; 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. Itsumi UCHIDA, a famous wasan mathematician of Seki school, played a key role in the introduction of the solar calendar to Japan in 1873.
  2. Itsumu (Yuai) TAKASAKI: Baron, Genroin gikan, (councillor of Chamber of Elders or Senate) the Governor of Tokyo Prefecture, Betto (administrator) of the household of Kitashirakawa no miya, the branch of the Japanese Imperial family.
  3. Itsunanoka (the 35th day from the date of one's death)---'Shorenki (the 35th day from the date of one's death)'
  4. Itsunen originally invited Yinyuan's disciple, a monk named Yelan Xinggui, but he lost his life when the vessel on which he was traveling became lost at sea.
  5. Itsunoohabari-no-kami responded that Takemikazuchinoo-no-kami is more qualified, so Takemikazuchinoo-no-kami was dispatched to Ashihara no nakatsukuni.
  6. Itsunoohashiri-no-kami is believed to be another name for Amenoohabari-no-kami.
  7. Itsuse no mikoto
  8. Itsuse no mikoto advised his troops as 'now that we are the sons of the sun, we should not fight facing the sun (the east), let's turn around and fight with our back to the sun (the west).'
  9. Itsuse no mikoto was a member of Japanese Imperial family, who appears in the Japanese Mythology.
  10. Itsuse said, "We are the sons of Hi no kami (the Sun Goddess i.e. Amaterasu Omikami), so we shouldn't fight facing the sun (the East).
  11. Itsutsuji-dori Street
  12. Itsutsuji-dori Street is a street running east-west in Kyoto City.
  13. Itsutsuji-dori Street runs westward from a point on Omiya-dori Street to the point on Onmae-dori Street in front of the east gate of Kitano Tenmangu Shrine in Kamishichiken.
  14. Itsutsumon' with the crest on five places in the back, the back of sleeves, and the chest
  15. Itsuun KINOSHITA
  16. Itsuun KINOSHITA (September 19, 1800, to September 12, 1866) was a nanga painter (an original style of painting in the Edo period which had a great deal of influence from the Chinese Nanga style) during the latter part of the Edo period.
  17. Itsuun first learned nanga painting from Yushi ISHIZAKI, a karae-mekiki (one of the services of Nagasaki Magistrate's Office in charge of evaluation of artistic articles exported from China and sketching of traded items, birds and animals) and mastered the technique of nanga from Chinese painters who came to Japan, Jiang Jiapu and Zhang Quigu.
  18. Itsuun is his pseudonym, and his other pseudonyms include Jora-Sanjin and Butsubutsushi.
  19. Itsuun was a fast drawer, which was a complete opposite of Tetsuo who was a slow drawer.
  20. Itsuwareru Seiso (Clothes of Deception)
  21. Itsuzan
  22. Itsuzan (1702 - March 22, 1778) was a calligrapher and Tenkoku artist (a carver who carved Chinese characters in the special, Tensho, style).
  23. Ittan-momen
  24. Ittan-momen is a ghost of white cloth, having the size of around ittan (about 10.6 meters in length and about 0.3 meter in width), and it flies in the night sky and will attack a person, they say.
  25. Ittan-momen was not illustrated in classical picture scrolls of ghosts and other works, so it was relatively an unknown ghost in the past, but after Shigeru MIZUKI picked it up in his comic book of "Ge Ge Ge no Kitaro," it suddenly became well known.
  26. Itte orareruyo' (literally, 'somebody is saying') becomes 'Iu (or yu) totteyade'
  27. Ittei IWASA
  28. Ittei IWASA (October 3, 1779 - January 1, 1859) was a Japanese calligrapher of the latter part of the Edo period.
  29. Ittei became the 51st to inherit the traditions of the Kobodaishi school of calligraphy.
  30. Ittei passed on the essence of calligraphy to Tessshu who became the 52nd inheritor of the Kobo Daishi legacy.
  31. Ittetsu INABA, who had belonged to Tokugawa side, and others such as Bokuzen UJIIE and Morinari ANDO, who had been attacking Yokoyama-jo Castle, rushed over there to reinforce Oda troops and attacked Azai's vulnerable side, which eventually made Azai troops start collapsing from its right side.
  32. Itto Gakushu (students of the first rank)
  33. Itto ryoson (principle image)
  34. Ittoen (a social welfare corporation)
  35. Ivory
  36. Ivory and tortoise shell are often used for ribs as well as wood and bamboo.
  37. Ivory is used for the raifuku.
  38. Ivory, red sandalwood, Chinese quince (pea family), 'tsuishu' (a curving on layered coats of lacquer) and crystal are used as the material of 'jiku' (a cylindrical rod at the bottom).
  39. Iwa Yamagasa
  40. Iwa yamagasa are also decorated with dolls, which are also placed on some nobori yamagasa.
  41. Iwa yamagasa are also used in regions other than Hakata.
  42. Iwa-dofu (rock tofu) in Gokayama, Toyama Prefecture
  43. Iwa-gaki oyster
  44. Iwaawa: Two more days after mizuawa
  45. Iwabue (石笛)
  46. Iwabunegoe
  47. Iwachidori (Amitostigma keiskei) is a perennial plant in Orchidaceae family.
  48. Iwade-date
  49. Iwadeyama Castle (Osaki City, Miyagi Prefecture)
  50. Iwadeyama-jo Castle (Osaki City, Miyagi Prefecture)
  51. Iwafune Road and Kiyotaki-kaido Road: A route starting at Moriguchi-shuku proceeds eastward, passing through Kiyotaki-toge Pass, turning south at Kitatahara area, Shijonawate City, running alongside Amano-gawa River (Osaka Prefecture) and Tatsuta-gawa River and merging with Tatsutagoe at Tatsuta.
  52. Iwafune no Ki, 648, unknown, Iwafune gun, unknown
  53. Iwafune-jinja Shrine (Katano City):
  54. Iwafune-jinja Shrine (place where Nigihaya no mikoto descended to earth) is said to have been located at the north side of the present Shitenno-ji Temple.
  55. Iwagahana Post Office: 626-02
  56. Iwagami-sha Shrine
  57. Iwagunjo: A pigment made from pulverized azurite, which has a purplish blue color.
  58. Iwahana Jinya was abandoned on April 2 (表記の変更), and the uprisings in Kozuke Province and in northern part of Musashi Province reached their peaks when Hanyu Jinya surrendered to the new army.
  59. Iwahana Prefecture: established on June 17 (old lunar calendar) in 1868. ->X
  60. Iwai
  61. Iwai Family
  62. Iwai Onsen Hot Spring
  63. Iwai Rebellion
  64. Iwai no Miya (the residence of Saio) is set up in the upper reaches of the Isuzu River.'
  65. Iwai took Hi Province (Hizen Province/Higo Province) and Toyo Province (Buzen Province/ Bungo Province) in control, prevented the advance of the Yamato regime's army, sealed off the sea route between the Korean Peninsula, and captured Choko-sen (ships used especially for paying tribute) crossing from the Korean Peninsula.
  66. Iwai who admires Ichikawa produced "Ichikawa Kon monogatari" (A story of Kon ICHIKAWA) in 2006.
  67. Iwai's army fought against Arakahi's in November 528 in Mii no kori of Chikushi Province, and after a fierce fighting Iwai was captured and killed by Arakahi using a blade ("Nihonshoki").
  68. Iwai-daikon radish (daikon radish for celebration, Raphanus sativus)
  69. Iwaishima ishi-dofu (hard tofu of Iwai-shima Island) in Iwai-shima Island, Yamaguchi Prefecture
  70. Iwaiwo (Kamonyogo) - daughter of igesuke KAMOAGATANUSHI
  71. Iwaizakana
  72. Iwaizakana and Kuchitori
  73. Iwaizakana-sanshu
  74. Iwaizakana-sanshu is also called Mitsu-zakana.
  75. Iwakage: The death of Emperor Ichijo
  76. Iwakamutsukari no mikoto
  77. Iwakamutsukari no mikoto, who appears in the Japanese Mythology, is a courtier of Emperor Keiko.
  78. Iwaki (Iwaki Office for Motor Vehicle Inspection and RegistrationFukushima Transport Branch Office, Tohoku District Transport Bureau)
  79. Iwaki City, Fukushima Prefecture (Taira Tanabata Matsuri) former Taira area (Iwaki City)
  80. Iwaki Masuya Incident
  81. Iwaki Province (currently Fukushima Prefecture) is also known as a haunting area.
  82. Iwaki Province: Domains of Soma-nakamura, Iwakitaira, Yunagaya, Izumi, Miharu and Tanagura
  83. Iwaki clan
  84. Iwaki-shijuhachi-date
  85. Iwaki-shijuhachi-date is a term used to generally refer to forty-eight castles built by the Iwaki family.
  86. Iwakichi KAMEYA
  87. Iwakiji-jo Castle is a castle situated on a steep mountain in Iwakiri, Miyagino Ward, Sendai City, Miyagi Prefecture.
  88. Iwakiri, Miyagino Ward, Sendai City
  89. Iwakiri-jo Castle
  90. Iwakiri-jo Castle was designated a national historical site and in August 1982, currently occupies part of the Kenmin no Mori Forest Park, and is one of the most famous cherry blossom viewing spots in Sendai.
  91. Iwakitaira Domain: 70 thousand ryo was proffered to the new government, and the territory became an authorized one.
  92. Iwakitaira Domain: Iwakitaira-jo Castle
  93. Iwakuni Castle and Kikko Park (Iwakuni City, Yamaguchi Prefecture)
  94. Iwakuni City (Yamaguchi Prefecture)
  95. Iwakuni City, Yamaguchi Prefecture (Nishiki-gawa River)
  96. Iwakura
  97. Iwakura (dwelling place of a god, usually in reference to a large rock) is placed on the top of Mt. Ushio (Mt. Hachioji), and it was originally a place of worship.
  98. Iwakura (dwelling place of a god, usually in reference to a large rock), on which Iwanaga-hime is believed to have died, is enshrined in Gassuiseki-jinja Shrine.
  99. Iwakura Campus
  100. Iwakura Dormitory
  101. Iwakura Family
  102. Iwakura Mission
  103. Iwakura Mission and its impact
  104. Iwakura Mission was a delegation which was dispatched to the United States of America and European countries from Japan between December 23, 1871 and September 13, 1873.
  105. Iwakura River
  106. Iwakura Sogo Ground (Iwakura, Sakyo-ku, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture)
  107. Iwakura Station (Kyoto Prefecture)
  108. Iwakura Station (Kyoto Prefecture) - Kino Station - Kyoto Seikadaimae Station
  109. Iwakura Station (Kyoto Prefecture) on the Kurama Line, operated by Eizan Electric Railway, is a bit distant but still reachable on foot (about 10-minute walk to the north).
  110. Iwakura and Ohara were concerned at first, but Yamauchi asked, 'What are we doing here today in the first place? Aren't some of the court nobles plotting to control the juvenile Emperor?'
  111. Iwakura and Okubo put effort into abolishing the old system of the Imperial Palace and to establish a new system for the Emperor to rule the government directly, and to educate the Emperor to become the sovereign of the modern nation.
  112. Iwakura died in 1883, and Ito came back to Japan as if he was waiting for this, and then he started to work on creation of a constitution.
  113. Iwakura gathered important retainers of the alliance domains of Satsuma, Tosa, Aki, Owari, and Echizen to his residence on the night of January 2, 1868 (the eve of D-day), declared his commitment to the restoration of Imperial rule and requested their cooperation.
  114. Iwakura is one form of worship within Koshintoism (Shintoism practiced prior to the introduction of Confucianism and Buddhism to Japan), which worships nature (worshipping of spirits, animism) that has been in Japan since the ancient times.
  115. Iwakura proposed a collaboration policy to Okubo and Saigo, which would allow to appoint Yoshinobu to legislature only if he accepts Jikan nochi.
  116. Iwakura refuted this, saying 'The Emperor is a rare and distinguished monarch and today's incident is all what he approved. It is absurd to call him amateur,' so Yodo apologized his inappropriate comment.
  117. Iwakura remonstrated Yamauchi about his improper comment, saying 'Everything going on is being held according to the Emperor's ideas. How dare you can use the word juvenile Emperor?'
  118. Iwakura was slightly injured below eyebrow and left hip by the attack, but survived because he fell off to Yotsuyago (a moat in Yotsuya) of the Imperial Palace, and the assailants lost the sight of him.
  119. Iwakura who was concerned about this directed Ito to be suspended and also Kido sent a letter to Ito on March 12 and warned him of the risk of using the word 'stand in line with foreign countries' without care.
  120. Iwakura, Yase, Ohara, Shizuichino, Kurama, Hanase, and Kuta Villages were incorporated into Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  121. Iwakura, not having been able to control his rage, shouted back to Yodo and said 'all these decisions have been made by the Emperor,' 'what you said was totally inappropriate,' 'how could you call our Emperor a young emperor,' and 'Tosa clan, Tosa clan, respond to me.'
  122. Iwakura-eki-mae (Iwakura Station)
  123. Iwakuranomiya
  124. Iwakuranomiya was Miyake (house of an Imperial prince) in the early Kamakura period.
  125. Iwama-shinshin-aikishurenkai ('Iwama school aikido,' 'Iwama style'): 2004, Hitohiro SAITO
  126. Iwami Province
  127. Iwami Province: Tsuwano Domain
  128. Iwami Silver Mine
  129. Iwami Station and Shobara Station commenced operations.
  130. Iwami Station: Iwai Municipal Railway (when it was in operation) ceased operation on January 11, 1944 and was abolished on March 27, 1964.
  131. Iwami Toji
  132. Iwami style shield-shaped wooden products
  133. Iwami-Gotsu Station (current Gotsu Station) and Tsunozu Station commenced operations.
  134. Iwami-Kohama Station (current Todakohama Station) commenced operation.
  135. Iwami-Nagahama Station (current Nishi-Hamada Station) and Sufu Station commenced operations.
  136. Iwamoto-sha Shrine
  137. Iwamoto-sha Shrine (Sokotsutsuo-no-kami, Nakatsutsuo-no-kami, Omotetsutsuo-no-kami)
  138. Iwamoto-sha Shrine main hall
  139. Iwamotoyama Park (Fuji City, Shizuoka Prefecture)
  140. Iwamura Domain: Iwamura-jo Castle
  141. Iwamura-cho, Ena City
  142. Iwana-zushi (Char sushi), Unagi-no-nedoko, Shinsen-gumi yukari no Makunouchi (Shinsen-gumi Makunouchi Bento), Heian Bento, Kamo-gawa Bento, Sasa-Unagi, Takekago Bento (lunch box in bamboo basket), Shojin Bento (vegetarian lunch box), Tai-meshi (sea-bream rice), Kyo-Ogi
  143. Iwanaga also panicked, jumped off the running train, and returned to Kamogata station without stealing any valuable items of Senior Lieutenant Adachi.
  144. Iwanaga then attempted to slit the throat of the Senior Lieutenant with his short sword.
  145. Iwanaga-hime
  146. Iwanaga-hime is a goddess that appears in Japanese Mythology (Shinto religion).
  147. Iwanaga-hime is enshrined in Kumomi Sengen-jinja Shrine (Matsuzaki-cho, Kamo gun, Shizuoka Prefecture) and Sengen-jinja in the Mt. Omuro (Ito City, Shizuoka Prefecture) but this enshrinement was intended to make her confront Mt. Fuji's Konohanano sakuya bime.
  148. Iwanaga-hime represents the eternity of a rock.
  149. Iwane ABEI, Tomofusa SASSA, Tomotsune KOMUCHI who advocated this line organized a Dainihon (Japan) Association in 1893, and set 'treaty enforcement, autarkic foreign policy, and stern approach toward Qing (China) '.
  150. Iwane MATSUI, Empire of Japan full general was a descendant of the Matsui clan and it is said that he often visited the tombstones to pay his respects to the ancestors, particularly Munenobu.
  151. Iwane SHISHIDO (1872 - 1877)
  152. Iwanohimenomikoto
  153. Iwanohimenomikoto (year of birth unknown ? June, 347) was an Empress of the Kofun period.
  154. Iwanuma Domain (mujo)=>Ichinoseki Domain (mujo=>joshukaku); 30,000 koku; tozama; Yanagi no ma
  155. Iwao (Yasuke) OYAMA was his cousin and Sumiyoshi (Yojuro) KAWAMURA was also also a relative of his.
  156. Iwao KINOSHITA
  157. Iwao KINOSHITA (1846 - October 6, 1868) was a member of Shinsengumi (a group who guarded Kyoto during the end of Tokugawa Shogunate) from Tokushima, Awa Province (there is another theory that he was from Yamashiro Province).
  158. Iwao KONGO (1886 to 1951) was a Noh actor of the shite-kata Kongo school (one of the five schools of shite-kata [main roles]).
  159. Iwao KONGO (the First)
  160. Iwao KONGO (the first), the 24th head of the leading family in the Kongo school, is his child.
  161. Iwao KONGO (the second) is his son.
  162. Iwao KOYAMA
  163. Iwao KOYAMA (April 18, 1905 - July 7, 1993) was a Japanese philosopher.
  164. Iwao KOYAMA along with Masaaki KOSAKA, Keiji NISHITANI and Shigetaka SUZUKI are collectively referred to as 'The Four Heavenly Kings of the Kyoto School.'
  165. Iwao OYAMA
  166. Iwao OYAMA (November 12, 1842 - December 10, 1916) was a Japanese samurai (warrior), statesman, Genro (elder statesman), and military man.
  167. Iwao TAKAMOTO
  168. Iwao YAMAZAKI, Home Minister expressed his intention to resign as he could not be responsible for maintaining security without the Peace Preservation Law, which the Prime Minister supported, and the cabinet resigned en masse on the next day.
  169. Iwao YOSHII regards this tale as a story added to the Yamato Takeru legend in order to explain the reason why the Kusanagi sword, originally one of the Three Sacred Treasures of the Imperial House and a symbol of the Imperial Throne, has been placed in the Atsuta-jingu Shrine in Owari.
  170. Iwao YOSHII thinks that the story of Prince Kume, who was the younger brother of Prince Shotoku and the first real Imperial general who died of illness in Kyushu where he had been at the front, is the model for this tale.
  171. Iwao was remarkably intelligent and outstanding until his adolescence, but tried to acquire the limitless style with himself after the age of maturity.
  172. Iwao's family crest was 'corner-standing four black squares with one small white circle in the center of each square entirely encircled by a black circle,' typical for the Oyama clan of the Sasaki-Genji (Minamoto clan).
  173. Iwao's natural father (elder brother of foster father) was a bureaucrat at the Ministry of Interior but died young when he was the chief of Ano county (Shimane Prefecture).
  174. Iwao's signature remains in a Vuitton's client list as 'the first Japanese clients of Louis Vuitton' together with Shojiro GOTO, Kinmochi SAIONJI, and others.
  175. Iwao's younger brother Yasuo, became a professor of Faculty of Medicine, Tokyo Imperial University.
  176. Iwaonotakisha (Iwaonotaki) Ichikishimahimenomikoto, Tagitsushimahimenomitoto
  177. Iware no michi Road/Yamada-michi Road
  178. Iwarehiko no Mikoto later became Emperor Jinmu.
  179. Iwarehikono Mikoto dispatched Michinoomi-no-mikoto to kill Eukashi.
  180. Iwarehikono Mikoto hated them deeply.
  181. Iwarehikono Mikoto took a tour of the land of Yoshino with his army, and all residents followed him.
  182. Iwarehikono Mikoto, a descendant of the sun god in his understanding, realized that fighting against the sun (against the east) was against God's wishes, and decided to withdraw his troops.
  183. Iwarehikono mikoto followed his word and made Tenpyo tile as well as a cup for omiki (sacred wine or sake) and enshrined Tenjinchigi (gods of heaven and earth) to pray for their victory.
  184. Iwarokusho (malachite green): A pigment made from powdered malachite.
  185. Iwasaka (the area a deity sits)
  186. Iwasaka is considered to be another form of worship associated with boulders.
  187. Iwasaki Wase
  188. Iwasaki devoted his life to restoration of Zeze-yaki Pottery.
  189. Iwasaku (also called Ihasaku) and Nesaku were gods (Shinto religion) appeared in Japanese Mythology.
  190. Iwasaku and Nesaku
  191. Iwasaku no Kami
  192. Iwasawa's interpretation of the line 'he should be endorsed for Daijo daijin, Kanpaku, or Shogun' was that it was Haretoyo who said it in line with the Emperor's wish, and later this interpretation prevailed to form a common belief that Nobunaga refused the Emperor's wish.
  193. Iwase no kuni no miyatsuko
  194. Iwase, Shikobuchi-jinja Shrine
  195. Iwase, Shikobuchi-jinja Shrine is enshrined in Kutsukiiwase, Takashima City, Shiga Prefecture.
  196. Iwashi no suiri: a dish of cooked sardines with vinegar to get rid of the fishy smell.
  197. Iwashi-uri (Sardine vendor)
  198. Iwashibushi (dried anchovy or sardine)
  199. Iwashimizu Hachiman-gu Shrine
  200. Iwashimizu Hachiman-gu Shrine: fifteen minutes on foot
  201. Iwashimizu Hachimangu Shrine
  202. Iwashimizu Hachimangu Shrine (Kyoto Prefecture)
  203. Iwashimizu Hachimangu Shrine (Yawata City, Kyoto Prefecture): Kanpei Taisha, one of the Twenty-Two Shrines, Chokusai-sha
  204. Iwashimizu Hachimangu Shrine [Yawata City]
  205. Iwashimizu Hachimangu Shrine owned extensive manors and it was from these areas that the worship of Hachiman spread.
  206. Iwashimizu jinin at the Iwashimizu Hachiman-gu Shrine held monopoly rights at the fish market in Yodo and also transportation rights over land and water, while oyamazaki jinin at the subordinate Rikyu Hachiman-gu Shrine, held exclusive purchasing rights for egoma (a type of perilla).
  207. Iwashimizu- Hachimangu Shrine
  208. Iwashimizu- Hachimangu Shrine is a Shrine located on top of Mt. Otokoyama in Yawata City, Kyoto.
  209. Iwashimizu-hachiman-gu Shrine is in Otokoyama-sanjo, and the crowds of people paying their New Year's visit to the shrine in January account for 50% of the entire passenger population.
  210. Iwashiro OE
  211. Iwashiro OE (1744-January 11, 1813) was a member of Japan's Imperial Family.
  212. Iwashiro Province: Nihonmatsu Domain
  213. Iwashiro's rank was Jushichii (Junior Seventh Rank, Lower Grade) at that time.
  214. Iwashirodai bairin (Minabe Town, Wayakama Prefecture)
  215. Iwasu means sand and stone, and since the former was a male god with 'biko,' it is believed that this was the goddess that made these gods a pair.
  216. Iwasuhime-no-kami
  217. Iwata City, Shizuoka Prefecture
  218. Iwataki Hot Spring
  219. Iwataki Hot Spring is located in Yosano-cho (former Iwataki-cho) (Tango Province (old province)), Yosa-gun, Kyoto Prefecture.
  220. Iwatakiguchi Station
  221. Iwatakiguchi Station - Nodagawa Station - Tango-Omiya Station
  222. Iwatakiguchi Station is located in Miyazu City but is the entrance station of Iwataki area.
  223. Iwatakiguchi Station, located in Suzu, Miyazu City, Kyoto Prefecture, is a stop on the Miyazu Line, which is operated by the Kitakinki Tango Railway.
  224. Iwatakiguchi and Nodagawa Stations on Kitakinki Tango Railway Miyazu Line, Kitakinki Tango Railway Corporation (KTR).
  225. Iwatakiguchi-eki' (Iwatakiguchi Station) bus stop of the TANGO KAIRIKU KOTSU Co., Ltd., is adjacent to the station; since October 1, 2006, Tankai Bus has entered Iwatakiguchi Station, thereby improving the connection between the bus and the Kitakinki Tango Railway, because passengers can take a bus right after leaving the station.
  226. Iwatate carried Oshikatsu's head to Kyoto.
  227. Iwatate had a wife, Kitatsugu, a son, Ujinari, and a daughter, Akiho.
  228. Iwatate was appointed as the Chief Commander of Gaiefu (the police for surrounding area of the Imperial Palace), and in 765, changed his clan and family name to SAKANOUE and Kisun.
  229. Iwatate was bestowed the Fourth Order of Merit on February 5, 765 from among the Second to the Sixth Orders of Merit.
  230. Iwatate was mobilized as a soldier in 764 to suppress FUJIWARA no Nakamaro's Rebellion and performed a great feat of slaying FUJIWARA no Nakamaro (Oshikatsu EMI) there.
  231. Iwate Normal School (the faculty of liberal arts of Iwate University)
  232. Iwate Prefecture
  233. Iwate Prefecture: 'Edel Wine' (Hanamaki City), 'Kuzumaki Wine' (Kuzumaki Town)
  234. Iwate Youth Normal School (the faculty of liberal arts of Iwate University)
  235. Iwate and Miyagi Prefectures
  236. Iwate arrived in Kibi Province, and on the day Fu (a letter missive) was handed over, he deceived Hiroshima into taking the sword off.
  237. Iwate yeast
  238. Iwate yeasts are developed jointly by Iwate Industrial Research Institute in Iwate Prefecture and Iwate Biotechnology Institute/Iwate Biotechnology Research Center.
  239. Iwato (the rock door of the heavenly cave)
  240. Iwato yama (decorative float associated with Japanese mythology called "Kuniumi" (the story about gods creation of Japan) and "Ama no Iwato (a rock cave where the sun god was hidden)") *
  241. Iwato yama Jusanbutsu (13 Buddha of Mt. Iwato)
  242. Iwato-ji Temple (Kunisaki City)
  243. Iwatsuchibiko-no-kami
  244. Iwatsuhime-jinja Shrine
  245. Iwatsuki Domain: Iwatsuki-jo Castle
  246. Iwatsuki's traditional entrance procession of sumo wrestlers into the ring (February 21, 2005; Iwatsuki City; Kagiage no Kodomo Sumo Dohyoiri Hozonkai [Association for the Preservation of Dohyoiri of Child Sumo Wrestlers in Kagiage])
  247. Iwatsukiwake-no-Mikoto
  248. Iwatsukuwake no Mikoto
  249. Iwatsukuwake no mikoto (磐撞別命: year of birth and death unknown) was a member of the Imperial family (Royal family), who lived during the early Kofun period (tumulus period) according to the historical documents such as the "Kojiki " (The Records of Ancient Matters) and the "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan).
  250. Iwatsutsu no Okami
  251. Iwatsutsunoo
  252. Iwatsutsunoo (Ihatsutsunowo) is a god (god of Shinto) featured in Japanese Mythology.
  253. Iwatsutsunoo is described as 石筒之男神 in Kojiki (Records of Ancient Matters), and as 磐筒男神 in Nihonshoki (Chronicles of Japan).
  254. Iwaya in Shizunoiwaya Jinja Shrine (Onan-cho, Shimane Prefecture)
  255. Iwaya-ji Temple (Kyoto City)
  256. Iwaya-ji Temple is a Buddhist temple belonging to the Soto Sect located in Yamashina Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  257. Iwaya-jinja Shrine
  258. Iwaya-jinja Shrine (Kyoto City) (Oyake Nakakoji-cho, Yamashina Ward, Kyoto City)
  259. Iwaya-jinja Shrine is considered the inner sanctuary of this shrine (currently, an independent shrine), and is said that when Yoshio OISHI was having a secluded life in Yamashina district, he secluded himself in the Iwaya-jinja Shrine and prayed for realization of a great ambition.
  260. Iwayayama-kofun Tumulus
  261. Iwayayama-kofun Tumulus (likely to be Tumulus of Empress Saimei; likely to be an octagonal tomb on a rectangular base)
  262. Iwaza
  263. Iwazononiimasu-takumushitama-jinja Shrine
  264. Iwazononiimasu-takumushitama-jinja Shrine is located in Katashio-cho, Yamatotakada City, Nara Prefecture.
  265. Iwazu katarazu
  266. Iya Yotsugi
  267. Iya Yotsugi is a history book covering the reigns of two Emperors, Emperor Takakura and Emperor Antoku, and is said to have been written by FUJIWARA no Takanobu in the early Kamakura period, although it is no longer extant.
  268. Iya soba (the buckwheat noodles of Nishiiyayama-son of Miyoshi City)
  269. Iya-jinja Shrine (Higashi-izumo-cho, Shimane Prefecture)
  270. Iyahiko-jinja Shrine
  271. Iyama Toji
  272. Iyashi no mori bus stop of free shuttle bus
  273. Iyo Kasuri (Matsuyama Kasuri)
  274. Iyo Kosekishi
  275. Iyo Onkoroku Konren-ji Temple
  276. Iyo Province
  277. Iyo Province Jito (medieval land steward in Japan)
  278. Iyo Province, the former place of work for Yoshitsune, became the chigyo-koku (provincial fiefdom) for Kanezane, and new chigyo-koku were also given to Sanesada, Muneie, Saneie, Michichika, Masanaga.
  279. Iyo Province: Domains of Saijo, Komatsu, Imabari, Iyo-matsuyama, Niiya (subdomain of Ozu Domain), Ozu, Iyo-yoshida (subdomain of Uwajima Domain), and Uwajima
  280. Iyo Saionji clan
  281. Iyo Shinno no Hen
  282. Iyo Shinno no Hen was a political change which occurred in 807.
  283. Iyo blue stone
  284. Iyo kagura dance (January 21, 1981)
  285. Iyo no Futana no Shima: Shikoku Island
  286. Iyo no Kami (governor of Iyo Province).
  287. Iyo no kami stayed in the mountain for five days, but after he heard a rumor of monks rising in revolt, he dressed in yamabushi (mountain priest) clothes and ran away.
  288. Iyo, who took over the throne, made Zhang Zheng who was going back to his country, bring 20 people including Ekiyaku, along with him.
  289. Iyo-Matsuyama Domain: Matsuyama-jo Castle (Iyo Province)
  290. Iyo-manzai (Ehime Prefecture)
  291. Izaemon became his most successful character (he played the role 18 times in his life), and people have said that 'Sakata's artistry is enhanced by Yugiri.'
  292. Izahowake no Sumeramikoto, the Emperor Richu
  293. Izahowake no mikoto settled in the palace of Tamaho at Iware, and governed the country (Shiki-gun, Nara Prefecture).
  294. Izakaya bar
  295. Izakaya bar, grilled chicken restaurant and roast pork restaurant, oden (various ingredients, such as egg, daikon, or konnyaku stewed in soy-flavored dashi) restaurant, small restaurant, snack bar (eating and drinking place), club, bar (tavern), and food wagon
  296. Izaki (Fukuchiyama City)
  297. Izan Reiyu (Weishan Lingyou) and Rinzai Gigen (Linji Yixuan) had studied at the Koshu sect.
  298. Izanagi
  299. Izanagi (Izanagi no kami)・Izanami (Izanami no kami)
  300. Izanagi and Izanami
  301. Izanagi and Izanami (the god of man and woman), a couple
  302. Izanagi and Izanami descended from Takamanohara (plain of high heaven) to Ashihara no Nakatsu Kuni (the terrestrial land), and married.
  303. Izanagi and Izanami descended on Ashihara no nakatsukuni (Central Land of Reed Plains, which refers to the human world), married each other and created one island after another that formed the Japanese Islands known as Oyashima.
  304. Izanagi and Izanami gave birth to numerous gods after they finished giving birth to the Oyashima no kuni.
  305. Izanagi and Izanami produced numerous gods, but when Izanami gave birth to the fire god Kagutsuchi, she died from the burns.
  306. Izanagi and Izanami stood on the Ame no Ukihashi (the Heavenly floating bridge) and mixed the chaotic land with Ame no nuboko.
  307. Izanagi and Izanami stood on the Ame no Ukihashi (the Heavenly floating bridge) in heaven (in Takamanohara [the plain of high heaven] in the "Kojiki") and stuck the Ame no nuboko (the heavenly jeweled spear) into the chaos under the heaven to stir with a sound of 'koworo koworo,' then lifted the spear up.
  308. Izanagi and Izanami stood on the heavenly bridge, and created islands mixing chaos with a pike.
  309. Izanagi and Izanami were also called gods of yang and yin respectively, which suggests a strong influence of cosmic dual forces ideology.
  310. Izanagi and Izanami, Kami-sha and Shimo-sha of Suwa-jinja Shrine were also compared to the mandalas of the two realms.
  311. Izanagi became scared and fled.
  312. Izanagi closed off the Yomotsu Hirasaka using such a huge boulder that would take a thousand people to move it, so that no evil spirits could come out.
  313. Izanagi despised the impurity of the underworld and cleansed himself.
  314. Izanagi entrusted the three princes with reigns of Takamanohara (plain of high heaven), night and unabara (sea) respectively,
  315. Izanagi got angry about it, and sent Susano into exile, proclaiming, 'Then, you shall not live in this country.'
  316. Izanagi had misogi (purification ceremony) to clean impurities he had in yominokuni.
  317. Izanagi in myths
  318. Izanagi is referred to as Izanagi no Mikoto in "Kojiki" (The Records of Ancient Matters) and as Izanagi no Kami in "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan).
  319. Izanagi killed Kagutsuchi and he set off to the underworld to look for Izanami.
  320. Izanagi missed Izanami so much that he visited yominokuni (realm of the dead, the next world) to bring her back.
  321. Izanagi no Kami, Izanami no Kami
  322. Izanagi no Mikoto
  323. Izanagi no Mikoto, Izanami no Mikoto
  324. Izanagi no mikoto・Izanami no mikoto
  325. Izanagi performed a purification ceremony to cleanse himself of the pollution he had taken on in the Yomi.
  326. Izanagi pursued his dead wife Izanami down this path and entered Ne no Katasukuni (Kata Province), which is generally though to be the same as Ne no Kuni (the underworld, lit. "Root-Land"; today, Kata Province is the area mainly occupied by the city of Yasugi in Shimane Pref.
  327. Izanagi then instructed Amaterasu Omikami to rule Takamanohara.
  328. Izanagi threw away the vine loop that was wearing on his head.
  329. Izanagi was delighted that he got Mihashira no uzuno miko at last, and handed a necklace of beads to Amaterasu Omikami and entrusted Takamanohara (the plain of high heaven) to her.
  330. Izanagi went down to Yomi (the land of the dead) to look for Izanami, but found that she had already been completely changed from her former self.
  331. Izanagi went down to Yominokuni to get Izanami back.
  332. Izanagi went through Misogi after he was back from Yominokuni (hades, realm of the dead, the next world.)
  333. Izanagi went to Awaaki-hara by the river-mouth of Tachibana of Himuka in Tsukushi and performed a purification ceremony to purify himself from the Yominokuni's impurity.
  334. Izanagi went to Yominokuni (the realm of the dead) to see Izanami but when he saw her decomposed body, Izanami was ashamed and chased Izanagi, who had fled in terror.
  335. Izanagi wept at the death of Izanami.
  336. Izanagi, arriving at the starting point of Yomotsu Hirasaka (the slope that leads to the land of the dead), situated at the border between the land of dead and the land of the living, picked three peaches from the peach tree growing there.
  337. Izanagi-Jingu Shrine (Awaji City, Hyogo Prefecture)
  338. Izanagi-jingu Shrine (Awaji City, Hyogo Prefecture):
  339. Izanagi-jinja Shirine (Tenri City)
  340. Izanagi-jinja Shirine is located in Kanmaki-cho, Kitakatsuragi-gun, Nara Prefecture.
  341. Izanagi-jinja Shirine is located in Tenri City, Nara Prefecture.
  342. Izanagi-jinja Shrine (Ikoma City)
  343. Izanagi-jinja Shrine (Ikoma City) and Yakushi-in lie on its right side (east), and Ensho-in, Hokke-in, and Hoko-in on its left side (west).
  344. Izanagi-jinja Shrine (Kanmaki-cho)
  345. Izanagi-jinja Shrine is located in Ikoma City, Nara Prefecture.
  346. Izanagi-jinja Shrine, located in the east side of Chokyu-ji precincts, was called Gozutenno-sha before the separation of Buddhism and Shintoism in Meiji.
  347. Izanagi-no-mikoto, Izanami-no-mikoto
  348. Izanagi-ryu Kagura
  349. Izanagi-ryu, a form of Onmyodo that is handed down in Kochi Prefecture, Shikoku, is called 'Shikiouji.'
  350. Izanami
  351. Izanami (The Female Who Invites) made Yomotsu-shikome chase Izanagi (The Male Who Invites) in desire to catch him because he had run away from her, breaking his promise.
  352. Izanami (written as 伊弉冉, 伊邪那美, 伊弉弥) is a goddess in Japanese mythology.
  353. Izanami and Izanagi had a lot of children who formed the land of Japan.
  354. Izanami and Izanagi were siblings, but myths that have the first man and the first woman, who are the ancestors of human beings, as siblings can be found widely from South Asia to Polynesia.
  355. Izanami answered: 'I cannot come back to life because I have already eaten food of the Yominokuni.'
  356. Izanami chased the fleeing Izanagi as far as the sakamoto (foot of the hill) of Yomotsuhirasaka (some manuscripts record a different alternate version of this passage).
  357. Izanami did not look like beautiful Izanami any more.
  358. Izanami gave birth to Oyashima-no-kuni (Great eight islands), and then gave birth to various gods based on animism such as Yamanokami (God of the Mountain), Uminokami (God of the sea).
  359. Izanami is worshipped as the goddess who created all things in the universe, the Creator, the sea goddess, and the goddess of iron making.
  360. Izanami no mikoto is enshrined in Omiya-jinja Shrine.
  361. Izanami no mikoto is the main god worshipped there.
  362. Izanami sounds similar to Ijinangi, the second son of Ibika, the heavenly god of Kaya, as described in "Togoku Yochi Shoran."
  363. Izanami was 'the first mortal to die' and she became 'the goddess that rules the underworld,' but stories in which 'the first mortal to die' becomes 'the god who rules the underworld' can be seen in Osiris of Ancient Egypt and in Yama of India.
  364. Izawa Yamato no kami (governor of Yamato Province) - conveyed Nagayoshi MIYOSHI's strategy to each unit.
  365. Izawa also found the belief in 'Kotodama' (the soul or power of language), which is peculiar to Japanese.
  366. Izawa proposed to implement compulsory education in Taiwan, which had not been implemented even in Japan, and the Sotoku-fu accepted his proposal and established an elementary school in Zhishanyan, Taipei (today's Shilin elementary school in Taipei) as an experimental school for compulsory education.
  367. Izayoi Nikki
  368. Izayoi, the keisei (courtesan with high dignity and literacy); later Izayoi Osayo…Kumesaburo IWAI (the third)
  369. Izayoi, who has become a courtesan of Hakuren and been given the name of Osayo, believes that Seishin is dead and prays to his Buddhist mortuary tablet every day.
  370. Izeki became independent from Seki.
  371. Izo OKADA
  372. Izo OKADA (1838 - June 3, 1865) was one of the Bakumatsu Shidai Hitokiri (Four famous assassins of Bakumatsu, end of the Edo Period) who joined the Tosa kinnoto (loyalist clique of Tosa) in his hometown, Tosa Province.
  373. Izo OKADA as bodyguards for leading figures
  374. Izo OKADA is thought to have been involved in the nine incidents described above.
  375. Izo endured severe torture, but he finally made a full confession and was beheaded on May 11 1865, and his head was put on public display.
  376. Izu (Numazu Office for Motor Vehicle Inspection and Registration, Shizuoka Transport Branch Office, Chubu District Transport Bureau) * Gotochi (local) Number
  377. Izu (伊都) is also written as 伊豆.
  378. Izu Jitsujo-ji Temple
  379. Izu Jitsujo-ji Temple (Shizuoka Prefecture, Nichiren Sect)
  380. Izu Jitsujo-ji Temple and its former 4 branch temples
  381. Izu Omina: A government official during the Nara period.
  382. Izu Province
  383. Izu Province.
  384. Izu no kami (Governor of Izu Province):TAIRA no Masatake.
  385. Izu no kami kills himself in self-reproach.
  386. Izu no kuni no miyatsuko
  387. Izu no kuni no miyatsuko (or Izu kokuzou) was a Kuni no miyatsuko that governed Izu Province in ancient Japan.
  388. Izu no kuni no miyatsuko (regional governer in ancient Japan)
  389. Izu stone
  390. Izu-jinja Shrine (Gifu City) is cited as an example of the small number of shrines that are dedicated only to Iwanaga-hime.
  391. Izu-no-kami: TAIRA no Masatake (younger brother of Masakado)
  392. Izu-no-kuni (Izu Peninsula and the Izu island chain)
  393. Izuka-go (出鹿郷)
  394. Izuka-kofun Tumulus (an escallop-shaped keyhole-shaped mound in the latter half of the early Kofun period [Tumulus period])
  395. Izume
  396. Izume refers a method of deciding ranking in the final of an individual tournament of Japanese archery.
  397. Izumi (Izumi Office for Motor Vehicle Inspection and Registration, Osaka Transport Branch Office, Kinki District Transport Bureau)
  398. Izumi Domain (joshukaku)=>Annaka Domain (joshu)=> Koromo Domain (joshu); 20,000 koku; fudai
  399. Izumi Domain: the territory was reduced to 18 thousand goku (20 thousand goku).
  400. Izumi Fuchu (Izumi City, Osaka Prefecture)
  401. Izumi Gen and Yoshino Gen were special administrative areas/administrative organization systems that became independent from Kawachi Province and Yamato Province respectively around 716.
  402. Izumi Gen/Yoshino Gen
  403. Izumi KANZAKI (father of actress Hisako SAKURA), a reporter of Jiji Shinpo who was also known as an Esperantist, became the advertising manager of 'Rengo Eiga.'
  404. Izumi MAKI was deeply moved by this book, and Hachiro KIYOKAWA who came to see Kuniomi urged him to present it to Hisamitsu SHMAZU.
  405. Izumi MIKAWA
  406. Izumi MIKAWA (February 1, 1922 -) is a Nohgakushi (Noh actor) playing shite (a principal role) of the Hosho-ryu school.
  407. Izumi MIKAWA and Kennosuke KONDO are great performers of this school of our day.
  408. Izumi ODA who served Iesato TOKUGAWA, the lord of Shizuoka Domain, was a descendent of Sadateru.
  409. Izumi Province
  410. Izumi Province: Domains of Hakata, Kishiwada and Yoshimi
  411. Izumi SANTO
  412. Izumi Shikibu
  413. Izumi Shikibu Haka (the tomb of Izumi Shikibu)
  414. Izumi Shikibu Nikki (Diary of Izumi Shikibu)
  415. Izumi Shikibu had the shrine maiden conduct a matchmaking ceremony but the shrine maiden tried to force her to roll up the hem of her kimono and expose her genitalia
  416. Izumi Shikibu refused, but FUJIWARA no Yasumasa saw this from an unseen location within the shrine and was so impressed with her attitude that they became happily married.
  417. Izumi Shikibu (dates unknown) was a poet of the mid-Heian period.
  418. Izumi koku shi (Records of Izumi Province)
  419. Izumi no himemiko (Imperial Princess Izumi)
  420. Izumi school
  421. Izumi somen: Anjo City, Aichi Prefecture.
  422. Izumi, Shin-machi, Mitsuke-cho, Toyama, Higashi-machi, Akiyama, Machinami, Yosai, Oshima, Hyuga, Yamanoshita, Kosetsu, Iba, Nishio, Nakajima-cho, Inaba, Nishi-machi, Otsu-cho
  423. Izumi-Omiya Station, located in Kishiwada City, Osaka Prefecture, is a station on the Nankai Main Line of Nankai Electric Railway.
  424. Izumi-dono had Jobodai-in (built by Retired Emperor Toba).
  425. Izumi-dono was positioned as the residence of the clan head and, therefore, when Kiyomori moved to Fukuhara in 1169, this residence was handed over to TAIRA no Shigemori, his heir.
  426. Izumi-go was located on the east, which was decided by Arimitsu to be his base of operations because of its prosperity.
  427. Izumi-mura, Yatsushiro County, Kumamoto Prefecture (present Yatsushiro City)
  428. Izumi-shoin Publishing has released it as a reprinted version.
  429. Izumifumoto (Izumi City, Kagoshima Prefecture): Important Preservation District for Groups of Historic Buildings
  430. Izumifumoto, Izumi City, Kagoshima Prefecture, 1995, buke-machi
  431. Izumiya
  432. Izumiya (chain store), Okubo
  433. Izumiya Co., Ltd.
  434. Izumiya Co., Ltd., Takano Branch (The store is located about 600 meters northwest of the station.)
  435. Izumiya Fushimi Store
  436. Izumiya Hakubai-cho Branch: On the right (south) side of the station
  437. Izumiya Hospital
  438. Izumiya Rokujizo Store
  439. Izumiya Tazaemon played by Sanjuro SEKI (the third)
  440. Izumizaki Yokoana Cave Tumulus (a horizontal decorated cave tumulus in Fukushima Prefecture)
  441. Izumizaki Yokoana Cave is a horizontal decorated cave tumulus located in Izumizaki-mura, Nishishirakawa County, Fukushima Prefecture.
  442. Izumo City, Shimane Prefecture
  443. Izumo Daijingu Shrine
  444. Izumo Daijingu Shrine is a Shinto shrine located in Kameoka City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  445. Izumo Misawa clan
  446. Izumo Misawa clan was the head family, while other clans were all branch families.
  447. Izumo Mythology
  448. Izumo Province: Domains of Matsue, Mori, and Hirose
  449. Izumo Provinnce
  450. Izumo Shinwa (Myths of Izumo) includes a folklore that Okuninushi no Mikoto and Sukunahikona no Mikoto used a stone cave as their temporary house during the development of the land.
  451. Izumo Taisha Shrine
  452. Izumo Toji
  453. Izumo is the place were iron production started in Japan.
  454. Izumo kokuso kamuyogoto (ritual greetings of Izumo kokuso, the high priest of Izumo Taisha Shrine)
  455. Izumo no Kuni Fudo Ki (The Endemic Record of Izumo Prefecture)
  456. Izumo no Kuni no miyatsuko - The highest priest of the Izumo-taisha Shrine, worshiped as a living god.
  457. Izumo no Kuni no miyatsuko was divided into the Senge family and the Kitajima family during the period of the Northern and Southern Courts, and both families have been survived as the hereditary priestly families.
  458. Izumo no Okuni
  459. Izumo no Okuni (1572? - year of death is unknown) was a female artist of the Azuchi-momoyama period who is considered the creator of Kabuki.
  460. Izumo no Okuni (Kyoko OGASAWARA, 1984)
  461. Izumo no okuni
  462. Izumo school
  463. Izumo soba (the buckwheat noodles of Izumo Province)
  464. Izumo taisha shrine
  465. Izumo-Daijingu Shrine: Ichi-no-miya (first) Shrine of Tanba Province
  466. Izumo-Inoe-jinja Shrine (Shikinaisha listed in Engishiki)
  467. Izumo-cha and Daito-bancha (Shimane Prefecture).
  468. Izumo-daijingu Shrine
  469. Izumo-go (Adakae) (以都毛)(在上下)
  470. Izumo-ji Temple later fell into decline at the end of the Heian period but was revived at the beginning of the Kamakura period by TAIRA no Chikanori who merged it with three temples connected to the Taira family.
  471. Izumo-jinja Shrine (Ide, Honme-cho): Once burned down by Mitsuhide AKECHI..
  472. Izumo-jinja Shrine in Kuwada District (The present Izumo-daijingu Shrine, Kameoka city, Kyoto)
  473. Izumo-no-Okuni-go/Izumo Express Kyoto-go (Nishinihon JR Bus/Chugoku JR Bus/Keihan Bus/Ichibata Bus)
  474. Izumo-sha Shrine
  475. Izumo-taisha Shrine (Izumo City, Shimane Prefecture): Izumo no Kuninomiyatsuko Nagayamon of Izumo-taisha Shrine Kuninomiyatsuko: Manai Shake Street (真名井社家通り) of Izumo no Kuninomiyatsuko
  476. Izumoiwai-jinja Shrine in Moroyama Town, Iruma District, Saitama Prefecture performs yabusame on November 3.
  477. Izumoryu-kagura
  478. Izumoryu-kagura originates from Gozagae Shinji (Shinto ritual of God place change) performed at Sata-jinja Shrine.
  479. Izumoshi - Masuda section
  480. Izumoshi - Masuda section: 110km/h
  481. Izumoshi Station:
  482. Izumozaki, Echigo Province
  483. Izuna belief has many varieties, ranging from belief in devils and tengu, to beliefs among warlords, practitioners, and ninja (professional spy in feudal Japan highly trained in stealth and secrecy), to beliefs in foxes, which are complicated aspects of the belief.
  484. Izuna-gongen
  485. Izuna-gongen (also pronounced as Iizuna-gongen) is a syncretized god of Shintoism and Buddhism which is said to originate from a belief in the mountains of Mt. Izuna in Minochi County, Shinano Province (now Nagano Prefecture).
  486. Izunagaoka-cho, Tagata-gun, Shizuoka Prefecture (the present-day Izunokuni City)
  487. Izunahime no Mikoto
  488. Izunahime no Mikoto is a goddess enshrined at Izuta-jinja Shrine on Mt. Kochi, Tosashimizu City, Kochi Prefecture and at the Izuta-jinja Shrines in Tamura and Maehama districts of Nankoku City.
  489. Izuru soba (Tochigi City)
  490. Izushi
  491. Izushi Domain: Izushi-jo Castle
  492. Izushi Soba (buckwheat noodles eaten in Izushi-cho of Hyogo Prefecture) (Izuishi, Toyooka City)
  493. Izushi Toyooka City, 2007, castle town
  494. Izutsu (Ise Monogatari (The tales of Ise))
  495. Izutsu (Noh play)
  496. Izutsu Yatsuhashi Honpo (Yuko)
  497. Izutsu quotes a part of the poem that begins with 'Mayumi Tsukuyumi...' from passage 24 of Ise Monogatari, therefore there is an interpretation that the female Shite and the woman in passage 24 are one and the same.
  498. J-POP
  499. J-POP, other music
  500. J-THRU/ICOCA, Suica of the East Japan Railway Company (JR East) and TOICA of the Central Japan Railway Company (JR Central), as well as PiTaPa of KANSAI THRU PASS, can be used at all stations on the JR Kyoto Line.
  501. J-Through Card and ICOCA, Suica, issued by the East Japan Railway Company, TOICA issued by the Central Japan Railway Company, and PiTaPa issued by the Surutto KANSAI Association can be used at each station on the JR Takarazuka Line between Amagasaki and Sasayamaguchi.
  502. J-Through cards can be used only at JR stations, while cards supporting SURUTTO KANSAI ASSOCIATION and Traffica Kyoto cards are usable only at the subway stations.
  503. J-Through cards can be used only at the stations between Yamashina Station and Omi-Maiko Station (J-Through cards can't be used at the stations between Kita-Komatsu Station and Omi-Shiotsu Station).
  504. J-Thru cards (Surutto KANSAI Association) which are to subject to mutual use with ICOCA cards can also be used.
  505. J-Thru cards can only be used on JR Lines and various KANSAI THRU PASS-compatible cards only on the Keihan Line.
  506. J-Thru/ICOCA, Suica of the East Japan Railway Company (JR East) and TOICA of the Central Japan Railway Company (JR Central), as well as PiTaPa of KANSAI THRU PASS, can be used at all stations between Kibugawa and Kusatsu.
  507. J-through cards can't be used for automatic ticket gates, but railway tickets can be bought from automatic ticket vending machines.
  508. J. Lebret was impressed with Johannis de Rijke's industriousness, and devoted a lot of attention to him.
  509. J. Lebret, who had no children, taught Johannis de Rijke civil engineering, including mathematics, dynamics, and hydraulics, as his own child.
  511. J. O. (J. Osawa Co., Ltd.) then began to eventually produce with Toho Eiga Haikyu (Toho Movie Distributing Agency), and Uzumasa Hassei stopped its production at the end of same year.
  512. J. O. Studio established Toho Film by the merger of four companies and the studio became the 'Toho Eiga Kyoto Studio' (closed in 1941).
  513. J. Osawa Co., Ltd. built and opened the 'J. O. Studio' for rent at Uzumasa Kaiko no Yashiro Station in Kyoto that used a pioneering talkie system imported by Yoshio OSAWA, who was the eldest son of the CEO of the same company, Tokutaro OSAWA.
  514. JA-Kihoku Kawakami (Japan Agriculture Kihoku Kawakami) and Wakayama Prefectural Agricultural College have been leading the way to promote Takano soba as the new local specialty product in the Ito district.
  515. JACA'97, special prize (1997)
  516. JAL Sound Stage Series
  517. JAS (Japan Agricultural Standards) rates soy-sauce according to the amount of contained nitrogen, unsalted soluble solid contents (extract), and alcohol as quality standards.
  518. JASCO Kumiyama Shopping Center
  519. JASCO Rakunan shopping center
  520. JCT: junction; IC: interchange; BR: bridge
  521. JERO
  522. JERO whose debut song 'Umiyuki' (Ocean Snow) became a hit in 2008 attracted attention as a first black enka singer and his enka singing in a Japanese hip-hop 2008-style fashion attracts interest and becomes a hit.
  523. JEUGIA ecole, JEUGIA
  524. JNR 103 series commuter trains (affiliated with Nara Train Depot and Morinomiya Train Depot)
  525. JNR 201 Commuter Train series (affiliated with Nara Train Depot and Morinomiya Train Depot)
  526. JNR 381 Limited Express series (belonging to Hineno Train Depot)
  527. JNR 8620 steam locomotive (58654)
  528. JNR 8620 steam locomotive (8630)
  529. JNR 9600 Type Steam Locomotive (this rolling stock belonged to Nishi-Maizuru Railway Yard, i.e. the present KTR Nishi-Maizuru Railway Yard)
  530. JNR B20 steam locomotive (B20 10)
  531. JNR C10 steam locomotive (C10 8)
  532. JNR C10 steam locomotive (C12 164, owned by Japan National Trust)
  533. JNR C56 steam locomotive (C56 160)
  534. JNR C56 steam locomotive (C56 44)
  535. JNR C57 steam locomotive (C57 180)
  536. JNR C58 steam locomotive (C58 363)
  537. JNR C61 steam locomotive (C61 2)
  538. JNR C62 steam locomotive (C62 2)
  539. JNR DE 10 Type Diesel Locomotive
  540. JNR Kiha 17 Series Diesel Car
  541. JNR Sasayama Line: Discontinued on March 1, 1972.
  542. JNR Series 101 was converted from the Keihin-Tohoku Line
  543. JNR Series 103 was installed serially and in huge numbers from Keihanshin Local Train (completed on September 30, 1984).
  544. JNR Series 103 was newly installed.
  545. JNR Series 207 started to run commercially.
  546. JNR Series 321 started to run commercially.
  547. JNR Steam Locomotive Type 1100, Type 1060 (1100 series manufactured by Sharp, Stuart Co. ltd.) (1060)
  548. JNR, facing seriously growing budget deficits and a situation where all commercial steam locomotives were abolished, planned to restart the operation of preserved steam locomotives.
  549. JNR/JR 113 Series Suburban Train
  550. JNR/JR 115 Series Suburban Train
  551. JNR/JR 183 Series Limited Express
  552. JNR/JR 183 Series Limited Express (between Miyazu and Amanohashidate)
  553. JNR/JR Commuter Train Series 103
  554. JNR/JR Commuter Train Series 103 (local train): Operated between April 1981 and August 2003.
  555. JNR/JR Commuter Train Series 201 (local train)
  556. JNR/JR Commuter Train Series 205 (local train)
  557. JNR/JR Diesel Car Type Kiha 65 (Special Limited Express Kani Kani Kitakinki and Kani Kani Express) used to be used for the Limited Express Edel-Kitakinki, Edel-Tango, Edel-Tottori and Express Daisen but is no longer operated periodically, as these trains have been discontinued.
  558. JNR/JR Diesel Cars Series Kiha 28 & 58 formally owned by Japanese National Railways Settlement Corporation and JR West)
  559. JNR/JR Diesel Cars Series Kiha 40 (second generation) (rapid and local trains)
  560. JNR/JR Diesel Cars Series Kiha 40 (second generation) Type Kiha 47 (local train called, 'Intercity Train around Four Cities')
  561. JNR/JR Diesel Cars Series Kiha 53 (Rapid Train 'Hashidate')
  562. JNR/JR Diesel Cars Series Kiha 58 (Limited Express Edel-Kitakinki, Edel-Tango, Edel-Tottori, Express Daisen, Express Tango, local train)
  563. JNR/JR Diesel Cars Series Kiha 58 (This was operated as Express 'Tango,' Express 'Miyazu,' Express 'Hashidate,' 'Intercity Train around Four Cities' without a conductor, or the rolling stock linked with local trains for their assistance.
  564. JNR/JR Diesel Cars Type Kiha 65 (Special Limited Express 'Edel Tango' & the temporary train for the fireworks site)
  565. JNR/JR Diesel Locomotive Type DD51/Taki 1100
  566. JNR/JR Electric Locomotive Type EF 64/Container freight cars
  567. JNR/JR Kiha 181 Series Limited Express (Diesel Cars)
  568. JNR/JR Kiha 20 Series Diesel Car
  569. JNR/JR Kiha 40 Series Diesel Cars (two generations)
  570. JNR/JR Kiha 55 Series Diesel Car
  571. JNR/JR Kiha 55 Series Diesel Cars
  572. JNR/JR Kiha 58 Series Diesel Car
  573. JNR/JR Kiha 58 Series Diesel Cars
  574. JNR/JR Kiha 80 Series Diesel Cars
  575. JNR/JR Kiha 82 Series Diesel Limited Express
  576. JNR/JR Limited Express (diesel car) Series Kiha 181
  577. JNR/JR Limited Express (diesel car) Series Kiha 181 (Limited Express (Super) Matsukaze)
  578. JNR/JR Limited Express (diesel car) Series Kiha 80 (Limited Express (Super) Matsukaze)
  579. JNR/JR Limited Express Diesel Cars Series Kiha 181
  580. JNR/JR Limited Express Diesel Cars Series Kiha 181 (Limited Express 'Asashio' & (occasionally) Limited Express 'Tango Explorer')
  581. JNR/JR Limited Express Series 183
  582. JNR/JR Limited Express Series 183 (801M, 805M, 832M)
  583. JNR/JR Limited Express Series 183 (Limited Express 'Hashidate' & Limited Express 'Monju')
  584. JNR/JR Limited Express Series 183 (Limited Express 'Kitakinki' and 'Monju')
  585. JNR/JR Limited Express Series 381
  586. JNR/JR Limited Express Series 485 (L-Limited Express 'Raicho')
  587. JNR/JR Passenger Car Series 10 (local train)
  588. JNR/JR Passenger Car Series 12 (Express Daisen, local train)
  589. JNR/JR Passenger Car Series 14 (Express Daisen)
  590. JNR/JR Passenger Car Series 20 (Express Daisen)
  591. JNR/JR Passenger Car Series 24 (Limited Express 'Twilight Express' and Limited Express 'Nihonkai')
  592. JNR/JR Passenger Car Series 50 (local train)
  593. JNR/JR Passenger Car Series 60 (local train)
  594. JNR/JR Passenger Car Series Oha 35 (local train)
  595. JNR/JR Passenger Car Series Suha 43 (local train)
  596. JNR/JR Series 183 Limited Expresses are used for the limited express 'Hashidate (train),' running between Kyoto and Amanohashidate..
  597. JNR/JR Series 183 Limited Expresses are used for the limited express 'Monju (train),' running between Shin-Osaka and Amanohashidate.
  598. JNR/JR Suburban Train Series 113
  599. JNR/JR Suburban Train Series 113 (rapid train and local train)
  600. JNR/JR Suburban Train Series 115
  601. JNR/JR Suburban Train Series 117
  602. JNR/JR Suburban Train Series 117 (rapid and local trains): Collectively used with the JR Nara Line up to 2001.
  603. JNR/JR Suburban Trains Series 113
  604. JNR/JR Suburban Trains Series 113, JNR/JR Suburban Train Series 115 (223M and 224M)
  605. JNR/JR Suburban Trains Series 115
  606. JNR/JR Suburban Trains Series 211, nicknamed Super-Saloon 'Yumeji' (as the group trip train called 'Miyazu Citizens' Train')
  607. JNR/JR diesel car Series Kiha 40 (second generation)
  608. JNR/JR second generation Kiha 40 Series Diesel Car
  609. JNT/JR Kiha 20 Series Diesel Cars
  610. JR
  611. JR (West) Commuter Train Series 207
  612. JR (West) Commuter Train Series 207 (rapid train and local train)
  613. JR (West) Commuter Train Series 321
  614. JR (West) Commuter Train Series 321 (local train)
  615. JR (West) Commuter Trains Series 207
  616. JR (West) Limited Express (diesel car) Series Kiha 187
  617. JR (West) Limited Express Series 285
  618. JR (West) Suburban Train Series 221
  619. JR (West) Suburban Train Series 221 (Tambaji Rapid Service, rapid train and local train)
  620. JR (West) Suburban Train Series 221/223, model No. 1000s/2000s, or JR (West) Suburban Train Series 223, model No. 6000s (Aboshi Trains belong to the Aboshi General Rolling Stock Station) are used in units of six, eight, ten or 12 cars.
  621. JR (West) Suburban Train Series 223
  622. JR (West) Suburban Train Series 521
  623. JR (West) Suburban Trains Series 223, the 6000s number (Miyahara car)
  624. JR (West) diesel car Series Kiha 120
  625. JR (West) diesel car Series Kiha 126
  626. JR (West) diesel car Series Kiha 33
  627. JR (West)/Hokuetsu Express' Limited Express Series 681 and 683 (Limited Express 'Raicho')
  628. JR Bus (on the National Route 9)
  629. JR Bus Kanto
  630. JR Central
  631. JR Central also tried to regain lost ground by beginning to operate Rapid "Mie."
  632. JR Central's Kiha 75 Diesel Car series were used from 1999 to the time the train was discontinued, but during the time the Kasuga ran to Minatomachi, JNR's Kiha 55 and Kiha 58 Diesel Car series were used.
  633. JR Doshisha-mae Station and Kintetsu Kodo Station are located nearer to the Doshisha Kyotanabe Campus, but there are no bus routes operating from or to either of the two stations.
  634. JR East Food Business (Headquarters: Kita Ward in Tokyo Prefecture, eight directly-management shops and 1FC shop as of March, 2008)
  635. JR Emmachi Station (about 800 meters to the north)
  636. JR Fujimori Station - Momoyama Station - Rokujizo Station
  637. JR Fujinomori Station, a station on the Nara Line of West Japan Railway Company (JR West), is located approximately 600 meters east of this station.
  638. JR Fukuchiyama Line Derailing accident
  639. JR Group
  640. JR Higashi-nihon (JR-East)
  641. JR Katsura Station
  642. JR Katsura Station is a facility that is to be opened in Kuze-takada-cho, Minami Ward (Kyoto City), Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture, on the Tokaido Main Line (JR Kyoto Line), which is operated by the West Japan Railway Company (JR West).
  643. JR Kyoto Isetan was opened.
  644. JR Kyoto Isetan(West Japan Railway Isetan Ltd.)
  645. JR Kyoto Line
  646. JR Kyoto Line (Tokaido Main Line)
  647. JR Kyoto Line (Tokaido Main Line): Yamazaki Station (Kyoto Prefecture)
  648. JR Kyoto Line: Mukomachi Station
  649. JR Kyoto Line: Nagaokakyo Station
  650. JR Kyoto Station Building
  651. JR Kyoto Station, approximately 15 minutes on foot (about 1.1 km)
  652. JR Kyoto-sen (JR Kyoto Line) is the unofficial name given to the section of the Tokaido Main Line of the West Japan Railway (JR West) that runs between Kyoto Station and Osaka Station.
  653. JR Kyoutanabe Station was originally called Tanabe Station, but was changed at around the same time as the city was incorporated.
  654. JR Limited Express Hashidate
  655. JR Limited Express Kinosaki
  656. JR Limited Express Kitakinki
  657. JR Limited Express Monju
  658. JR Limited Express Tanba
  659. JR Matsui Yamate - Kinmeidai East - Azalea Park Front - Kinmeidai North - (Crane Kyoto -) Sophia Mall - Kinmeidai West - JR Matsui Yamate
  660. JR Miyamaki Station - Doshishamae Station - Kyotanabe Station
  661. JR Miyamaki Station - West Japan Railway Company Katamachi Line
  662. JR Mukomachi
  663. JR Nagaokakyo => Hankyu Railway Nagaokatenjin Station => Cultural Centre=>Otokunidera =>Takinocho=>Nishinokyo=>Uguisudai Nishi=>Nagaoka Tenmangu Shrine=>JR Nagaokakyo Station(mornings only.
  664. JR Nagaokakyo=>Tomo-oka=>Izumigaoka=>Takadai Nishi=>Koganegaoka=>Kayogaoka 2 Chome ((Mitakedai Housing)=>Cultural Centre=>Hankyu Nagaokatenjin Station=>JR Nagaokakyo (mornings only).
  665. JR Namba Station was called "Minatomachi" in the past, but it was renamed in 1994 and became an underground station in 1996.
  666. JR Nara line
  667. JR Nishikizu Station
  668. JR Obama Line
  669. JR Ogura Station - Shinden Station - Joyo Station
  670. JR Sagano Line: Get off at Kameoka Station and walk for seven minutes
  671. JR Sanin Main Line Chiyokawa Station
  672. JR Sanin Main Line: Between Sonobe Station and Funaoka Station (Kyoto Prefecture)
  673. JR Shikoku Bus Company
  674. JR Shikoku Bus Company, Takamatsu Branch operates two round-trip services.
  675. JR Suburban Train Series 221
  676. JR Takarazuka Line (Osaka - Amagasaki - Sasayamaguchi)
  677. JR Ticket Office (Midori-no-madoguchi)
  678. JR Tokai expresses the intentions to construct this Shinkansen line by itself with the JR-Maglev system and to start its operation in 2025 between the Tokyo metropolitan area and the Chukyo metropolitan area.
  679. JR Tokai has promoted selling the Shinkansen system for the route actively.
  680. JR Tokai's express train 'Hashidate' (train) going on the line from the Nagoya area was scheduled.
  681. JR Tokaido Line, Tokaido and Sanyo Shinkansen and Hachijo-dori Street run from east to west across the ward near the northern edge.
  682. JR Tokaido Main Line and surrounding areas
  683. JR Tozai Line: all stations on the line
  684. JR Uji Station (Keihan City Bus/Keihan Bus)/JR Uji (Keihan Uji Bus)
  685. JR West
  686. JR West - The number of passengers boarding at this station came to approximately 3,282 per day (West Japan Railway Company survey).
  687. JR West - The number of passengers boarding at this station came to approximately 6,178 per day in fiscal year 2006.
  688. JR West 125 Series Suburban Train (also used, without a conductor, on the Obama Line from Higashi-Maizuru Station to Nishi-Maizuru Station)
  689. JR West 207 Commuter Train series (Akashi Quality Control Center, Aboshi Rolling Stock Depot)
  690. JR West Bus (Takao-Keihoku Line) between Kyoto Station, Toganoo and Shuzan)
  691. JR West Japan 221 series (affiliated with Nara Train Depot)
  692. JR West Japan 223-6000 series (Miyahara car) (Miyahara Integrated Operation Center)
  693. JR West Japan Railway Company Kosei Railway Line, Otsukyo Station, change to Keihan Bus, 0 minute from Mii-dera Temple Stop
  694. JR West Japan took over the facility in 1987, following the breakup and privatization of Japanese National Railways.
  695. JR West Kyoto Branch controls the Sagano Line section between Kyoto Station and Sonobe Station, and JR West Fukuchiyama Branch controls the section from Funaoka Station to the western area.
  696. JR West Limited Express Series 281 (as the Emperor's train)
  697. JR West Limited Express Series 681 (as the test driving train)
  698. JR West Rokujizo station: The number of passengers boarding at this station came to approximately 6,647 per day in fiscal year 2006 (source: Kyoto Prefecture Statistical Report).
  699. JR West Sagano Line: Hanazono Station (Kyoto Prefecture)
  700. JR West Suburban Trains Series 221 (operated as Temporary Rapid Train 'Rainbow,' Temporary Rapid Train 'Amanohashidate Holiday' and also the train for group trips to Tenrikyo)
  701. JR West Suburban Trains Series 223 (Temporary Rapid Train 'Rainbow' and Special Rapid Train 'Amanohashidate Holiday')
  702. JR West and JR Central
  703. JR West established popular names (JR Kyoto Line, JR Kobe Line or the like) for the lines in the Urban Network with the revision of March 13, 1988, but a popular name was not given to the Nara Line.
  704. JR West first introduced it in Osaka Station from February 1, 2005, and as it proved to be popular, the number of shops accepting the card was extended to the entire Heart-in convenience-store chain in the Keihanshin area.
  705. JR West operates many 'Kodama' trains that run only between Kokura and Hakata.
  706. JR Yamatoji line to Yamato Koizumi Station =>15 minute walk
  707. JR and its predecessor the Japanese National Railways had a rule in that when a new station was built and the place name of the new station was going to overlap with the existing place name, a name of an old provincial name to be prefixed to the name of the station that came later.
  708. JR stations usually have the first platform next to the main station building as Platform 1.
  709. JR-Central Passengers Co., Ltd.
  710. JR-Fujinomori Station
  711. JR-Fujinomori Station has two separate platforms and two tracks; the station building's functional center is on the second floor, and the station building and the track sit on the site created by digging out the ground, so the platforms can be seen from the ground level from outside the station.
  712. JR-Fujinomori Station, located at Fukakusa Okamedani Oyama-cho 99, Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture, is a stop on the Nara Line, which is operated by the West Japan Railway Company (JR West).
  713. JR-Miyamaki Station
  714. JR-Miyamaki Station is an elevated railway stop that has one island platform serving two tracks, thus enabling two trains to pass each other.
  715. JR-Miyamaki Station, located in Miyamaki Takatobi, Kyotanabe City, Kyoto Prefecture, is a stop on the Katamachi Line, which is operated by the West Japan Railway Company (JR West).
  716. JR-Ogura Station
  717. JR-Ogura Station was opened.
  718. JR-Ogura Station, located in Ogura-cho, Uji City, Kyoto Prefecture, is a stop on the Nara Line, which is operated by the West Japan Railway Company (JR West).
  719. JR-West Commuter Trains Series 321
  720. JR-West Hotels Kyoto (Hotel Granvia Kyoto)
  721. JRA Kyoto Race Course
  722. JT Kyoto kaikan
  723. Ja (snake), shinja: more demon-like than hannya.
  724. Ja is exclusively used in the play "Dojo-ji."
  725. Jade magatama
  726. Jade magatama (raw material from places around Itoigawa-cho, Niigata City)
  727. Jade magatama refers to magatama made of jade.
  728. Jagannath
  729. Jager rifle
  730. Jaguar
  731. Jainism
  732. Jake E. LEE
  734. Jakei Ohanjin
  735. Jakko had left Oiso, but the people of Oiso built Koma-dera Temple (a temple attached to the Korai-jinja Shrine, now abolished) as a gesture to honor the benevolent acts by Jakko and worshipped his spirit (the Koma-jinja Shrine lore).
  736. Jakko is believed to come from the Koguryo Royal Family, but this is not verified.
  737. Jakko was appointed as the Local Magistrate of the district, and left Oiso to stabilize people's livelihood by pioneering the interior of the Koma County, which was a back-country at that time (subsequently, this influenced the samurais of Togoku).
  738. Jakko-in Temple
  739. Jakko-in Temple is a Tendai Sect Buddhist temple located in Ohara, Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  740. Jakko-ji Temple
  741. Jakko-ji Temple is a Kenpon Hokke Sect temple located in Sakyo-ku Ward, Kyoto City.
  742. Jakko-ji Temple second head priest Nikkai, later known as Honinbo Sansa, resided in a sub-temple named Honinbo.
  743. Jakko-ji Temple was founded in 1578 by Nichien.
  744. Jako no ma shiko
  745. Jako no ma shiko was one of the licenses of the Imperial Court defined by the Constitution of the Empire of Japan, in order to treat the peerages and government officials for their contributions, and the person who rendered a distinguished service for the Meiji Restoration.
  746. Jakoten (a kind of fried kamaboko)
  747. Jakoten (tenpura of minced fish)
  748. Jakucho
  749. Jakucho (year of birth and death unknown) was a kajin (waka poet) during the end of the Heian period.
  750. Jakuchu ITO
  751. Jakuchu ITO (March 1, 1716 - October 27, 1800) was a painter in Kyoto during the Edo period.
  752. Jakuchu ITO, 'Rokuon-ji Oshoin Shohekiga" (Wall painting in Osho-in Room of Rokuon-ji Temple)
  753. Jakuchu ITO: "Gunkei-zu" (The painting of fowls)
  754. Jakuchu died at the age of 85 at home in front of Sekiho-ji Temple on October 27, 1800, and he was buried in the temple.
  755. Jakuemon NAKAMURA
  756. Jakuemon NAKAMURA (the first)
  757. Jakuemon NAKAMURA (the fourth)
  758. Jakuemon NAKAMURA (the second)
  759. Jakuemon NAKAMURA (the third)
  760. Jakuemon NAKAMURA The Fourth
  761. Jakuemon NAKAMURA is a Kabuki (traditional drama performed by male actors) actor's professional name.
  762. Jakuemon NAKAMURA the Fourth (August 20, 1920 -) is an actor and Kabuki actor.
  763. Jakuen
  764. Jakuen (1207 - October 15, 1299) was a Buddhist priest of the Soto sect who came from the Southern Song of China to Japan in the Kamakura period.
  765. Jakuen had been a disciple of Choo Nyojo of Keitoku-ji Temple on Mt. Tendo when he met Dogen, who had been in Song at that time.
  766. Jakugen
  767. Jakugen (year of birth unknown - April 18, 1024) was a monk of the Tendai Sect, who lived during the mid-Heian period.
  768. Jakugen developed a school later, so there were two schools of Shomyo in Ohara.
  769. Jakunyo
  770. Jakunyo (1651 - September 21, 1725) was a priest of the Jodo Shinshu (the True Pure Land Sect of Buddhism) in the early part of the Edo period.
  771. Jakunyo wrote words of praise on the portrait of the holy priest Shinran at the time of reconstruction of the Mausoleum.
  772. Jakuren
  773. Jakuren (ca. 1139-August 9, 1202) was a poet and a monk who lived from the end of the Heian period to the beginning of the Kamakura period.
  774. Jakuren, FUJIWARA no Takanobu and FUJIWARA no Ietaka (Junii [Junior Second Rank]) (the Mikohidari family)
  775. Jakusho
  776. Jakusho (c. 962 - 1034) was a monk of the Tendai sect of Japanese Buddhism and a literary man who lived in the mid-Heian period.
  777. Jakusho wrote a letter to Japan to deliver the news.
  778. Jakusho's secular name was OE no Sadamoto, and he is known from a tale included in "Konjaku Monogatarishu" (The Tale of Times Now Past).
  779. Jakusho, on the contrary, was delighted rubbing his hands together, which is a sign of appreciation, and saying, 'this virtue would bring me busshin (mercy like Buddha).'
  780. Jakusho-ji Temple Pagoda (Hino Town, Shiga Prefecture), Important Cultural Property
  781. Jakusui INO
  782. Jakusui INO (August 28, 1655 ? August 4, 1715) was a medical, herbal and Confucian scholar in the middle of the Edo Period.
  783. Jakusui asked Tsunanori MAEDA to be allowed to compile 'a study of various materials' and was commissioned to do so, receiving the order to edit the 'Shobutsuruisan' (book on the study of herbalism) which would complement the 'Compendium of Materia Medica,' considered the bible of herbalism at the time.
  784. Jakusui was a pseudonym.
  785. Jakusui was born in a residence in the Yodo Domain of Edo.
  786. James Curtis Hepburn
  787. James Curtis Hepburn (born March 13, 1815; died June 11, 1911) was a Presbeterian missionary who practiced medicine and developed the hepburn system of romanizing Japanese.
  788. James George FRAZER categorized stories of origins of death, he divided them into the 'snakes and molting' group, which is related to animals such as snakes that molt, and the 'getsu eikyo' (waxing and waning of the moon) group that considers a connection between the waning and waxing of the moon and death in humans.
  789. James IHA
  790. James KENT (1763-1847) was a jurist in the United States and '堅土' means 'Mr. Kent.'
  791. James KISAI
  792. James KISAI and John of Goto made their profession in front of a Jesuit, Father Francisco Pasio, who came to hear their confessions, and gained admission to the Society of Jesus.
  793. James McNeill Whistler played an important role in the transmission of Japanese art to Britain.
  794. James SHIGETA
  795. James-Kan
  796. James-Kan, designed by Goichi TAKEDA, was completed in 1914.
  797. Janauary 31, 1977
  798. Jandira (Sao Paulo, Brazil)
  799. Jang's Support for Jikaku Daishi Ennin's Pilgrimage in Search of the Law
  800. Janjanbi (fire of mysterious)
  801. Janomegasa (paper umbrella - with a bull's-eye design)
  802. Janually 1 : the New Year Festival
  803. January
  804. January (New Year in the old lunar calendar): Being admitted to the court
  805. January (the old calendar) of the old calendar is called 'shogatsu' (in the old calendar, 'shogatsu' is the formal name and 'ichi-gatsu' [meaning January] is another name), and the kyu-shogatsu (the old new year's day) is also called 'shotan'.
  806. January 1
  807. January 1 - 3: The first three days of the new year (Great Buddha Hall and Nigatsu-do Hall).
  808. January 1 to 3: Otoshi Hajime (New Year's festival)
  809. January 1 to 3: Religious service event on New Year
  810. January 1, 1898: Hanazono Station commenced operation.
  811. January 1, 1898: Hanazono Station opened as a stop of Kyoto Electric Railway.
  812. January 1, 1898: Hanazono Station was established.
  813. January 1, 1912
  814. January 1, 1915: Through the implementation of the chosei, Yagi-mura became Yagi-cho.
  815. January 1, 1927
  816. January 1, 1933
  817. January 1, 1934: By implementing the chosei, Kasagi-mura became Kasagi-cho.
  818. January 1, 1934: The town organization took effect.
  819. January 1, 1943: Takatsukimachi Station changed its name to Takatsukishi Station.
  820. January 1, 1946: Nagara-Koenshita Station resumed operations.
  821. January 1, 1948: Ibarakimachi Station changed its name to Ibarakishi Station, Sojiji-mae Station changed to Sojiji Station and Sakurainoeki Station changed to Minase Station, respectively.
  822. January 1, 1948: Its name was changed to Fushimi-inari Station.
  823. January 1, 1948: Its name was changed to Matsuo Station.
  824. January 1, 1948: Iwashimizu-hachimangu-mae Station changed its name to Yawatacho Station, and Inarijinja-mae Station's name was changed to Fushimi-inari Station.
  825. January 1, 1948: Matsuojinja-mae Station was renamed as Matsuo Station.
  826. January 1, 1949: Kanzaki Station, Amagasaki Station and Kanzaki Platform changed their names to Amagasaki Station, Amagasaki-ko Station and Amagasaki Platform, respectively.
  827. January 1, 1949: The operation of the Kitano Line was suspended.
  828. January 1, 1950: Higashihama Station and Oiwa Station commenced operations.
  829. January 1, 1955 : The station was renamed Katamachi Station.
  830. January 1, 1955: Mineyama-cho, Goka-mura, Shinzan-mura, Tanba-mura and Yoshiwara-mura were merged to form Mineyama-cho.
  831. January 1, 1955: Nodabashi Station changed its name to Katamachi Station
  832. January 1, 1957: The funicular railway began operating between Sanmon Station and Tahoto Station.
  833. January 1, 1957: The station was opened when the Mount Kurama Cable Railway was established.
  834. January 1, 1990: The ninth Tokuro MIYAKE succeeded to the professional name Shoichi MIYAKE.
  835. January 1, 1996: As a part of 'Gentle Sound Service,' the contents of the announcements at stations and trains were changed (for details, please refer to Special Comments).
  836. January 1, 2005: Kutsuki-mura, Takashima-cho (Shiga Prefecture), Adogawa-cho, Shinasahi-cho, Imazu-cho and Makino-cho were merged to form Takashima City.
  837. January 1, 2006: Formed Nantan City
  838. January 1, 2006: New Fukuchiyama City was born by incorporating three towns of Oe-cho (Kyoto Prefecture), Miwa-cho (Kyoto Prefecture) and Yakuno-cho.
  839. January 1, 2006: Sonobe-cho, Yagi-cho and Hiyoshi-cho were merged with Miyama-cho, Kita-Kuwada-gun (Kyoto Prefecture) to form Nantan City, and the city was separated from the gun (district) system.
  840. January 1, 687 (in old lunar calendar; February 21, 687) at age 52
  841. January 1, Shushoe (New Year's Service)
  842. January 1-15: Shusho-e Kichijo-keka Hoyo (at Kon-do Hall)
  843. January 10 (old calendar): Dismissed.
  844. January 10 1868, when Shinsen-gumi was on their way to Edo on war ships Fujiyama and Jundo-maru, Susumu YAMAZAKI died (this is disputed).
  845. January 10, 1113: Proclaimed Dajo daijin (Prime Minister).
  846. January 10, 1303: assumed the additional position of Kebiishi no betto (Superintendent of the Imperial Police).
  847. January 10, 1307: Assigned the additional post of danjo-daihitsu (senior assistant President of the Board of Censors)
  848. January 10, 1709, Tsunayoshi died.
  849. January 10, 1925 - Died.
  850. January 10, 1926
  851. January 10, 1956: The line name was established, and this line was called the Keishin Line belonging to the Otsu Line.
  852. January 10, 1957: The renewal work of the track situated at the curve near Sanjo Station and the improvement work of Hamaotsu Station started.
  853. January 10, 1992: Introduction of wireless train control system.
  854. January 10, 721: Jugoinojo (Junior Fifth Rank, Upper Grade) (38)
  855. January 10, 723: Shogoinojo (Senior Fifth Rank, Upper Grade) (40)
  856. January 10, 723: TSUKI no Muraji Omi was promoted to Shogoinojo (Senior Fifth Rank, Upper Grade) from Jugoinojo.
  857. January 10, 816: Concurrently held the posts of Udaiben and Governor of Mimasaka Province.
  858. January 1082 (December 1081 in old calendar): Shogoinoge (Senior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade)
  859. January 1085 (December 1084 in old calendar): Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank)
  860. January 10: Given the rank of Junii (Junior Second Rank) (as an award in relation with the imperial visit by Bifukumonin. Given through Togu (the Crown Prince)).
  861. January 10: Hatsu Toka matsuri (Festival of January 10th) held at Kotohiragu Shrine, Kotohira Town
  862. January 11
  863. January 11, 1462: Nichijuu NANJO started writing Nichiu Shonin Onmonogatari Chomonsho (records of oral teachings given by the Venerable Nichiu) which consisted of three volumes.
  864. January 11, 1607: Resigned as Udaijin
  865. January 11, 1666 (Sixteen years old): Given the rank of Shogoinoge (Senior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade).
  866. January 11, 1938: The section express train started its operation during the evening rush (the stations where the train stopped are not the same as the present stops).
  867. January 11, 1944: The flat line is converted to a single-track line.
  868. January 11, 708: Promoted to Shonii (Senior Second Rank) (aged 51).
  869. January 11, 810: Concurrently held the post of Assistant Governor of Tango Province.
  870. January 11, 856: He served concurrently as Sashoben (Minor Controller of the Left).
  871. January 1156: Appointed as Kawachi no kami.
  872. January 1172: Conferred Jushiinoge (Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade).
  873. January 1176: Appointed as Iyo no kami (Governor of Iyo Province).
  874. January 1176: Appointed as Ukyo no daibu.
  875. January 1180: Removed from office.
  876. January 11: (departure) Naha to (arrival) Murotsu
  877. January 11: He concurrently served as Echizen no Gonnokami (supernumerary chief of Echizen Province).
  878. January 12
  879. January 12 - Sachujo (lieutenant general of the left)
  880. January 12, 1142: He resigned from the position of Togu gon no daibu (Emperor Konoe ascended the throne).
  881. January 12, 1166: Resigned as Noto no kami
  882. January 12, 1184: He became Sessho (a regent) by the imperial proclamation.
  883. January 12, 1205: Transferred from Udaijin to Sadaijin (Minister of the Left), retained his position as Sakone no daisho.
  884. January 12, 1573: Retained the power of the Gon Dainagon.
  885. January 12, 1669: Jugoinojo (Junior Fifth Rank, Upper Rank), Jibu taifu (Senior Assistant Minister of the Ministry of the Civil Administration)
  886. January 12, 1967: The groundbreaking ceremony of the Kosei Line was held at Ojiyama General Sports Park/Ojiyama Sports Park.
  887. January 12, 750: Shosanmi (Senior Third Rank)
  888. January 12, 867: He served concurrently as Sadaiben (Major Controller of the Left).
  889. January 12, Shogoinoge (Senior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade) (Kayanoin Gokyu (a kind of pension paid to members of the Imperial family))
  890. January 12, assigned to serve as Daijo daijin by the Emperor.
  891. January 12, assigned to serve as a Jiju (chamberlain).
  892. January 12, resigned from Sakyo no gon no daibu
  893. January 1294: promoted to the rank of Jugoinojo (Junior Fifth Rank, Upper Grade)
  894. January 1296: promoted to the rank of Shogoinoge (Senior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade).
  895. January 1298: promoted to the rank of Jushiinoge (Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade) and the position of Sakone no shosho (Minor Captain of the Left Division of Inner Palace Guards) in April.
  896. January 12: Entered the cabinet as the Minister of Education of the Third Ito Cabinet.
  897. January 12: Provisional Governor of Omi Province as a concurrent post
  898. January 13
  899. January 13, 1177 (December 15, 1176 in old lunar calendar): He was promoted to Jushiinoge (Junior Fourth Rank, Upper Grade).
  900. January 13, 1224: Resigned as Sessho, appointed to Jun-Sessho (Vice Regent) and Kanpaku.
  901. January 13, 1230: He was appointed Hitachi no daigo (Senior Secretary of Hitachi Province).
  902. January 13, 1245: He was concurrently appointed as a officer of Mino provincial government.
  903. January 13, 1250: He was concurrently appointed as Mino no Gon no Kami (Governor of Mino Province).
  904. January 13, 1330: He was appointed Zo-Todaiji-chokan (the Director for the Construction of Todai-ji Temple) (In March, Emperor Godaigo visited Todai-ji Temple).
  905. January 13, 1799: He became Kyoto shoshidai and jiju.
  906. January 13, 1844: Born.
  907. January 13, 1919: Became the chief delegate of the Paris Peace Conference.
  908. January 13, 2004: It became normal procedure for all trains to be operated by a single crew member, with no conductors on board.
  909. January 13, 2004: It became the norm for all trains to be operated by a single crew member, with no conductor on board.
  910. January 13, 738: Shosanmi Udaijin (55)
  911. January 13, 739: Junii (Junior Second Rank) (56)
  912. January 13, 740: He was promoted to Jugoinojo (Junior Fifth Rank, Upper Grade).
  913. January 13, 846: He was appointed as Shonaiki (an official working at Nakatsukasa - the Ministry of the Central Office).
  914. January 13, 861: He was appointed as Sachuben (Middle Controller of the Left).
  915. January 13, 907: He was named the Governor of Sanuki Province (Sanuki no kami).
  916. January 13, 910: He was promoted to Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank), and transferred to the post of Gon no Chunagon (Deputy Middle Counselor).
  917. January 13, 911: He was selected for the post of Chunagon (vice-councilor of state).
  918. January 13, taking office of councilor.
  919. January 1300: promoted to the rank of Shoshiinoge (Senior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade).
  920. January 1305: assumed the position of Gon no suke (provisional vice governor) of Mutsu Province.
  921. January 1310: promoted to the rank of Shosanmi (Senior Third Rank), also assumed the position of Chunagon (vice-councilor of state) in March, then Sahyoe no kami (Captain of the Left Division of Middle Palace Guards) in August.
  922. January 1314: promoted to the rank of Shonii (Senior Second Rank).
  923. January 1318: also assumed the position of Togu Daibu, then Dainagon (chief councilor of state) in August.
  924. January 1327: given the rank of Shoshiinojo (Senior Fourth Rank, Upper Grade).
  925. January 1329: assumed the position of Provisional Governor of Suo Province.
  926. January 1331: resigned from the position again.
  927. January 1334: also assumed the position of Provisional Governor of Shinano Province.
  928. January 1335: promoted to the rank of Juichii (Junior First Rank) and the position of Udaijin (minister of the right) (resigned 2 years later).
  929. January 1337: assumed the position of Sadaiben, (Major Controller of the Left).
  930. January 13: Concurrently held the post of Uma no kami (Captain of the Right Division of Bureau of Horses).
  931. January 13: He was transferred to the post of Dainaiki (Chief Editor).
  932. January 13: Reassigned to post of Sahyoue no suke (Assistant Captain of the Left Division of Middle Palace Guards).
  933. January 14 Served in an additional post of naikoku jimu sosai (the director general of Domestic Affairs Office).
  934. January 14, 1210 - Transferred to the post of Musashi no kami (Provincial Governor of Musashi)
  935. January 14, 1926: The authorities took a measure against reporting newspaper articles.
  936. January 14, 2001
  937. January 1458: Nichikaku, a senior priest of Chikuzen Province (northwestern area of Fukuoka Prefecture), listened to and recorded Nichiu's oral teachings at Taiseki-ji Temple.
  938. January 14: Concurrently served as Harima no suke (Assistant Governor of Harima Province).
  939. January 14th (January 1st of the Julian calendar): Orthodox Church; in the countries of the Orthodox Church, people celebrate both the New Year's Day of the Julian calendar as a religious holiday and the old New Year's Day, and the New Year's Day of the Gregorian calendar as a legal holiday.
  940. January 15, 1460: He was promoted to Shonii (Senior Second Rank), while remaining as Gon Dainagon.
  941. January 15, 1772 - Transferred to a senior councillor (roju).
  942. January 15, 1897
  943. January 15, 1897: The operation started between Tsuge Station and Ueno Station. (currently Iga Ueno Station).
  944. January 15, 1905: Omiya Station restarted its operations.
  945. January 15, 1905: Omiya Station was re-established.
  946. January 15, 1906: The organizing committee of Mino-Arima Electric Tramline (Mino-Arima denki tetsudo) was established.
  947. January 15, 1926: Special High Police Division of each prefecture was mobilized to arrest Shaken members nationwide.
  948. January 15, 1956: The special direct express 'YAWATA-go' was operated between Yawatacho (current Yawatashi) and Hamaotsu via Sanjo in order to transport people who were going to the Iwashimizu Yakuyoke Festival (a calamity dispelling festival held at Iwashimizu Hachiman-gu Shrine).
  949. January 15, 1974: The station was renamed as Cable Sakamoto Station.
  950. January 15, 2002: Automatic ticket gates were put into operation at the inbound-train platform of Keihan-Yamashina Station, Shinomiya Station and Kamisakaemachi Station during the time zone when the station staff were allocated.
  951. January 15, 2002: Automatic ticket vending machines were installed and implemented.
  952. January 15, 2002: The use of automatic ticket checking machines started.
  953. January 15, 2004: Opening of the base route (Chushojima Station (at that time, there was no bus-stop at Chushojima Station) - Kumiyama Danchi)
  954. January 15, 685: 39 years old
  955. January 1558: Shogoinoge (Senior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade), Konoefu (the Headquarters of the Inner Palace Guards)
  956. January 1566: Gon Dainagon
  957. January 1568: Junii (Junior Second Rank)
  958. January 1585: Departure from Sadaijin and Kanpaku
  959. January 15: Ceremony related to Kichijoten for enjoying incense and Japanese tea (at Shakyo-dojo Hall, etc.)
  960. January 15: Chakkirako Festival (Miura City)
  961. January 15: Mubyosokusai Daikondaki (a daikon radish prepared for Fudo Myoo is cooked in a large pot and served)
  962. January 15: Naval Air Corps was started.
  963. January 15: Okayu-sai (rice porridge festival)
  964. January 15: Seijin-sai (Adult Festival); Shinnen-sai (New Year Festival)
  965. January 16
  966. January 16 - post changed to Daijodaijin (Chancellor of the Realm)
  967. January 16, 1016: He was appointed to Uemon no kami (Captain of the Right Division of Outer Palace Guards).
  968. January 16, 1045: He retired from being the Togu no Fu.
  969. January 16, 1177 (December 8, 1176 in old lunar calendar): Resigned as Kebiishi no betto.
  970. January 16, 1928: The Shinkeihan Railway opened the section between Awaji and Takatsuki-cho (current Takatsuki City).
  971. January 16, 1928: The railway service between Awaji and Takatsuki-cho was started.
  972. January 16, 1928: The section between Awaji Station and Takatsukimachi Station (currently Takatsukishi Station) opened.
  973. January 16, 1945: U.S. B-29 Superfortresses (bombers) flew over in formation and launched an air raid.
  974. January 16, 1989/January 2009
  975. January 16, 2008
  976. January 16, 2008: In the wake of the extension of the Nijo - Uzumasa-tenjingawa section of the Kyoto Municipal Subway Tozai Line, direct operation of this line into the subway was extended to Uzumasa-tenjingawa.
  977. January 16, 2008: The Tozai Line started operating between Nijo Station and Uzumasa-Tenjingawa Station.
  978. January 16, 2008: The arrival and departure terminal for Chuo-do Daytime Express Kyoto-go service changed to Tokyo Station via Shinjuku Station.
  979. January 16, 2008: The operation of the Tozai Line of Kyoto Municipal Subway was extended to Uzumasa Tenjingawa Station, thus depriving this station of its status as a terminal.
  980. January 16, 2008: The section between Nijo and Uzumasa-tenjingawa was extended and opened to traffic.
  981. January 16, 2008: The station opened as the last stop when the Tozai Line was extended from Nijo Station to Uzumasa-tenjingawa Station.
  982. January 16, 2008: The station opened when the Tozai Line was extended from Nijo Station to Uzumasa-tenjingawa Station.
  983. January 16, 2008: Trains of the Keihan Keishin Line started using this station.
  984. January 16, 750: Received the surname of Ason (67)
  985. January 16, 864: He was appointed as Sangi.
  986. January 16, 868: He was appointed the Gon no Daisakan (major officer) of Harima Province.
  987. January 16, 886: He was appointed shogaiki (lesser officer of official documents).
  988. January 16, also assuming Sakonoe-Chujo (lieutenant general of Sakon-e-fu).
  989. January 16, appointed kurodo.
  990. January 16: Musha-jinji (archery ceremony)
  991. January 17, 1157: He gained the rank of Jushiinoge (Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade) and retained his position as Sakonoe no gon chujo.
  992. January 17, 1182 (December 4, 1181 in old lunar calendar): He was promoted to Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank).
  993. January 17, 1182 - Udaiben (Major Controller of the Right)
  994. January 17, 1182, transferred to the position of Ukone no shosho (Minor Captain of the Right Division of Inner Palace Guards).
  995. January 17, 1302: He resigned Rokuhara Tandai.
  996. January 17, 1816, celebrated genpuku (coming of age), was allowed to enter the Imperial Palace, promoted to Jugoinojo (Junior Fifth Rank, Upper Grade), and assigned title of Yamato no Gon no Suke (provisional vice governor of Yamato Province).
  997. January 17, 1852: Given the title of Shorokuinoge
  998. January 17, 1874
  999. January 17, 1917: A fire broke out at Fukakusa Depot, and 19 cars (15 cars of Type 1, 4 electric freight cars, among others) were destroyed by the fire.
  1000. January 17, 1986: The train radio system was put into use.

211001 ~ 212000

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