended from MINAMOTO no Mitsumasa, the origin of Seiwa-Genji (Minamoto clan).
  308. It's a branch temple in the Kinki district (the present-day Sanjo City, Niigata Prefecture) branch temple in Kyoto, 上別院).
  309. It's a bus terminal for Keihan buses.
  310. It's a comprehensive martial art centered around taijutsu (a method of using the body for self-defense), based on the ancient Japanese jujutsu (classical Japanese martial art, usually referring to fighting without a weapon), swordplay, Jojutsu (martial art using a cane staff), etc.
  311. It's a concept of education that was implemented for the first time in Japan.
  312. It's a conservative style for men to wear sanjaku-obi (a short waistband) and for women to wear hanhaba-obi (a half-width waistband), but heko-obi (an non-dress belt) may also be put on because it was once popularly worn after the Meiji period.
  313. It's a custom that a family that has experienced the death of a relative doesn't send a nengajo, but alternatively the family sends a postcard saying, "We refrain from New Year's greetings due to the mourning period" within the year.
  314. It's a custom to call them 'Soshu den' instead of 'Sagami den' for Sagami Province.
  315. It's a deity specifically associated with the sacred Sanskrit syllable, "bhruuM," which was uttered by Shakyamuni to verbalize his thought while he was absorbed in profound meditation.
  316. It's a dry-landscape garden designated as a National Site of Scenic Beauty.
  317. It's a famous fall at the foot of Mt. Bishamon-dake, in Mino Province.
  318. It's a five-minute walk from the station.
  319. It's a gateway to the eastern area of Maizuru City (the central city in northern Kyoto Prefecture) and is the most nearest to Maizuru City Hall, the Chutan Regional Development Bureau of Kyoto Prefecture, and Shin-Nihonkai Ferry Landing at Maizuru Port for the ferry bound for Otaru.
  320. It's a great pity that a samurai doesn't have a tail.'
  321. It's a ground station equipped with a two-sided platform serving two tracks.
  322. It's a heavy-ear type and a variety with a stem that's more than ten centimeters shorter than that of Gohyakumangoku.
  323. It's a kind of "kowa-meshi" or "okowa" ("steamed glutinous rice" for both) that is eaten mostly in Japan.
  324. It's a kind of 'shiokara natto' (soybeans fermented with komekoji (mold grown on rice) and salt).
  325. It's a kind of gate.
  326. It's a kind of greeting card, and Koreans don't send so many cards formally like the Japanese do.
  327. It's a kind of misoshiru with many ingredients, including pork.
  328. It's a kind of musi kamaboko (steamed kamaboko), which isn't as thick but has a browned surface.
  329. It's a kind of public bathhous in Japan.
  330. It's a kind of tsukemono (pickle).
  331. It's a later generation of a variety born through the cross-fertilization of Hokkai No. 258 and F1, which was born in 1987 through the cross-fertilization of Matsumae/Jo 116 by the Hokkaido National Agricultural Experiment Station under the Ministry of Agriculture, Forestry and Fisheries (currently an independent administrative institution).
  332. It's a long-stem, heavy-ear type that has good resistance to fertilizer and cold.
  333. It's a major station in Kyotanabe City.
  334. It's a misoshiru (miso soup)-like soup cuisine with a variety of ingredients, including pork.
  335. It's a mountain temple located in Muro near the border of Mie Prefecture, the east of Nara Basin.
  336. It's a nationwide organization affiliated with the JOC, the Japan Amateur Sports Association and the Nippon Budo Kyogikai (Japan Budo Association).
  337. It's a prepaid card usable for many forms of transportation in the Keihanshin area.
  338. It's a product made by blending mirin (sweet rice wine), which is very sweet and is usually employed as a seasoning, with shochu so that the product becomes less sweet and is therefore easy to drink.
  339. It's a punishment to hit the back or the buttocks with a wooden cane.
  340. It's a rare Buddhist paintings from the first half of the Heian period.
  341. It's a raw material for maccha (powdered green tea).
  342. It's a rotational system operation.
  343. It's a salad whose color arrangement is similar to that of a ceremonial red-and-white paper string.
  344. It's a shame to ride a scholar like him out on a rail.' ("Duke Saion-ji and Political Situation")
  345. It's a sister variety of Hattan nishiki No.1 and the process of development was the same as that for Hattan nishiki No.1, but it's believed that this variety is suitable for a growing district with a higher altitude of about 400 meters above sea level, as opposed to No.1.
  346. It's a small pagoda that is a little over 16 meters high, which is one third the height of the five-storied pagoda of Kofuku-ji Temple, and its first story is 2.5 meters wide on each side.
  347. It's a song of a local area (i.e., the Kyoto/Osaka area) as opposed to an Edo song.
  348. It's a soroimono of large-size nishiki-e that was produced in a project in which menoto (a woman breastfeeding a highborn baby) clearly explained the meaning of Hyakunin Isshu by paintings.
  349. It's a station to which the clause 'within the Kyoto City area' in the JR railway fare system of specific metropolitan and urban areas is applied.
  350. It's a station whose construction was requested by people and whose construction cost was borne by Keihan Electric Railway, which has developed Keihan East Rose Town around the station (Ono Station on the Kosei Line (Shiga Prefecture) was built through a similar process).
  351. It's a stop in Kyoto City, where the JR railway fare system of specific metropolitan and urban areas is applied.
  352. It's a store that displays all things typical of Kumihama, and the 'Meshiru' restaurant is located there as well.
  353. It's a ten-minute walk from the bus terminal of Hankyu Bus bound for Minami Kasuga-cho, from Higashimuko Station of Hankyu Railway.
  354. It's a ten-minute walk to Arashiyama Station (Keifuku Electric Railroad Co., Ltd.), across Togetsu-kyo Bridge.
  355. It's a true story that Nobunaga applied Hakudami (gold dust on a lacquered surface) on the skull of Yoshikage along with those of Hisamasa AZAI and Nagamasa AZAI and showed them to his vassals; however, the story that they used the skull as a glass and forced them to drink sake is fiction.
  356. It's a type having the characteristics of Edohigan, in which the flowers open before the leaves grow, and the Oshima cherry, in which the flowers are large and well proportioned.
  357. It's a typical dish of what is called class B Gurume (dishes that are delicious, inexpensive and provided in abundant amounts).
  358. It's a typical winter hot-pot dish.
  359. It's a valuable building whose appearance and interior show signs of Showa modernism.
  360. It's a walk of approximately an hour from that point.
  361. It's a walk of approximately twenty minutes.
  362. It's abbreviated as 'Onpaku.'
  363. It's adjacent to the west of this station and is connected by a passageway.
  364. It's affiliated with the Japan Amateur Sports Association, the Japanese Olympic Committee and the International Kendo Federation.
  365. It's all my fault - I asked you to change your mind to live on and come to my parents' place.
  366. It's also assumed that the regular workers commonly work in the office because the nengajo may be addressed to a certain family member, or that it may have an address indication in an old system or the old address of a resident who has recently moved.
  367. It's also believed that kenreimonin (TAIRA no Tokuko), a nyogo (high-ranking lady in the court (an emperor's consort)) of Emperor Goshirakawa and the real mother of Emperor Takakura, entered into priesthood in this temple in 1185, after the Battle of Dannoura.
  368. It's also called "Main Campus".
  369. It's also called "Nanbu Konai (South Campus)".
  370. It's also called "North Campus".
  371. It's also called 'Daimonji-dera Temple,' because it administrates 'Daimonji' (the Great Bonfire Event), which is one of the Gozan Okuribi (Bonfire Events on Five Mountains).
  372. It's also called Karimiya to stay a night during Gyoko during the Nara period.
  373. It's also called Matsuo-ji Temple after its location.
  374. It's also called a hoshiuta (song by a Buddhist priest) because it was written and taught by people who were blind.
  375. It's also called a parliamentary cabinet system, where the cabinet exercises political power with parliamentary confidence.
  376. It's also called as 'Akasaka Kuichigai Incident' or 'Tomomi IWAKURA Sonan Jiken.'
  377. It's also called shogo, atarigane, chanchiki, konchiki, changiri or yosuke.
  378. It's also called the obijime cord.
  379. It's also counted as one of the eighteen best plays of kabuki by the Ichikawa family.
  380. It's also referred to as 'jinji.'
  381. It's also referred to as xianzi in China.
  382. It's also rich in B vitamins and other nutrients.
  383. It's also said that when tasted the umeboshi pickled in the Anei eras (1764 - 1780) during the Edo period, which have been passed down in the same family, could be eaten without a problem.
  384. It's also said to have been used to gild the daibutsu (Great Buddha) of Todai-ji Temple.
  385. It's also used as a light, finishing garnish atop various dishes.
  386. It's also used by students for the commute to school.
  387. It's also used in many other ways.
  388. It's also used to indicate a room or a construction of that size, 'ho' meaning a square (for example, hofun (square tumulus) and seihokei (square)), and having the length of 'jo.'
  389. It's also written as "吉師舞" or "吉士舞."
  390. It's among the trains that form the Kita (north) Kinki Big X Network.
  391. It's an English expression meaning 'persons exploring the province of Tango.'
  392. It's an above-ground, unmanned station with two platforms opposite each other and double tracks, where trains can pass each other or pass others.
  393. It's an aboveground station having a single platform, only one side of which is used by passengers boarding and exiting trains.
  394. It's an aboveground station having two platforms in staggered array, and only one side of each platform is used for a single track.
  395. It's an aboveground station having two platforms serving two tracks; the inbound trains and outbound trains can pass one another at this station.
  396. It's an aboveground station with a single platform serving a track as well as an island platform serving two tracks, being capable of handling traffic in both directions.
  397. It's an aboveground station with two platforms opposite each other and two tracks in between.
  398. It's an aboveground station with two platforms, each between two tracks, and there are station operation facilities integrated with the overpass.
  399. It's an approximately 28.3-kilometer extended road for exclusive use by automobiles, and is designated as a planning route for the local high-standard highways.
  400. It's an edible plant.
  401. It's an elevated station with two platforms opposite each other and two tracks in between.
  402. It's an event featuring simple performances played on acoustic instruments.
  403. It's an individual decision whether or not to leave the pork as it is in the pot for use as 'soup stock.'
  404. It's an ingredient for the pharmacopeial bitter tincture and medicated liquor of the lucky charm called toso (New Year's spiced sake), which is enjoyed on New Year's Day.
  405. It's an organization for college students, and nearly all Kyudo-bu (archery clubs) in universities and junior colleges nationwide are affiliated.
  406. It's an over-track station equipped with two separate platforms serving two tracks between them.
  407. It's an underground station with a single platform between tracks, located underground below Jujo-Karasuma crossing.
  408. It's an underground station with an island platform serving two tracks.
  409. It's an underground station with one so-called island platform between two tracks.
  410. It's an underground station with two platforms opposite each other and two tracks in between.
  411. It's an unmanned single platform station having a single track running along its west side.
  412. It's an unmanned station (or a single-line station) with a single line and single platform.
  413. It's an unmanned station having a platform only one side of which is used for track service.
  414. It's an unmanned station that has no actual station building but has an inverted U-shaped structure at the entrance to the platform, in which an automatic ticket machine and a simple ticket gate for ICOCA and J-Through Card are in place.
  415. It's an unmanned station with no station office; passengers enter the platforms directly from the entrances located on the Ayabe side of the station.
  416. It's an unmanned station with two platforms serving two tracks that face each other.
  417. It's an unmanned station with two separate platforms serving two tracks.
  418. It's an unmanned station, and the old wooden station office that once stood there has been demolished.
  419. It's an unmanned station.
  420. It's an unmanned stop.
  421. It's applied to high-class Japanese confectionery.
  422. It's author is unknown.
  423. It's been said that it was a hoken (offertory) from Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI.
  424. It's believed that it would be better not to send a nengajo to the sender of the mochu postcard, but actually it isn't rude to send the nengajo.
  425. It's briefly called November Festival or NF.
  426. It's called Prabhuta-ratna in Sanskrit, and 'Taho' is a free-translation (giving a general meaning).
  427. It's centered around public law established by the centralized nation after the Taika Reformation.
  428. It's classified as general-purpose cooking rice, but depending on the year of production the rice has strong power and high brewing aptitude.
  429. It's common to try to complete the delivery during the morning.
  430. It's commonly said that the kori-dofu (frozen bean curd) manufactured at Mt. Koya spread throughout the nation as a vegetarian dish.
  431. It's conceivable that Kotoamatsukami were hidden in the process of editing Kojiki and Nihonshoki (Chronicles of Japan) in order to resolve this contradiction.
  432. It's considered as a sort of "shittogoto" (the styles and techniques of portraying an extremely jealous woman).
  433. It's considered as one of the furnishing goods for samurai as well as "naginata" (Japanese halberd) or spears, and already used during the Genpei War, but after the civilization and enlightenment, it hardly existed and also there are few schools which teach its techniques.
  434. It's considered to be the site of a palace built in the seventh century.
  435. It's dedicated to Seimei ABE.
  436. It's derives from 'shin o utsu' (put out the candle).
  437. It's described in detail in "Getsuryo-Kogi・Shichigatsu-ryo,"written by Okyo HYO of Ming, as follows:
  438. It's desirable that the baby's parents are formally clothed as well.
  439. It's different from sticky types of natto such as 'hikiwari natto' (crushed natto).
  440. It's divided by the road into seven areas, called "konai (campus)".
  441. It's east of the station on the Prefectural Route.
  442. It's enshrined in Tahoto pagodas (a "multi-treasure" pagoda), or placed as a honzon (principal object of worship at a temple) together with Sakyamuni-butsu (Shaka Nyorai) on both sides of Tahoto pagodas ("itto ryoson," two objects of worship in one pagoda).
  443. It's entire length is about 22.5 km.
  444. It's especially common in the Tohoku region.
  445. It's estimated that the picture was produced around 771, when the Kichijokekae started at Yakushi-ji Temple.
  446. It's fairly common for sankyoku gasso to be joined by the second and third koto or by the second and third shamisen, which means the ensemble consists of at least four parts.
  447. It's fine even if you forgot it,' and settled the scene with an ad lib.
  448. It's found a lot, particularly in the part of the kernel (Tenjin-sama); if eaten in a sufficient quantity, poisoning with hydrocyanic acid can develop, which, in the worse-case scenario, may result in death.
  449. It's generally believed that the existing Garan of Saiin (West Precinct) in the Horyu-ji Temple (including kondo - main hall of a temple) was once destroyed by fire and rebuilt around the end of the 7th century, and the door in kondo of the Horyu-ji Temple is supposed to be the oldest existing door.
  450. It's generally categorized as Japanese mustard or plain mustard (Western).
  451. It's good for the production of ginjo sake.
  452. It's good to have sunshine in the grove in the summer' (Kanku (Japanese poem consisting of 17 syllables with first 5 syllables fixed))
  453. It's good to prevent misfortune,' and they are also compared to a fox of the sky or a badger.
  454. It's hanged with a rope, framed or handled, and beaten with a "bachi" (a drumstick), or held directly by a left hand and beaten with fingers by changing the tones and lingering sounds.
  455. It's hardly possible that Tokiie used the name of 'the Sho clan (Honjo) of the head family' under the situation where nobody knew when the head family were coming back.
  456. It's hardly possible that the solid shutter in this princely and guarded samurai residence which had the power from 10,000 koku (approximately 1.8 million liters of crop yield) to 20,000 koku (approximately 3.6 million liters of crop yield) could be unfastened so easily like in a play.
  457. It's held at the Tokyo National Museum.
  458. It's held over three days from the third Friday until Sunday every November.
  459. It's important, however, to understand that according to Shinto's definition, the term 'kegare' (impurity) does not mean 'dirty or uncleanliness.'
  460. It's independent of the All Nippon Kyudo Federation and has its own regulations for matches.
  461. It's interesting to consider that a Japanese monk would have such a touch with a brush 50 years earlier than Nankai GION of Japan.
  462. It's known as Japan's first legal socialist party.
  463. It's known as a slow-growing tree and is sometimes called 'sixteen years of silly yuzu citron.'
  464. It's less common as a beverage than it is in China, but fresh soymilk is sold over the counters at tofu (bean curd) shops.
  465. It's like a cross between a gem and a pagodite: a phrase written in Soseki NATSUME's "Kusamakura" (novel) to express the beauty of yokan.
  466. It's located at Shichijo Ohashi Higashitsume, directly beneath the intersection of Kawabata-dori and Shichijo-dori streets.
  467. It's located at Shijo-Ohashi Higashizume (at the intersection of Kawabata-dori and Shijo-dori streets).
  468. It's located at an altitude of about 200 meters at the foot of Mt. Katsuragi, and there is a panoramic view of Yamato Basin in the east.
  469. It's located at the site of his premises, which once existed near (northwest of) the Ichijo Modori-bashi.
  470. It's located immediately below the intersection of Kawabata-dori Street and Shijo-dori Street, at Shijo-Ohashi Higashizume (eastern end of Shijo-ohashi Bridge).
  471. It's located in front of the temple gate of Ninna-ji Temple, a walk of approximately 200 meters north from the station.
  472. It's made by mixing the pericarp of the yuzu citron with green chili when the pericarp is green and with red chili when it's ripened in yellow, and then salt is added and the result is either green or red in color.
  473. It's made of "medake" (simon bamboo) or "shinodake" (small bamboo), as well as "ryuteki" (a kind of flute) which is used in "gagaku" (ancient Japanese court dance and music).
  474. It's made up of 38 domestic and 3 foreign branches.
  475. It's mainly used when the user isn't good at creating it using a personal computer or he/she has no time to create one.
  476. It's more easily infected by witch's broom disease than other cherry trees are.
  477. It's morphologically characterized by having a square platform (square 35 meters on a side and 2.6 meters high) at the top of the back circular part, and there is also the same shape (22 meters on a side and 2.2 meters high) but a little smaller platform was made at the front square part.
  478. It's mushy due to its softness, so it loses its shape if it's cooked the traditional way.
  479. It's name ended up being official.
  480. It's named 'Eve' because the festival is held until November 29 which is the day before the anniversary of the school establishment.
  481. It's native to East Asia, including Japan.
  482. It's nearest to exit 1.
  483. It's no exaggeration to say that it was written all about sake brewing at the time, because the technical book on sake brewing is best of the Edo Period in quality and quantity.
  484. It's none of your business if I want to rule the whole world and revel in the height of glory.'
  485. It's not a mere accompaniment (background music), but is characteristic in that it has dialogue and explanations
  486. It's not an exaggeration to say that Kyujutsu, that led to today's Kyudo, was completed in the Edo Period both for technique and equipment.
  487. It's not an exaggeration to say that, since the early 1990s, he has been considered an 'eccentric person' and that his popularity and image as a historical figure come mainly from the pieces of work mentioned above.
  488. It's not certain that Mitsunari ISHIDA was involved in that decision.
  489. It's not for sure, but if Murata were alive, he should have ascended to a much higher rank, though he, of course, was already a top-class person at that time.'
  490. It's not known exactly how, but he is said to have later lived in Yokohama City and often stopped by Manpuku-ji Temple in Odawara, maybe because a relative's daughter had married into the temple family.
  491. It's not known exactly when the faction was formed; however, Tateki TANI, Sukenori SOGA, Koyata TORIO, Hiroshi YAMAKAWA and Tadanari SHIMAZU formed it shortly after setting up Imperial Diet in November 1890.
  492. It's not sure when Japanese Kyujutsu was systematized as a "technique" not only because of the lack of clear records, but also partly because the use of the bow and arrow began in prehistoric times.
  493. It's not to say that nobody was warned about it while those small reasons were piling (see the section 'seeking in the slump').
  494. It's not to say that nobody was warned about it while various reasons were piling in the continuing consumer slump of sake as mentioned above.
  495. It's one ingredient of Japanese confectionery and an-pan (a round soft bread with bean paste in the center).
  496. It's one of the air-reed instruments made of bamboo, and is characterized by the part called 'nodo'(throat).
  497. It's one of the battles in the Jisho Juei Rebellion.
  498. It's one of the central hub stations of Kansai Science City.
  499. It's one of the facilities in which Shinyu Kigan (prayer to God for healing) was held.
  500. It's one of the four head temples of the Jodo sect in Kyoto and the twenty-second fudasho (temple in which amulets are collected) of Honen Shonin's 25 Sacred Sites with historic associations.
  501. It's one of the terminal stations of the Keihan Electric Railways, located in Kyoto.
  502. It's one of the trains that together comprise the North Kinki Big X Network.
  503. It's out of question.'
  504. It's performed by either two or four dancers.
  505. It's popular as the tree most commonly used to encourage blossom viewing.
  506. It's popular throughout Japan.
  507. It's possible that closely united Monto (believers) of the Jodo Shinshu Sect had contact with it and that there was a relationship or influential connections.
  508. It's possible that in Okinawa which is in a subtropical region, similar to Hawaii, meals which require a large heated pot at the table were unlikely to be developed.
  509. It's possible to take classes concerning music and so on which Doshisha University does not have.
  510. It's predecessor was Hoko-ji Temple, the clan temple (ujidera) of the Soga Clan and the first proper temple in Japan (Hoko-ji means 'the temple where Buddhism flourished').
  511. It's preliminary opening was on May 16, 2007, and grand opening on May 18, 2007.
  512. It's primarily a remedy similar to the "pearls of wisdom" among elderly people.
  513. It's ranked fifth among railway stations in Kyoto Prefecture (23 stations).
  514. It's ranked seventh among stations along the Kyoto Line (26, including Yamato-Saidaiji Station).
  515. It's ranked thirty-eighth among all stations surveyed by Kintetsu (323 stations at that time).
  516. It's recorded in a collection of College songs (CD) distributed to the first year sturents of Doshisha University annually.
  517. It's renovation into a commercial facility 'Shin-Puh-Kan' was led by the NTT Urban Development Co., the project owner, designed by NTT Facilities and Richard Rogers Partnership Japan, carried out by Shimizu Corporation, and completed to open on January 26, 2001.
  518. It's said that Eto was very furious about this.
  519. It's said that many Japanese people who travel abroad take umeboshi to cleanse their palates or for a change in case they get tired of foreign foods containing large amounts of livestock meat and dairy products, or in the event they feel ill.
  520. It's said that the origin of the word is "momohiki" (drawers).
  521. It's said that there is a border in Toyohashi City, Aichi Prefecture, that divides the two different ways of cooking sukiyaki between the Kanto and Kansai regions.
  522. It's said that umeboshi have the following effects:
  523. It's said that what greatly influenced Ryoma's life and character formation is Shimodaya (the KAWASHIMA family) that is the parents' home of Iyo, the second wife of Ryoma's father Hachihei.
  524. It's said to be the old process used in Koshinetsu, Tohoku, Hokkaido and Mt. Koya.
  525. It's serviced by the Kyoto City Transportation Bureau (City bus), Hankyu Bus, Keihan Kyoto Kotsu bus and Chugoku bus.
  526. It's shameful that you were out of luck and even hit by my cane.'
  527. It's similar to the gelatin of bovine and swine origin as an ingredient in edible gel (jelly), but chemically it's a different substance.
  528. It's sold at Nankai stations other than Koyasan Station, as well as Kansai-airport Station and all Semboku Rapid Railway stations.
  529. It's sometimes called a 'yaki-ita kamaboko' (roasted kamaboko with a wooden board).
  530. It's sometimes used in orchestral works, and it beats out a characteristic rhythm in "Fantasy on Osaka Folk Tunes" by Hiroshi OGURI.
  531. It's still the most popular cherry tree in Japan, being planted in nearly every area of the country, and the 'bloom forecast' (cherry blossom front) which is announced in March of every year by the Japan Meteorological Agency is based on the bloom condition of this type.
  532. It's sung in the graduation, entrance and other ceremonies.
  533. It's surprising.'
  534. It's surrealism gained popularity and character-related items such as screen savers were sold.
  535. It's the 18th temple of the 18 Historical Temples with Pagodas (Holy Places of Butto-koji).
  536. It's the fifth position of the rokuchiji ("six officers" of a Zen monastery)
  537. It's the following utai from an Imayo (late-Heian-era popular ballad), starting with 'a waterfall sounds, and it never dies even though the sun shines.'
  538. It's the gateway from Osaka and Kobe to Arashiyama, one of the representative tourist spots of Kyoto.
  539. It's the largest tumulus among the Oyamato-kofun Tumulus Cluster which spreads over the south of Tenri City, and it's situated at the site of Tashiraka no Himemiko Fusumada-ryo Mausoleum which was written to be in Yamabe County by Engishiki (an ancient book for codes and procedures on national rites and prayers).
  540. It's the seventh temple of the Rakuyo 33 Kannon Pilgrimage.
  541. It's the sixth position of the Rokuchoshu (six positions of lead monks).
  542. It's the station nearest to Nosho no Sato Yakuno, a roadside facility.
  543. It's the twenty-first fudasho (a temple where amulets are collected) among Honen Shonin's 25 sacred sites.
  544. It's theoretically impossible for honjozo soy-sauce to be produced within two weeks as it is unable to use the mixed fermented method and the mixed method.
  545. It's thought that honzen ryori (formally arranged meal) was established at this time.
  546. It's thought that this was the first viewing of cherry blossoms on record.
  547. It's used for passenger service only.
  548. It's used for the elephant of the statue of Fugen bosatsu (Samantabhadra Bodhisattva), Shishi (Chinese lion) of the statue of Monju Bosatsu (Manjusri), the cow of the statue of Daiitoku Myoo (the Wisdom King of Great Awe-inspiring Power), the peacock of the statue of Kujaku Myoo (whose name means Peacock King, became a god with the power to neutralize poisons).
  549. It's used for various kinds of Japanese confections.
  550. It's used in "geza" (off-stage) music, music for local performing arts, "matsuri-bayashi" (Japanese festival music), and folk dances such as Awa Dancing Festival.
  551. It's used in Daiken chuto (used for stomach ache and abdominal fullness) and Ubaigan (used mainly for gastric disorders).
  552. It's used in homemade cuisine.
  553. It's used in the All Japan Men's Kyudo Championship and the All Japan Women's Kyudo Championship.
  554. It's used in the enteki games in national competition and kinteki games for businessmen.
  555. It's used not only in "Noh" (traditional masked dance-drama), but also in "Kabuki" (traditional drama performed by male actors), "Yosebayashi" (rakugo theater music), and "Gion bayashi" (Japanese orchestra of Gion Festival).
  556. It's used to add a sharp flavor to various dishes.
  557. It's value as historical material
  558. It's very possible that it was introduced from China, since there is a similar food in China.
  559. It's vestiges are still found in Hoba miso (local cuisine at Hida Takayama region, Gifu Prefecture) and in other places.
  560. It's was a rendering to signify that he was just back from the battlefield, however, it was regarded as too much detailed and fell into disrepute.
  561. It's wonderful that a man is empty, and a law is also empty.
  562. It's worn by both men and women and shaped like a haori (Japanese half-coat).
  563. It, conversely, also meant, as is mentioned above, to convey the bakufu's request to Chiten no kimi or Emperor through the opposite route.
  564. Ita Honzon' are all 'Joju Honzon.'
  565. Ita kamaboko and Jakoten
  566. Ita soba (Yamagata Prefecture interior)
  567. Ita-fu (gluten sheets)
  568. Itabari (to stretch out a piece of washed, starched fabric on a board after washing)
  569. Itabari is one of the Arai-hari (washing and stretching out) techniques used to stretch out a piece of washed, starched fabric on a board so as to flatten out any creases and give the finished fabric a shiny appearance.
  570. Itabashi Rice Paddy Performance (May 04, 1976, Tokyo)
  571. Itabashi's Taasobi rice planting ritual (May 4, 1976; Itabashi Ward; Itabashi no Taasobi Hozon Rengokai [Federation for the Preservation of Taasobi in Itabashi])
  572. Itabuki is used for the roofs of the five-storied pagoda in Horyu-ji Temple, and therefore it is thought that use of boards for roofs started in the Kofun period.
  573. Itabuki no Miya Palace
  574. Itabuki no Miya Palace (an ancient Imperial Palace where Empress Kogyoku lived in about the middle of the seventh century)
  575. Itabuki no Miya Palace became the setting for a coup (Isshi Incident [the Murder in the Year of Isshi]) which occurred on July 13, 645.
  576. Itabuki no Miya was an Imperial Palace where Empress Kogyoku lived in about the middle of the seventh century.
  577. Itabuki roofs commonly use boards 9-10cm wide and 24-30cm long.
  578. Itadaki Street
  579. Itado (wooden door)
  580. Itado is a kind of door made with panel.
  581. Itae Asahina Kusazurihiki-zu (painting on the board of a samurai warrior, Asahina, attributed to Kyuzo HASEGAWA)
  582. Itaechakushoku Dentaishakuten mandara - a chromatic picture drawn on the wall behind the principal image in the golden hall.
  583. Itaechakushoku Kaisennyukozugaku - a large Ema (a votive horse tablet) dedicated in 1661.
  584. Itagaki and Fukushima of Gaimukyo were initially opposed to the method and to the selection of Saigo, but they to Saigo's plan after talking together many times in beginning of August.
  585. Itagaki discerned Goto's ability, saying "It's a pity that I cannot make you a politician."
  586. Itagaki implored the local residents of Utogi to allow wasabi cultivation in Amagi, and the residents gave him seedlings of wasabi as a reward for his instruction in shiitake cultivation, though it was in violation of the law.
  587. Itagaki mastered the battojutsu (the technique of drawing a sword) of Muso Jikiden Eishin Ryu school Tanimura Sect that had been transmitted in his hometown with Masamichi OE, who later became the seventeenth headmaster.
  588. Itagaki took part in the anti-Shogunate movement, insisting on overthrowing the Shogunate with military power.
  589. Itagaki was said to give a present to Motoyama, saying it had been thanks to his mentor Motoyama that he could narrowly survive the incident, and in return, received the full proficiency from Motoyama.
  590. Itagaki was seeking to use Kido to persuade Okubo into implementing parliamentary government at the meeting.
  591. Itagaki, Goto, Eto, Soejima and their sympathizers presented an opinion paper on establishing democratically elected parliament that criticized Yushi Sensei (despotism by domain-dominated government) to the government starting the Movement for Liberty and People's Right of which the establishment of the National Diet was the main demand.
  592. Itagaki, feeling hopeful at the news of the change of Okubo's attitude, turned cooperative when his requests for the establishment of constitutional government and a bicameral system as well as for separation of powers were all accepted.
  593. Itago-koshi
  594. Itahi
  595. Itahi (board monument) is a kind of sekihi (stone monument) mainly used as a memorial tower.
  596. Itahi is a memorial tower which was used in Buddhism in the Medieval Period.
  597. Itahis are distributed throughout Japan, though mainly in the Kanto region.
  598. Itaji's force fought against Oshikatsu's army that reached Arachi no-seki checking station to enter Echizen Province and a few solders of Oshikatsu's army were died from arrows shot by Itaji and his allies.
  599. Itajiki: the external corridor with a boarded floor.
  600. Itakazu (board-shaped sakekasu)
  601. Itakiso-jinja Shrine
  602. Itakiso-jinja Shrine (in an auxiliary shrine)
  603. Itakiso-jinja Station on Kishigawa Line of WAKAYAMA ELECTRIC RAILWAY Co., Ltd.
  604. Itako (The Japanese shaman), a blind miko (a shrine maiden), chants a sutra for kamiyose (to invite god and hear an oracle) facing the Oshirasama, and makes it dance while chanting a saimon (address to the gods), holding Oshirasama in her hands.
  605. Itakura clan
  606. Italia
  607. Italian Curry, Currywurst (Germany)
  608. Italian city-states used this kind of law as a means to restrain the extension of power of the nobles who were then the ruling class and to suppress the increasing influence of women, which was becoming a concern of the country.
  609. Italian dishes
  610. Italian money changers went to more economically advanced areas or major cities in Europe such as England, Flanders and Champagne.
  611. Italian pizza is cooked using this kind of wood-fired oven in the traditional way.
  612. Italian translation
  613. Italians often eat bottarga by flaking it and then mixing it with pasta.
  614. Italians were employed at schools for craftsmanship and art.
  615. Italy
  616. Italy bestowed the Order of Saints Maurice and Lazarus (first class) (Ordine dei Santi Maurizio e Lazzaro) on him.
  617. Italy, Belgium, and Germany
  618. Itamae (chef)
  619. Itamae is a person who cooks meals at a Japanese restaurant or ryotei (traditional Japanese restaurant).
  620. Itame hada (wood grain pattern)
  621. Itame-mono (stir-fried dishes): kinpira (chopped burdock roots and carrots cooked in soy sauce and sugar)
  622. Itami City Transportation Bureau
  623. Itami zake (Sake of Itami) and Ikeda zake (Sake of Ikeda) gained high reputations and "Kenbishi" (sword lozenge) of Itami was designated to the gozenshu (sake for lord) of the Shogun in 1740.
  624. Itaro YAMAGUCHI
  625. Itaro YAMAGUCHI (December 18, 1901 - June 27, 2007) was a textile workman of the Nishijin district.
  626. Itaro YAMAGUCHI: posthumous works, Exhibition of Genjimonogatari Nishikiori Emaki: April 27, 2008 (Sun) - July 6, 2008 (Sun)
  627. Itaru MATSUMURO (Minister of Justice)
  628. Itatsuki kamaboko (processed fish paste placed on a wood piece) is cut into rectangles and eaten with soy sauce seasoned with wasabi.
  629. Itatsuki site (Fukuoka City)
  630. Itawasa (processed fish paste with wasabi), known as an accompaniment to alcoholic beverages served in Japanese style bars is one variety.
  631. Itcho HANABUSA (1652 - 1724), who was popular based on his sophisticated painting style, was a disciple of Yasunobu.
  632. Itcho HANABUSA was a disciple of his.
  633. Itcho YANAGIYA, who changed his name to Itcho HANABUSA, and then into Itcho OGURA, had pupils, such as Choji HANABUSA, who became popular for 'modern kamikiri,' and Shotaro YANAGIYA, who performs not only as a comic storyteller, but also as a kamikiri performer.
  634. Itchubushi Melody Preservation Society (Music)
  635. Item 1. The following courts, composed of people from both Japan and Korea, shall be newly established.
  636. Item 2. The following prisons shall be newly established.
  637. Item 3. Military forces shall be arranged as follows;
  638. Item 4. All those currently in the service of Korea with the position of advisor or counselor shall be removed from their duties.
  639. Item 5. Japanese shall be appointed the following positions of government officials of the Korean central government and local authorities.
  640. Items Belonging to Sub-Temples
  641. Items That Have Lost Their Important Cultural Property Status
  642. Items designated national treasures in 2001:
  643. Items designated national treasures in 2002:
  644. Items designated national treasures in 2003:
  645. Items designated national treasures in 2004:
  646. Items designated national treasures in 2005:
  647. Items designated national treasures in 2006:
  648. Items designated national treasures in 2007:
  649. Items designated national treasures in 2008:
  650. Items in a fukusa basami
  651. Items in bold are illustrated in the picture.
  652. Items left by Chonen include a birthday document (birth details) and documents with hand-prints.
  653. Items or information to be reported are as follows.
  654. Items ordered from Japan
  655. Items required for a gongyo
  656. Items that have been designated national treasures include buildings, paintings, sculptures, handicrafts, calligraphy work, books, ancient documents, archaeological materials, and historical materials.
  657. Items to be avoided
  658. Items to be sold and taxes collected from the land are listed in the attached document.
  659. Items used in relation to annual observances (2).
  660. Items used in relation to folk knowledge (7).
  661. Items used in relation to folk performing arts, entertainments and playgames (1).
  662. Items used in relation to folk performing arts, entertainments and playgames (23).
  663. Items used in relation to food, clothing and housing (1).
  664. Items used in relation to food, clothing and housing (28).
  665. Items used in relation to people's lives (3).
  666. Items used in relation to production and occupations (10).
  667. Items used in relation to production and occupations (87).
  668. Items used in relation to religious faiths (37).
  669. Items used in relation to social life (1).
  670. Items used in relation to trading (1).
  671. Items used in relation to traffic, transportation, and communication (18).
  672. Items which are classified officially as auxiliary materials
  673. Items within the gorinto
  674. Iti is said that Sutematsu, his wife, wrote a letter to her friend complaining, 'lately my husband is becoming fatter and fatter, and I am becoming thinner and thinner.'
  675. Itinerary
  676. Ito Naishinno Gammon
  677. Ito Naishinno Ganmon (prayer of Princess Ito), written by Hayanari TACHIBANA
  678. Ito aimed at making a constitution which was suitable for Japan's actual condition.
  679. Ito and Shigetoshi's son and a great grandson-in-law to Mokuami is Toshio KAWATAKE who was, like his father, a professor emeritus of Waseda University and a researcher of drama.
  680. Ito and the other members did not join Shinsengumi soon after going up to Kyoto.
  681. Ito became a vassal of the Tokugawa family, and Mano became that of Takatora TODO later on.
  682. Ito got very angry not only at Okuma but also the fact that Iwakura and Inoue planned to introduce Prussia style secretly, so he took down Kowashi INOUE when Inoue came to visit him to explain (on June 30) and told his own resignation to Sanetomi SANJO, Daijo-daijin (Grand Minister).
  683. Ito had a draft of the fifth memorial in his inside breast pocket at the time of his assassination, and records of the time state that it was similar to the copy of the third memorial and he wanted to persuade Kondo based on this idea.
  684. Ito himself became the first president of the party which was established on the initiative of the bureaucracy leaning toward Ito, Kensei Party (former Liberal Party), and Empire Party.
  685. Ito immediately explained that the appointment of Mori was not to Christianize Japan, but it took the Emperor two months to accept his words and return to duty, which obstructed state services.
  686. Ito konnyaku' or 'shirataki' is used in sukiyaki.
  687. Ito left to study in Mito City where he studied swordsmanship (swordplay in Shindo-Munen ryu style) under Kenshiro KANEKO, a retainer of the Mito Domain, learned Mitogaku (the scholarship and academic traditions that arose in the Mito Domain) and devoted himself to imperialism.
  688. Ito planned to assassinate Kondo (there has been a theory however that Ito never thought about assassinating Kondo), but instead, on December 13 of the same year, Kondo made Ito drunk and ordered Kuwajiro OISHI to assassinate Ito on his way home.
  689. Ito received a fatal wound, but he was able to deliver a blow to his assassin and died calling out "Kanzokubara (traitor)"
  690. Ito returned to Japan in 1883, and ordered Kowashi INOUE to prepare a constitution draft.
  691. Ito said in his letter to Japan that he could not be associate with Gneist because he was a right-wing extremist, but had a good chemistry with Stein.
  692. Ito started to improve such situation after Iwakura died and he was inaugurated as the Minister of Imperial Households in 1884.
  693. Ito submitted written opinion and proposed gradual reform and reform of new peerage system to set up a upper house (IWAKIRA, who was from court noble family disliked the latter opinion but ITO submitted this daringly).
  694. Ito was Sannan's fellow from the Hokushin-Ittoryu Kobudo School, an extreme proponent of Sonno Joi, and educated person.
  695. Ito was also a spy and he secretly informed Ieyasu about the raising of an army planned by Mitsunari ISHIDA prior to the Battle of Sekigahara.
  696. Ito was appointed to a higher rank position of general staff than Sannan and received special treatment.
  697. Ito was calculating how to win the hearts of the people because his tricks were positive and dynamic, being ambitious in politics.'
  698. Ito's petition could destroy that plan.
  699. Ito's petition spread in and out of the new government quickly so Ito was hated badly.
  700. Ito's villa which had located in Natsushima was moved to Odawara, and burned down during the Great Kanto Earthquake.
  701. Ito, Kuroda and other Satsuma-Choshu Domain clique members believed that this information was disseminated by Okuma, and they ousted him in the failed Meiji-14 coup of 1881.
  702. Ito-Chihara Route: Simo-Yakuno Station - Fureai Plaza Front - Shimo-Chihara - Takauchi - Kuchi-Ogura - Roadside Station Farming Craftsman Village Yakuno - Kami-Yakuno Station - Kazuka - Imoji - Tatani
  703. Ito-Yokado (Rokujizo Store)
  704. Ito-Yokado Marudai Nagaoka Store
  705. Ito-Yokado Nara Store (former Nara Sogo)
  706. Ito-jo Castle
  707. Ito-jo Castle was a yamajiro (a castle built on a mountain to take advantage of the mountain's topography) which had been constructed on the west hillside halfway up Mt. Takasu on the boundary between Fukuoka City and Maebaru City, Fukuoka Prefecture, in the Nara period of the eighth century.
  708. Ito-kanten (string-type agar):
  709. Ito-kiri Dango (dango cut by a string)
  710. Itoame (string candy)
  711. Itodokoro
  712. Itoge no kuruma: Details are unknown.
  713. Itogen Daimyojin (god of textile industry prosperity and traditional Japanese clothing; annual festival held on October 10)
  714. Itoigawa Domain (Echigo Province)
  715. Itoin
  716. Itoin is a copper seal made in China in Ming Dynasty and brought into Japan over the Sengoku period (period of warring states) and the Momoyama period.
  717. Itoin is reliable as the origin of netsuke, and it is assumed that Japanese original netsuke has been developed with the shipped itoin hung on an obi.
  718. Itoku Style (discontinued in Meiji Period)
  719. Itoku school
  720. Itoku-den hall: Stands on higher ground at the back of the Hatto and enshrines successive Tokugawa Shogun.
  721. Itokugosho, upper-level students
  722. Itomachi-suji Road
  723. Itoman dofu (tofu of the Itoman area) in Okinawa Prefecture
  724. Itomaru
  725. Itomeru (hit and get)
  726. Itosato
  727. Itosato (date of birth and death unknown) was a woman who lived during the end of the Edo period.
  728. Itosato also disappeared.
  729. Itosato of Wachigaiya had been also in Yagi's house waiting for Jusuke HIRAMA before Kichiei came over.
  730. Itosu's passion for reforms also extended to the creation and refinement of "kata" (the standard form of movement, posture, etc., in martial arts, sports, etc.).
  731. Itowappu
  732. Itowappu is a system of importing raw silk threads in Japan during the Edo period.
  733. Itoya-koshi
  734. Itozaki's Hotoke-no-mai buddha mask dance (February 6, 2004)
  735. Its "Matsuno-ma" room was used for banquets until 1985.
  736. Its 'sango' is Torigatazan, but since the ancient Asuka-dera Temple did not have a 'sango', this is a later addition.
  737. Its 1.8-km coast is famous for naki-suna (the sand making sounds when people walk on it) and is also a beautiful spot with white sand and green pines.
  738. Its 3,200 koku (596.77 cubic meters of crop yields) of authorized domains were taken away.
  739. Its Chinese character is also read "Fushimi-kaido"
  740. Its Chinese name in the Tang dynasty, i.e., Chinese style name, was Kyujichu.
  741. Its Chinese name in the Tang dynasty, i.e., Chinese style name, was Shosho.
  742. Its Chinese name was Buei.
  743. Its Chinese names are Saisho and Shoko.
  744. Its Chinese names were Kingo (according to a theory, the name was derived from a bird which was said to keep out ominous events),
  745. Its English translation is 'K-Limited Express,' and the letter 'K' is formally written in italics ('K').
  746. Its English translation is Kitakinki Tango Railway Corporation Co., Ltd, or KTR for short.
  747. Its Hondo and other buildings remaining today were built after modern times.
  748. Its Hondo is built according to the Irimoya style (building with a half-hipped roof) and Hiwadabuki (cypress bark roof).
  749. Its Honzon (principal image of Buddha) is Amida Sanzon (Amida Triad) (Amida Nyorai (Amitabha Tathagata) of Injo (leading enlightenment)).
  750. Its Honzon (principal image of Buddha) is Eleven-faced Kannon (Goddess of Mercy).
  751. Its Honzon (principal image of Buddha) is Yakushi Nyorai (the Buddha of Healing).
  752. Its Honzon (principal image of Buddha) is the statue of Amida Nyorai (Amitabha Tathagata) allegedly made by Kaikei, which is said to have been transferred from Muchizaki-jinja Shrine in Yabase, Goshu (Omi Province) by Ieyasu.
  753. Its Honzon (principal object of worship at a temple) and main hall enshrining Bosatsu (Buddhist saint) were different from the general Buddhist temples of Japan in terms of appearance, and they would be almost mistaken for folk dwelling or gathering place on first visit.
  754. Its Ikai (court rank) was sanmi (the third rank).
  755. Its Ingo (temple title) is Hobodai-in.
  756. Its Issue and History
  757. Its Japanese name is 'Oho mikotomochi no tsukasa.'
  758. Its Japanese name was 'Tokuruyoshikangafuruno tsukasa.'
  759. Its Japanese name was 'Tsuwamono no toneri no tsukasa.'
  760. Its Japanese name was 'Wosame (or Osame) tsukuru tsukasa.'
  761. Its Japanese name was Kodakumi no tsukasa.
  762. Its Japanese reading is 'chiisana warawa' (little children).
  763. Its Japanese reading was 'Uchi no shirusutsukasa.'
  764. Its Jomon (family crest) is sasa-rindo (bamboo grass and gentians).
  765. Its Kabane, hereditary title, is Ason.
  766. Its Kaiki (founder) has been said to be Prince Shotoku.
  767. Its Kaiki (patron of a temple in its founding) is said to be Prince Shotoku.
  768. Its Kamon (family crest) is Itsutsu Rindoguruma crest (five gentians annulet).
  769. Its Kamon (family crest) is Rindo (gentian).
  770. Its Kamon (family crest) is Sasarindo (bamboo grass and gentians).
  771. Its Keirin Velodrome Code for telephone purchases of betting tickets is 54.
  772. Its Konpon kyoten (primal scripture) is the Myohorenge-kyo Sutra (Lotus Sutra).
  773. Its Kuruwa (the walls of the castle and the regions surrounded by them) lies from the tip of the hill, which protrudes from Fukuchiyama basin, to the Honmaru (the core of the castle) linking the Ninomaru (second bailey), Hokimaru (third bailey), and Naikimaru (fourth bailey) forming a Renkaku style (連郭式) serial Kuruwa.
  774. Its Main Shinto Rituals
  775. Its Men's Division was established in the school house of the former Kyoto Prefectural Normal School, while its Women's Division was established in the school house of the former Women's Normal School of Kyoto.
  776. Its Nagoya-Kameyama section is managed by the Central Japan Railway Company (JR Central) and the Kameyama-JR Namba section is managed by West Japan Railway Company (JR West).
  777. Its Output of Senko became the largest in Japan during the mid thirties of the Showa era and current output accounts for 70% of total output in Japan.
  778. Its Sango (literally, "mountain name"), which is the title prefixed to the name of a Buddhist temple, is Ensozan.
  779. Its Sango (literally, "mountain name"), which is the title prefixed to the name of a Buddhist temple, is Funaisan.
  780. Its Sango (literally, "mountain name"), which is the title prefixed to the name of a Buddhist temple, is Hyakujozan.
  781. Its Sango (literally, "mountain name"), which is the title prefixed to the name of a Buddhist temple, is Keitokuzan.
  782. Its Sango (literally, "mountain name"), which is the title prefixed to the name of a Buddhist temple, is Komyozan, and its Ingo (name of temple's title) is Sesshuin.
  783. Its Sango (literally, "mountain name"), which is the title prefixed to the name of a Buddhist temple, is Myoshusan.
  784. Its Sango (literally, "mountain name"), which is the title prefixed to the name of a Buddhist temple, is Shichusan, and its Ingo (name of temple's title) is Saishooin.
  785. Its Sango (literally, "mountain name"), which is the title prefixed to the name of a Buddhist temple, is Shintokusan.
  786. Its Sango (literally, "mountain name"), which is the title prefixed to the name of a Buddhist temple, is Shokyozan.
  787. Its Sango (literally, "mountain name", which is the title prefixed to the name of a Buddhist temple), is Mt. Shoho.
  788. Its Sango is Benichisan.
  789. Its Sango is Shakasan.
  790. Its Sango, Benichi written as '宀一' is said to be a shortened form of '室生.'
  791. Its Sanma yagyo (characteristic of the Buddha) is a medicine vase or a bowl containing pills.
  792. Its Shape and Production Process
  793. Its Shingoten-mon Gate (Nagaya-mon Gate) was transferred to Kameoka City Chiyokawa Municipal Elementary School.
  794. Its Shitokan (four classifications of bureaucrats' ranks) were Haku, the head, Fuku, the assistant head (Daifuku, the senior assistant head/Shofuku, the junior assistant head), Jo, the secretary (Taijo, the senior secretary/Shojo, the junior secretary) and Shi, the clerk (Taishi, the senior clerk/Shoshi, the junior clerk).
  795. Its Shuinchi (temple's territory authorized by the Edo shogunate) had a production of 80 koku (of crop yield).
  796. Its Sohonzan (grand head temple) is Ninna-ji Temple.
  797. Its Subway Tozai Line station number is T08.
  798. Its Tang name was Keicho.
  799. Its Tang name was Kikyoro and Chuka.
  800. Its Tang name was Tenkyu (Minister of Horses).
  801. Its Tang name was 翰林学士 (which is pronounced kanrin-gakushi in Japanese).
  802. Its Tenshu (donjon) was restored in 1985 and is now a facility of Fukuchiyama City Folk Museum in Fukuchiyamajo-koen Park which used be the castle compound.
  803. Its Tenshu can be seen from both National Route 9 and the JR Fukuchiyama Line, and is illuminated at night as a symbol of the city.
  804. Its Tokyo terminal was located in Tokyo station and the buses traveled via Tomei Expressway.
  805. Its Tori no ichi has been the most prosperous fair up to the present date.
  806. Its Tori no ichi was called 'Hontori' (the Main Cock).
  807. Its abbreviated name is Kinki, and its another name is Kikushoki.
  808. Its abbreviated title is "Shokyo" (Smaller Sutra) while that of "Muryoju-kyo Sutra" is "Daikyo" (Larger Sutra).
  809. Its abbreviation is 'KYOFES.'
  810. Its abbreviation is 'Keiho Kaikan'.
  811. Its abbreviation is 'tome'.
  812. Its abbreviation is Naruto.
  813. Its ability to make predictions in hunting is well-known.
  814. Its accents belong to a group of Keihan style accents, but it has still many different accents from those of Osaka dialect and other dialects of the same group.
  815. Its acoustic design was made by Nagata Acoustics.
  816. Its acronym is 'KUP' (from the English name of Kyoto University Press).
  817. Its activities reached the peak in the trade with European countries in 16th and 17th centuries
  818. Its actual condition differed significantly depending on countries and times.
  819. Its address is 187 Ohara, Shorinin-cho, Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  820. Its address is 20-18 Ichiba, Wakasa-cho, Mikatakaminaka-gun, Fukui Prefecture.
  821. Its address is Horyuji Higashi 2, Ikaruga-cho, Ikoma-gun, Nara Prefecture.
  822. Its address is unusual because it is in Kansai Science City that straddles Seika-cho and Kizugawa City in Kyoto Prefecture.
  823. Its adjacent shoin (reception room) has a room for Emperor Godaigo and a room in which MINAMOTO no Yoshitsune was hidden, and the shoin is designated as an important cultural property.
  824. Its administrative documents include Kyoto Prefectural documents since it was inaugurated, as well as transferred materials from former county offices, former Toyoka Prefecture, and former Miyazu Prefecture.
  825. Its aim was to establish the national mechanism which prepared for forthcoming constitutional monarchy.
  826. Its alternate name is Tomeiraku.
  827. Its altitude is 480 m.
  828. Its altitude is 584 m.
  829. Its altitude is 593.2 m.
  830. Its alumni association is named 'Kyoto Kodaikai.'
  831. Its alumni association, 'Alumni Association of Kyoto Prefectural University,' is made up of graduates from schools under both new and old systems.
  832. Its another characteristic is a technique to diversify the tone quality by changing fingers for beating a drum.
  833. Its another name is "rokkoshi fundoshi."
  834. Its another name was 'Nandai-ji' Temple.
  835. Its another name was the Nishioji Domain.
  836. Its another name, Gomame, fifty thousand grains of rice, was based on the fact that the sardine fertilizer produced a good harvest of rice.
  837. Its another name, Mii-dera Temple, stems from the area Mii where the temple is located, and the name Mii comes the three wells associated with Prince Shotoku, which existed in the area at that time (one of the three wells still remains and it is designated as a national historic site).
  838. Its antonym is "mukaebi" (ceremonial bonfire to welcome spirits of the dead that return to their old homes during the Bon period); for more information please refer to the Article on "Obon."
  839. Its antonym is Kuge Yashiki (residence of a court noble).
  840. Its appearance is similar to flute, a Western musical instrument.
  841. Its appearance is the same as the ordinary octopus.
  842. Its appearance resembles tatami-gesa (Buddhist stole which can be folded).
  843. Its application, however, differs among China, Japan and Korea.
  844. Its architecture is Russian-Byzantine style and its maximum width, depth, and height are 15 meters, 27 meters and 22 meters respectively.
  845. Its architecture is similar to that of the West Shrine.
  846. Its area is the largest among the eleven wards in Kyoto City.
  847. Its area was about 254,000 square meters, about 6.4 times as large as Koshien Stadium.
  848. Its ashi (lower half of a character) is 'セキ' (se ki) which is a hieroglyph expressing a branch with prickles.
  849. Its association has been completely split up between 'Kodan Kyokai' (Kodan Association) and 'Nihon Kodan Kyokai' (Japan Kodan Association).
  850. Its at the foot of Mount Konosu-yama.
  851. Its attendant statues, Kannon Bosatsu and Seji Bosatsu are half lotus positioned.
  852. Its author and editor are unknown.
  853. Its author is considered to be 'a student of Japanese poetry KAKINOMOTO no Suenari.'
  854. Its author is unknown.
  855. Its author was a person called Akinari UEDA.
  856. Its authority extends to not only shite-kata (main roles) but also to hayashi-kata in Kanze-ryu.
  857. Its authority was passed to the United States Army Military Government in Korea.
  858. Its average depth is 1,752 meters, the greatest depth is 3,742 meters and the surface area is 978,000 square meters.
  859. Its background was a small old temple in Mt. Atago.
  860. Its balcony can command a distant view of Mt. Kasuga and Heijo-kyo (the ancient capital of Japan in current Nara).
  861. Its base board was made of a willow, and its teeth were made of Japanese white-barked magnolia.
  862. Its base board was made of paulownia, and its teeth were made of a Japanese evergreen oak.
  863. Its base mound is restored at Naniwa no Miya today.
  864. Its basic form of ascetic practices is meditation, which has been an important type of virtue for the basic practice of Buddhism since ancient times, and the Buddhist group which practiced mediation began to be called Zen sect from the end of the Tang Dynasty in China.
  865. Its basic function is to ensure comprehensive, uniform indexing when searching materials published in Japan.
  866. Its basic style in a match is to parry an opponent's attack with a kodachi (a short sword) and attack the opponent with a tachi (a long sword).
  867. Its basis is on the state authority theory mainly suggested by Georg Jellinek, a German public lawyer.
  868. Its beam is only placed on the footing so that high water can carry it away, in contrast to a usual bridge beam where the beam is fixed to the footing.
  869. Its bean paste is produced by boiling the dainagon beans produced in Bicchu Province, and the kokuto produced in Okinawa Hateruma-jima island is used for the wrapping of dough.
  870. Its beautiful shape has symbolic meaning as well as its use as a weapon since ancient times, and many are highly appraised as art objects.
  871. Its beginning was the Preparatory School of the University of Tokyo (Tokyo Yobimon) that Ministry of Education created in Tokyo.
  872. Its belongings are a pagoda in the left hand and a treasure club or ji in the right hand, which is clearly exotic.
  873. Its belongings generally consist of a pagoda.
  874. Its benefit was that teeth were replaceable when they were worn out because this geta was made by using a dovetail joint, and the roots of teeth did not appear on the base board.
  875. Its birthplace is Obanazawa City, famous for the Hanagasa-ondo dance.
  876. Its birthplace is considered to be 'Sasaya' (a soba restaurant) that existed in Bakuro Cho in the Bunka era as mentioned in "Kiyushoran" (an encyclopedic book on cultures).
  877. Its birthplaces are the Takachiho Gorge in Miyazaki Prefecture and the Tosen Gorge in Ibusuki City, Kagoshima Prefecture, where a tourist facility is located.
  878. Its blade length (lineal length from top of the tip to the end of the back) is 79.9cm and it is curved by 2.7cm.
  879. Its blended coffee named 'Arabian Pearl' is particularly famous.
  880. Its blood line is apparent instead of being ambiguous like the folklore of the fleeing Heike warriors in Japan.
  881. Its blood looks blue since the blood contains green colored pigments called hemocyanins.
  882. Its body is a concrete gravity dam of 35.5 m in height.
  883. Its body is human but its neck is that of a snake.
  884. Its body is long and slender and it has a circular cross-section.
  885. Its body is reddish brown with a white stomach, and it has no scales on the surface of the skin.
  886. Its body was made of bamboo and bird feathers were used as the ornament.
  887. Its botanical name is Wasabia japonica or Eutrema japonica, the latter of which is used when Wasabia is included in Eutrema.
  888. Its branch clan, the Katsumi clan, was called Katsumi Gosho.
  889. Its branch families existed in Aki and Wakasa Provinces, and its illegitimate branch family existed in Kazusa Province.
  890. Its branch families included the Nakanoin, Kitabatake, Rokujo (Murakami-Genji), Koga, Higashikuze, Iwakura, Chigusa, Uematstu and Umetani.
  891. Its branch families were found in Iyo Province, Tajima Province and Suruga Province.
  892. Its branch office in Fukuchiyama is named Kihoku Branch, and as the name suggests, it covers the whole area of Kitakinki.
  893. Its bridge is often an earth-paved bridge.
  894. Its building itself is historic.
  895. Its bulbs have a name as a crude drug, "Gaihaku."
  896. Its burial chamber is a stereotyped pit-type stone room and houses a large half-cylindrical trough type wooden coffin.
  897. Its buzzword is 'Taiko Tensen (literally, ancient hot spring of heaven).'
  898. Its buzzword is 'kamigami no asobiyu (literally, hot spring for gods' play).'
  899. Its calligraphic style also underwent changes.
  900. Its calligraphy is elegant and full of feeling; the truly magnificent chirashi-gaki makes superb use of spaces with margins, gaps between characters and lines, and excellent slanting and sumi-tsugi (adding sumi-ink in the middle of characters).
  901. Its capacity was 40 persons (number of seats is unknown).
  902. Its capacity was 60 persons (32 seats).
  903. Its capacity was 74 persons (38 seats)
  904. Its capital, Manila, was the strategic port of the galleon trade with the New World, and many Chinese ships arrived there.
  905. Its carapace is light-blue, its apophysis is orange the belly has black horizontal stripes and there are two yellow spots on each side of the belly.
  906. Its castle for a daimyo (a feudal lord) was called Koizumi Jinya.
  907. Its castle town was formed by relocating the Azuchi-jo Castle town.
  908. Its cause is not clear, but it seems that this was because of the deepened confrontation between Zuryo (provincial governor) and Tadatsune, the resident land holder.
  909. Its center corresponds to today's Akanabe area (Akanabe-ono, Akanabe-nakashima, Akanabe-hishino, Akanabe-shinsho, Akanabe-terayashiki, etc.) in Gifu City, Gifu Prefecture.
  910. Its central focus is on reproduction.
  911. Its central pillar ends under the roof of the first-level pagoda, and on the wooden floor located over the roof, a Buddhist alter is put on a square whose side is ikken (appox. 1.8 m) in the center of the floor.
  912. Its characteristic construction has no pillars on the lower floor and the central pillar extends from the ceiling of the lower floor.
  913. Its characteristic feature was the intellectual and conceptual poetic style.
  914. Its characteristic is that a part of obi which is tied around the body (mae obi) has been made from the beginning by sewing a folded textile like the hanhaba obi (half-width sash).
  915. Its characteristic is that soy sauce is put on when dumplings are roasted.
  916. Its characteristic is the technique of drawing patterns called 'eba (or eba-moyo)'.
  917. Its characteristic was that leather was used for Hanao, and this Geta was finished in a delicate manner in whole.
  918. Its characteristic was that teeth put into the base board hardly came away from it, and this was passed down from Kamigata (Osaka and Kyoto area).
  919. Its characteristics are Periodization theory advocated by Konan.
  920. Its characteristics are effective in the Setouchi area where has less rain fall, and it is widely grown mainly in Hiroshima Prefecture.
  921. Its characteristics are its wide and thick eaves, gentle sloping roof, and thick pillar for its small scale.
  922. Its characteristics are that flesh of fruit is large, thick, soft, and sweet with fewer seeds, and is easier to eat, and it is called the "king of peppers" due to its large size.
  923. Its characteristics are that it has long focused on the menus other than gyudon--for example, oyako-don (bowl of rice with chicken and eggs, literally, parent and child rice bowl)
  924. Its characteristics are that it maintains firmness when it is boiled and it has a special firmness and smooth tasting on the tongue.
  925. Its characteristics are the combination of hard-to-chew vegetables such as root vegetables and bulbs, which are strong-tasting and harsh, and the flavor of lard and miso.
  926. Its characteristics are the distorted and thick body reflecting the taste SEN no Rikyu loved.
  927. Its characteristics are the use of loose shirabeo (a set of ropes used for Kotsuzumi [a small hand drum], Otsuzumi [a large hand drum] and Shime-daiko [a rope-tuned drum]) and less-grilled leather, and its tone quality is soft.
  928. Its chief priest is called Tendai Zazu, and he supervises its branch temples.
  929. Its chief was called the king of Wa, and Suisho was the king of Wa during the early period of the confederation era.
  930. Its chieftain was called 'Lin Heier' and she was said to be a former prostitute.
  931. Its close proximity to the Imperial Palace meant that it had a great deal of interaction with the Imperial Court.
  932. Its clothes and food are 碧録
  933. Its codification began in 905 and was completed in 927.
  934. Its collar is partially overlapped with itself.
  935. Its collection encompasses mainly Japanese art, Western art, and craftworks from the Meiji period to 1990.
  936. Its collection includes 27 items designated as national treasures and 181 items designated as important cultural properties (as of March 2006).
  937. Its collection includes as many as 11,000 items.
  938. Its collections include 14 National Important Cultural Properties.
  939. Its collections include the administrative documents of Kyoto Prefecture since it was inaugurated, and many valued historical materials such as the 'To-ji Hyakugo Monjo' (100 case documents, of the To-ji Temple), a National Treasure, as well as general books.
  940. Its color is brown inclined to dark yellowish green.
  941. Its color is brown to brownish while it is alive, but turns black as it is processed.
  942. Its color is light, and the color looks like the color of fish sauce (soy-sauce-like fish sauce) nam pla rather than that of soy-sauce.
  943. Its color is usually gray.
  944. Its color theme is blue.
  945. Its color theme is red.
  946. Its commodity value was low because it was not used for making soup stock.
  947. Its common name is "Keian Taiheiki."
  948. Its common name was "Nagasaki Halma."
  949. Its common pattern was the na?ve painting of kacho-fugetsu (the traditional themes of natural beauty in Japanese aesthetics) and the like which were drawn on white silk and white linen with the leaf juice of mercury (Mercurialis leiocarpa) called aozuri (things dyed deep blue).
  950. Its compilation was difficult and took nearly 20 years from planning to final selection, involving the political dispute between the Jimyo-in line and the Daikakuji line, and the conflict between the poetic houses they supported, Kyogoku and Nijo.
  951. Its composition followed the style of the early stage of Mahayana Sutra, which means that the Mantra-Gateway was explained and clarified through dialogues between Dainichi Nyorai (Mahavairocana) and Vajrapani (Lord of Mysteries).
  952. Its configuration is unknown and thus it is called a 'mysterious costume.'
  953. Its connection with the Bon dance, Buddhist invocations and New Year's decorations today have also been pointed out.
  954. Its conservative style of poetry was respected by the Nijo poetic house as 'truth,' becoming the model for all subsequent waka poems in the medieval period.
  955. Its construction is said to have been ordered by Emperor Go-Kashiwabara during the Eisho era (1504 - 1521), but was in fact not built until the Edo period.
  956. Its construction started at the request of the Tokugawa Shogunate for a hotel for foreigners in Tsukiji Settlement, and was completed after the Meiji Restoration.
  957. Its construction was conducted by Kichibei MIKAMI, who also built the Yushukan.
  958. Its construction work started in the Taisho period and was completed around 1928.
  959. Its construction work was conducted by Kichibei MIKAMI.
  960. Its content
  961. Its content is objective even when compared to the contemporary document "Jika Densho," making it a particularly valuable source.
  962. Its content was based on militarism that emphasized to suppress crimes by punishment and intimidation.
  963. Its contents are as follows.
  964. Its contents are as follows;
  965. Its contents are processed into a database for circulation as "JAPAN/MARC (Machine Readable Cataloguing)" and recorded on CD-ROM and DVD-ROM discs for sale.
  966. Its contents deal with the most recent period in the shikyo.
  967. Its contents were 'piety and patriotism should be realized,' 'the ways of heaven, earth and man should be made clear,' and 'the Emperor should be respected and the intention of the Imperial court should be observed.'
  968. Its cooking method was introduced into the Japanese market by Japanese cooks who worked at US military bases.
  969. Its copies are in Kyoto Zuisen-ji Temple and in Mogami Yoshiaki Historical Museum in Yamagata City.
  970. Its correct name was Yoriai.
  971. Its corresponding Chinese names are Asho (亜相) and Akai (亜槐).
  972. Its corresponding Chinese names are Komon, Komon jiro, Monka jiro, Shiko, etc.
  973. Its corresponding court rank was Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade).
  974. Its costume is a traditional style of Kazaori-eboshi, a kind of eboshi (formal headwear for court nobles), ryofuku (clothes for fishing), bib and a grass skirt.
  975. Its course greatly differs from that in the Heian period because the street now turns moderately southward from the west side of the Senbon-dori Street and also extends south from Nishioji-dori Street.
  976. Its cover is made of silk with gauze-made padding, and it is being reinforced by paper at present.
  977. Its criteria was personality, age and blood relationship with previous Emperors and lords.
  978. Its crossing street, Shijo-Muromachi-dori Street, is called Hoko no Tsuji and is regarded as the center of Shimogyo Ward, which indicates that Shijo-dori Street has traditionally been a key road and served as the east-west axis of Kyoto.
  979. Its curator was the historian Bunei TSUNODA.
  980. Its currency value was equivalent to one sixteenth of ryo and a quarter of bu (unit of currency, 4 bu = 1 ryo).
  981. Its currency value was fixed to 100 mon, but in reality, it was passable as 80 mon.
  982. Its current head is Kikuko, Princess Norihito as Prince Norihito has passed away without leaving a male heir.
  983. Its current head is Seihachi TAKENAKA.
  984. Its date is February 11.
  985. Its dedicated efforts on behalf of social welfare became widespread throughout Japan, but it declined rapidly after Choan DAIDO's nirvana in 1908, partly due to the lack of a successor.
  986. Its depth is 1200 meters.
  987. Its derivatives in different forms, such as one with copious appendixes, were later published.
  988. Its descendants became the Kitsuregawa clan of koke (privileged family under Tokugawa Shogunate).
  989. Its descendants include the Watanabe clan, the Hasuike clan etc.
  990. Its descendent, Danzaemon Yorikane FUJIWARA, who was TAIRA no Masamori's retainer, abandoned the position without leave and became the chieftain of the chori (roundabout expression referring to the hisabetsumin).
  991. Its description covers the period from the time when Hikaru Genji caught a glimpse of little Murasaki no Ue until the time she was welcomed to the Nijoin.
  992. Its description has no particular rule, and some people write as '二っ目' or '二ッ目' with small kana (the Japanese syllabary).
  993. Its design is exactly the same as single robe, beaten scarlet silk robe, and patterned woven and decorated silk outer robe.
  994. Its design is simple and sophisticated, reflecting the spirit of a tea master in rejecting superficial decoration and stressing internal self improvement to entertain guests.
  995. Its design is well-balanced, with the white stucco exterior walls, gables, and roofs with bronze orcas being in harmony with one another.
  996. Its detail has not been handed down, but there was a "mie" (a pose) of Kanu by stroking his beard, and this 'Kanu-mie' (a pose of Kanu) has come down up to now (such as in "Heike nyogo no shima" (The Heike and the Island of Women).
  997. Its detailed definition varies depending on the country/scholar and is an active research target in many countries of the world even now.
  998. Its details are described in a main paragraph.
  999. Its details can be found in "Iwate Prefectural Museum 2004 Traditional Performing Arts Concert/Iwate Prefecture Cultural Property Association the 57th Iwate Local Performing Arts Festival".
  1000. Its dharma is a mixture of a faith for the guardian deity of seafaring, a faith for the purity of the land and others, so that it does not have a strong relationship with the dharma of the Soto sect.

209001 ~ 210000

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