; 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. Kairyuo-ji Temple is called 'Sumi-dera' or 'Sumi(no)-in' in the records of the Nara period including the "Shoku Nihongi" (Chronicle of Japan Continued) and the Shosoin Monjo (document collection of the Nara period kept in Shoso-in Temple).
  2. Kairyuo-ji Temple is located to the east of the Heijo-kyu Palace Site and next to the northeastern side of Hokke-ji Temple also known as Sokokubun-ni-ji Temple.
  3. Kairyuo-ji Temple: Its five-story small pagoda is designated as a National Treasure.
  4. Kaisan (founder of a temple as the first chief priest) was Heisu.
  5. Kaisan-do
  6. Kaisan-do (also pronounced Kaizan-do) (hall dedicated to the founding priest)
  7. Kaisan-do (founder's hall), kyakuden (guest hall), chumon (inner gate)
  8. Kaisan-do Hall
  9. Kaisan-do Hall (Important Cultural Property): A Zen style Buddhist statue hall with the Irimoya-styled roof (hip-and-gable roof) that stands to the east of the study.
  10. Kaisan-do Hall (National Treasure)
  11. Kaisan-do Hall (a hall where the statue of founder priest is placed): around 1797.
  12. Kaisan-do Hall (temple in which the statue of the founding priest is placed)
  13. Kaisan-do hall (Founder's hall) : Reconstructed in 1830
  14. Kaisan-do hall at Gaya-in in Hyogo
  15. Kaisan-do hall at Saifuku-ji Temple in Hyogo
  16. Kaisan-do hall at Todai-ji Temple in Nara
  17. Kaisan-do hall at Tofuku-ji Temple in Kyoto
  18. Kaisan-to (Sekizo Muho-to)
  19. Kaisando
  20. Kaisando (Upper Daigo)
  21. Kaisando (Upper Daigo) _ Rebuilt along with the Nyoirindo by Hideyori TOYOTOMI in Keicho 11 (1606), a seated statue of Rigen-daishi (Shobo) is installed in Zushi (miniature shrine) in its sanctuary.
  22. Kaisanki Ceremony: Kennin-ji Temple, Eisai (a Japanese monk also known as Yosai)
  23. Kaisanto (Kaisando) - A hall houses an image of kaisan (founding priest) Muso Soseki that was relocated a palace of Emperor Momozono's wife, Kyoraimonin, and reconstructed in 1807.
  24. Kaisei Maru Warship
  25. Kaisei Mikawago Fudoki'
  26. Kaisei RI (Novelist, Gunzo Prize for New Writers, Akutagawa Prize)
  27. Kaiseigakari (System reformation department)
  28. Kaiseigakari is a department set in Minbusho (Ministry of Popular Affairs) on December 20, 1869.
  29. Kaiseijo (School for Western Studies) version "Bankoku Koho," six-volume book with guiding marks for rendering Chinese into Japanese by Amane NISHI, 老皀館 in 1865.
  30. Kaiseijo changed its name one after another, from Osaka English School, Osaka Vocational School, Osaka Junior High School, and to University Branch, and under the Ordinance of Junior High School, which was proclaimed in 1886, it was renamed Third Advanced Junior High School.
  31. Kaiseki
  32. Kaiseki (会席)-ryori dishes were generated in restaurants where guests were rich townspeople, and developed as rather informal dishes for enjoying sake and dishes themselves.
  33. Kaiseki (会席)-ryori: Developed for banquets, these dishes are eaten while enjoying sake.
  34. Kaiseki (懐石): dishes developed based upon the tea ceremony
  35. Kaiseki Bento
  36. Kaiseki NORO
  37. Kaiseki NORO (March 1, 1747 - April 27, 1828) was a Japanese literati painter in the late Edo period.
  38. Kaiseki Ryori
  39. Kaiseki SATA
  40. Kaiseki SATA (May 12, 1818 to December 9, 1882) from Higo Province was a Jodo Shinshu sect monk of Hongan-ji school (In his later years, he was a Tendai sect monk) from the end of the Edo period to the beginning of Meiji period.
  41. Kaiseki SU and Koji KASAI also received guidance in their boyhood.
  42. Kaiseki asked Hisashige TANAKA, a famous inventor to create "Shijitsu tosho gi" (a globe of shijitsu tosho), which materialized the Shijitsu tosho universe theory and tried to spread his theory.
  43. Kaiseki has been evaluated as soheki (a pair of matchless people) in the nanga (a school of painting originating in China) society along with Gyokushu KUWAYAMA who was one year older and respected by him like a brother.
  44. Kaiseki is influenced strongly by the manners found in Zen temples.
  45. Kaiseki means a warmer such as heated serpentinite and pumice or warmed konjac which were kept in the pocket during cold periods.
  46. Kaiseki ryori (a simple meal served before a ceremonial tea)
  47. Kaiseki ryori (formally arranged dinner to enjoy sake)
  48. Kaiseki ryori and 'Chakaiseki' (dishes coming before the tea ceremony)
  49. Kaiseki ryori are also derived from Shojin ryori.
  50. Kaiseki ryori is a form of Japanese cuisine.
  51. Kaiseki ryori is a form of meal which follows the manner of sado (Japanese tea ceremony).
  52. Kaiseki ryori is served at banquets.
  53. Kaiseki wanted to live in Kyoto through life, but returned to Kishu when he was forty-six ordered by the domain for serving.
  54. Kaiseki was born as the third son of Kosho NORO, a town doctor of Minato Koya-machi near the Wakayama-jo Castle in Kishu Province.
  55. Kaiseki was born in Taneyama-mura, Yatsushiro-gun in Higo Province (Yatsushiro City, Kumamoto Prefecture of today) as the son of Jihaku HIROSE, a chief priest of Joritsu-ji Temple.
  56. Kaiseki's theory was non-scientific, compared with western astrology, but his ability to establish such theory only from Buddhist scriptures and his own originality was worth praising.
  57. Kaisen Joki
  58. Kaisen Joki (year of birth unknown - April 25, 1582) was a priest of the Rinzai Sect of Buddhism from the Warring States period and the Azuchi-Momoyama period.
  59. Kaisen ODA
  60. Kaisen ODA (1785 - October 17, 1862) was a Japanese painter of nanga (a school of painting originating in China) who lived during the late Edo period.
  61. Kaisen donya (wholesaler in port) kept both the roles of transportation operation and wholesale agent, even after entering the Edo period.
  62. Kaishaku (to assist someone committing hara-kiri by beheading him)
  63. Kaishaku (to assist someone in committing hara-kiri by beheading him) refers to cutting off the head of a person committing Seppuku (Japanese ritual suicide by disembowelment) with a katana (sword) for the purpose of relieving the person's agony of disemboweling.
  64. Kaishi (Japanese tissue)
  65. Kaishi for men is different from that for women in size.
  66. Kaishi is traditional Japanese paper used for various purposes at tea ceremony.
  67. Kaishi is used for various purposes in the Japanese tea ceremony, and the following are the main purposes of use.
  68. Kaishi of either of these sizes is called hon-kaishi (proper kaishi).
  69. Kaishi whose one side is bag-shaped is also available, and this type of kaishi is useful to wrap leftovers of sweets and carry them back.
  70. Kaishi, also pronounced as futokoro-gami, is double-folded traditional Japanese paper, and its size is small enough to carry in a pocket.
  71. Kaishin SHINODA
  72. Kaishin SHINODA (male, 1821-1902) was a tenkokuka (artist of seal engraving) who was active in Kyoto in the Meiji period.
  73. Kaishin no Mikotonori (the Imperial Reform Edict)
  74. Kaishin no Mikotonori (the Imperial Reform Edict) contains the order, `establish koseki (the household registers), keicho (the yearly tax registers), and Handen Shuju ho (the law of periodic reallocations of rice land) for the first time.'
  75. Kaisho (meeting place) (Medieval Era)
  76. Kaisho (the early-modern times)
  77. Kaisho Izumidono - Second was a kaisho made in 1433 and was also called Kitamuki Kaisho with its front facing north.
  78. Kaisho affiliated to a certain Kurayashiki was called 'kome-tachiaisho' (rice trading floor) or 'haraimai-sabakisho.' (released rice disposing floor).
  79. Kaisho disappeared by the time of Edo period, and chokaisho (the town meeting place) and Kaishochi (the place of kaisho) was created as the place to gather.
  80. Kaisho had chatodokoro (chanoyudokoro (the adjacent area to the tea room)) and the chanoyudana was placed there.
  81. Kaisho in commercial activities
  82. Kaisho in machigai (community association)
  83. Kaisho literally means a place where a kind of reunion, party, event, assembly or meeting was held.
  84. Kaisho of the Kitayamadono of Yoshimitsu
  85. Kaisho of the Muromachi period was a building that was used occasionally for big events such as a visit by the emperor.
  86. Kaisho served as an exchange market and a trading office, where the exchange market rate was determined for exchanging gold and silver currencies and the trading of such as commodities as rice, cotton and oil was undertaken.
  87. Kaisho started to be recognized as a place for cultural activities, and we would like to see the formation of Kaisho through this point of view and through the two representative cultural artworks of 'utaawase' (poetry contest) and 'renga' (linked poetry).
  88. Kaisho was located toward the farther end away from the Tsune no gosho or Kogosho, which was the residential space.
  89. Kaisho' was supposedly pronounced 'Kuwaisho' during the Muromachi Period.
  90. Kaisho, interpreted literally, was some sort of place where a meeting, exhibition, Yoriai (debate), or association was held, but developed in the medieval era in Japan where certain divisions, or even independent buildings were named 'kaisho.'
  91. Kaisho-tai (printed style writing): Oyojun Kyuseikyu Reisenmei (the very best of the perfect version of kaisho), Yu Shinan Kong zi miao tang bei, and others
  92. Kaishu (Haeju) Normal School
  93. Kaishu KATSU
  94. Kaishu KATSU (1863)
  95. Kaishu KATSU (April 1911)
  96. Kaishu KATSU admired his skills and spirituality, and praised him on par with Takamori SAIGO.
  97. Kaishu KATSU commanded the Kanrin Maru.
  98. Kaishu KATSU deepened his feelings of patriotism.
  99. Kaishu KATSU described, 'Murata was a great man and considered second to Toshimichi OKUBO.
  100. Kaishu KATSU is the one who also praised Ryoma SAKAMOTO, and it is easy to imagine that KATSU as a former vassal of the Shogun had some resentment against the Satsuma-Choshu clique.
  101. Kaishu KATSU praised Iemochi saying, 'Though he was at the mercy of the period because of his youth, if he had lived a little bit longer, he might have earned his place in history as a great monarch in addition to his excellent military prowess.'
  102. Kaishu KATSU said that "Ryoma SAKAMOTO is a person who visited me to kill me, but a some fellow.
  103. Kaishu KATSU speculated that the assassination was instructed by the high-ranking officials of the Shogunate.
  104. Kaishu KATSU, on behalf of Yoshinobu, had a meeting with Saneomi HIROSAWA and Kaoru INOUE of the Choshu Domain in Miyajima, and they agreed on a cease-fire.
  105. Kaishu KATSU, the Rikugun Sosai was cognizant of the spontaneous battles fought by the individually formed army units, and from this tacit understanding he came to support the battles of the individual units.
  106. Kaishu KATSU, who remained in Nagasaki, took charge of 'yaban go,' (Kanrin Maru [the first Japanese ship ever to cross the Pacific]) which was purchased from Holland and the second troop with 36 teachers including Willem Johan Cornelis ridder Huijssen van Kattendijke as a head, who boarded 'yaban go.'
  107. Kaishu KATSU, who was confident in OKADA's skill as his own bodyguard, made him become a bodyguard of Manjiro.
  108. Kaishun NAKAMURA
  109. Kaishun NAKAMURA is a Kabuki (traditional drama performed by male actors) actor's professional name.
  110. Kaiso
  111. Kaiso means to found a temple.
  112. Kaiso-do Hall
  113. Kaison HITACHIBO
  114. Kaisuke HASHIMOTO
  115. Kaisuke HASHIMOTO, from the Yamato Koriyama Domain, (1835 - June 3, 1871) was a member of the Shinsengumi.
  116. Kaisuke TAKEDA (the son of Masao)
  117. Kaita MURAYAMA
  118. Kaita MURAYAMA (September 15, 1896-February 20, 1919) was a Western-style painter who lived during the Taisho period.
  119. Kaitai Shinsho (New Book of Anatomy)
  120. Kaiten Maru Warship
  121. Kaiten no mon (written by Shuhei FUJISAWA)
  122. Kaiten-nage throw (rotary throw): Hold the opponent's arm and rotate it in a large movement from up to front, front to down, and use that force to lower the opponent's head.
  123. Kaitenmaru (Gengo KOKA, later Seikichi NEZU, self-burned at the Hakodate port in May 1869)
  124. Kaitenzushi (conveyer belt sushi)
  125. Kaitenzushi (conveyer-belt sushi)
  126. Kaitenzushi is a type of inexpensive semi-self-service sushi restaurant where various kinds of sushi on small plates are traveling continuously on the conveyer belt passing along the counter seats.
  127. Kaito AIBA
  128. Kaito Shokoku-ki
  129. Kaitosankei: A document related to survey calculations, written by Liu Hui.
  130. Kaitsu-dono
  131. Kaiun Jizo (Luck-bringing Jizo)
  132. Kaiun KAMITSUKASA took over a portion of SHIGA's salon.
  133. Kaiuso (the former residence of Katsutaro INABATA) in Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  134. Kaiuso Garden
  135. Kaiuso Garden (the former residence of Katsutaro INABATA) is a garden that was made in present-day Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City, by Jihei OGAWA the seventh, commonly called Ueji (a pioneer gardener of modern Japanese gardens).
  136. Kaiyo
  137. Kaiyo (1036-September 6, 1112) was a Buddhist monk from the end of the Heian Period (the cloister government period).
  138. Kaiyo Maru Warship
  139. Kaiyodo Figure Museum
  140. Kaiyomaru (Tarozaemon SAWA, sank off Esashi in November 1868)
  141. Kaiyu style garden (a style of Japanese garden)
  142. Kaiyu style gardens progressed from gardens for daimyo (Japanese feudal lords) in the Edo period, and it is said that all elements of Japanese gardens before that era are integrated there.
  143. Kaiyuan Luli
  144. Kaizan NAKAZATO began writing a series of novel 'Great Bodhisattva Pass' in 1913 and continued writing even through the Showa period, but ended unfinished.
  145. Kaizan-do Hall
  146. Kaizan-ki (the anniversary of the founder of the temple's death), from June 5 to 7; as the anniversary of Jianzhen's death falls on June 6 the statue of Jianzhen (national treasure) is available to view at Goei-do Hall (the hall dedicated to the sect's founder) for three days before and after the anniversary.
  147. Kaizando hall (temple where the statue of founder priest is placed) of Kodai-ji Temple [Shimokawara-cho, Shimokawaradori, Yasaka Toriimae-sagaru, Higashiyama-ku, Kyoto City]
  148. Kaizando of Daigo-ji Temple [Daigo Daigoyama, Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City]
  149. Kaizando of Gyokuhoin Temple [Hanazono Myoshinji-cho, Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City]
  150. Kaizanto (tombstone for founder priest) and Kaizando of Sennyu-ji Temple
  151. Kaizo-ji Temple
  152. Kaizoku shu (pirates) that was the navy of the Takeda clan, are included in this group.
  153. Kaizoku shu (pirates)…navy.
  154. Kaizoku shu increased their activities in the fourteenth century, and during the disturbance period of Northern and Southern Courts, they split into two groups and fought for each court.
  155. Kaizoku shu, as well as Akuto on land (villains during medieval times), banded together and were engaged in looting activities or guarding ship navigation in exchange for money.
  156. Kaizu no Tsubone
  157. Kaizu no tsubone was a wife of Masataka AZAI.
  158. Kaizu no tsubone's son was Naomasa MIYOSHI, the founder of hatamoto (direct retainers of the Edo bakufu) Miyoshi family).
  159. Kaizu-osaki
  160. Kaizu-osaki is a shore reef area jutting out into Lake Biwa located in Makino-cho, Takashima City, Shiga Prefecture and it is one of Biwako Hakkei (Eight Views of Lake Biwa).
  161. Kajadensha (the spirit of Susanoo-no-mikoto at the time he made a vow to Amaterasu-omikami)
  162. Kaji to Kenka ha Edo no Hana (literally, fires and fighting are flowers in Edo >> fires in Edo
  163. Kajichi Sahaisho came into existence in 1767 when three men (Kiyoemon who was a merchant of Edo, Tsu no Kuniya Choemon who was from Suomach, Osaka, and Kamiya Ribee from Sumiyoshiyamachi) paid annual license tax of 9950-ryo for their business as an agent for managing Kajichi Sahaisho.
  164. Kajihei selected swords from all swords; the old, the new, or the very new swords, and inscribed Gimei to them.
  165. Kajii also wrote a poem with content similar to it.
  166. Kajikawa clan was a branch family of Oda clan and its original surname was Taira clan, but an adopted child from Kusunoki clan entered in the line several generations before Masanori.
  167. Kajikawa later recorded that Asano attacked him by shouting 'do you know what this revenge is for?'
  168. Kajiki manju
  169. Kajiko GION
  170. Kajiko GION (year of birth and death unknown) was a poet who lived during the middle of the Edo period.
  171. Kajiko was sometimes asked from her customers to write poems on folding fans that were illustrated by Yuzensai who also painted for the townspeople, and the customers made those fans as souvenirs from Kyoto.
  172. Kajiko, Yuriko, and Machi were known as the three major women in Gion.
  173. Kajikuri Station: Yasuoka - Ayaragi section (669.4 km)
  174. Kajin
  175. Kajin (Waka or Tanka Poets)
  176. Kajin (waka poet)
  177. Kajin is the name which professionals such as 'flower arrangement experts,' 'Ikebana artists,' 'flower artists' and 'flower designers' prefer to call themselves in public.
  178. Kajin no Kigu (Encounters with Beautiful Women)
  179. Kajin no Kigu consists of 16 volumes.
  180. Kajin no Kigu is a political fiction written by Sanshi TOKAI (Shiro SHIBA).
  181. Kajin poet
  182. Kajinosuke IBUKA, his older brother, was a pageboy working for Katamori MATSUDAIRA and later became a missionary and a head master of Meiji Gakuin.
  183. Kajioshi (Final grinding)
  184. Kajiro NISHINOUMI (February 19, 1855 - November 30, 1908) was sumo wrestler in the middle of the Meiji period.
  185. Kajiro NISHINOUMI (the first)
  186. Kajiro YAMAMOTO
  187. Kajiro YAMAMOTO (March 15, 1902 - September 21, 1974) was a film director, actor, screenwriter and essayist in Japan.
  188. Kajishi
  189. Kajishi (land rent) shutokuken (right to collect land rent) was bought and gathered from even a peasant class with the development of the circulation and expansion of farm production power, and there was a wide range of classes born with the release from everyday farming.
  190. Kajishi was the principal source of income for myoshu/shokan and it was not uncommon to see cases where the amount of Kajishi exceeded that of normal nengu/jishi by several times.
  191. Kajita-sha Shrine (Seotsuhime-no-kami)
  192. Kajitori-hashi Bridge (a vermilion-lacquered bridge located at the fork of the above-mentioned two prefectural routes)
  193. Kajitsube (blacksmith's working place) that belonged to Kajishi (Office of Smithery) was transferred to Mokuryo as a result of merging Kajishi in 808, but it ceased to exist.
  194. Kajiwara (the leading part): "Ken mo Ken!" (The best sword amongst swords)
  195. Kajiyama Tomb: The 7th century; Tottori City, Tottori Prefecture
  196. Kajo Daishi Kichizo (549 - 623): Sanron Sect
  197. Kajo-ji Temple
  198. Kaju-ji Temple
  199. Kaju-ji Temple Monzeki Samurai
  200. Kaju-ji Temple Monzeki Steward
  201. Kaju-ji Temple Monzeki Steward and Samurai
  202. Kaju-ji Temple became a Monzeki Temple during the period of the Northern and Southern Courts after Cloistered Imperial Prince Kanin (1309-1376), the seventh son of Emperor Gofushimi, became the 15th Chori, and the temple was served by Cloistered Imperial Princes or priestly Imperial Princes until the end of the Edo period.
  203. Kaju-ji Temple became the head temple of the Yamashina school.
  204. Kaju-ji Temple is a Monzeki Temple (a temple of high rank where members of imperial family and nobility enter the priesthood) located in Yamashina Ward, Kyoto City.
  205. Kaju-ji Temple prospered as a Monzeki Temple served by Cloistered Imperial Princes but was destroyed by fire in a conflict that took place in 1470 and went into decline before being restored with the aid of the Tokugawa clan and Imperial family during the Edo period.
  206. Kaju-ji Temple - Grand head temple of the Shingon sect Yamashina-ha (真言宗山階派大本山)
  207. Kaju-ji type (one variety of ishi-doro, which falls under the basic type, but is not rectangular-shaped, hexagonal-shaped, or octagonal-shaped, this type derives from the one contributed to Kaju-ji Temple in Kyoto by Mitsukuni TOKUGAWA)
  208. Kajuji Family
  209. Kajun-ha group of the Sekishu-ryu school (a group of Sekishu-ryu school of Japanese tea ceremony)
  210. Kajuro SUZUKI's father, in retirement and house arrest, Tango no kami (Governor of Tango Province) Shigeto SUZUKI.
  211. Kajuro TANADA bronze statue
  212. Kakaemochi-gata (the style of holding or carrying the drum)
  213. Kakaemochi-gata (the style of holding or carrying): taiko-odori (Japanese drum dancing), nembutsu-odori (praying to Amida Buddha and dancing), taue-odori (dancing for planting crops)
  214. Kakaisho is considered to have the highest quality among the old annotations of the Tale of Genji.
  215. Kakaku (family status)
  216. Kakano
  217. Kakano (a sequel to the Setchubai)
  218. Kakari, a playground for kemari
  219. Kake Udon and Su Udon
  220. Kake Udon and Su Udon are basically Udon noodles in hot soup broth with a few toppings, along with chopped leeks.
  221. Kake kotoba
  222. Kake kotoba (pivot word)
  223. Kake soba (Su soba)
  224. Kake soba is a newer way of eating noodles than Tsuke-men (dipping noodles, cooled ramen noodles dipped in the ramen soup to eat).
  225. Kake soba is made by adding boiled noodles to a bowl into which hot soup is poured.
  226. Kake-eri and Tomoeri are sometimes used to indicate the differences: When this part is made of the same cloth as that of Nagagi, it is particularly called Tomoeri, and when this part is made of cloth in a darker color than that of Nagagi so as not to distinguish the stain from the cloth, it is called Kake-eri.
  227. Kake-eri is sewn to Honeri.
  228. Kake-eri or Tomoeri
  229. Kake-eri, or Tomoeri, replaceable collar guard
  230. Kake-eri: Also called Tomoeri.
  231. Kake-gohan (boiled rice covered or poured over with liquid ingredients)
  232. Kake-zukuri (overhang method of construction) is a style of a building that was constructed on a slope or cliff, and part of its floor was supported by a long pole.
  233. Kakeda Castle (Ryozen Town, Date City, Fukushima Prefecture)
  234. Kakefukusa
  235. Kakegawa Domain: Kakegawa-jo Castle
  236. Kakegoe for actors
  237. Kakegoe for aiming to evoke laughter is called 'chari'.
  238. Kakegoe for performers except actors
  239. Kakei
  240. Kakei (year of birth and death unknown) is a painter in the era of Southern Sung Dynasty.
  241. Kakei August 23, 1387 - February 9, 1389
  242. Kakei Sansui-zu (a drawing of summer landscape) (a national treasure, owned by the Kuon-ji Temple, deposition, Tokyo National Museum)
  243. Kakejiku (Japanese hanging scroll)
  244. Kakejiku became popular dramatically among people who were fascinated with the tea ceremony, when SEN no Rikyu mentioned the importance of kakejiku.
  245. Kakejiku is a Japanese hanging scroll made of paper or cloth on which a Japanese painting or calligraphy is mounted; it is displayed and appreciated in the tokonoma alcove and so on.
  246. Kakejiku is vulnerable to humidity and dryness.
  247. Kakejiku of suibokuga (ink-painting) have been seen frequently also in the 'tokonoma' alcove of a Japanese room when 'Chanoyu' (tea ceremony) are held, since the Muromachi period.
  248. Kakejiku was already introduced into Japan in the Asuka period as Buddhist painting.
  249. Kakejiku's artistic value became higher, with the support by people who also appreciated Nihon ga' (Japanese paintings).
  250. Kakekoji is the koji left aside for the moromi producing process.
  251. Kakekotoba
  252. Kakekotoba (a pivot word) is a rhetorical device used in waka poetry.
  253. Kakekotoba in English
  254. Kakekotoba is a figure of speech in which a pivot word that has homophonous or analogous-sounding words is expressed in such a way that it has two or more meanings.
  255. Kakemono (a hanging scroll; a work of calligraphy or a painting which is mounted and hung in an alcove or on a wall)
  256. Kaken (family code)
  257. Kakeri
  258. Kakeri is a relatively simple performance of Noh kakeri and used in such as "Natori gawa" (The Name Stealing River).
  259. Kaketori-manzai (a classic comic story)
  260. Kaki (Persimmon) Museum
  261. Kaki Kaso Zukan' (Picture book of flowering plants, fruits and vegetables) (1844) owned by the Kyoto National Museum
  262. Kaki Yamakasa
  263. Kaki flowering plants: Three hundred and twenty species
  264. Kaki furai (fried oyster)
  265. Kaki furai is a type of fried food.
  266. Kaki-zu (picture of flowers) (Myoshin-ji Temple, Kyoto) Important Cultural Property, Entrusted to Kyoto National Museum
  267. Kakiage
  268. Kakiage in Tokyo indicates a mixture of shiba shrimp, pillaret (adductor of a surf clam), and mitsuba (Japanese honewort) deep-fried with sesame oil, but the combination of ingredients vary widely.
  269. Kakiage is a kind of tenpura, a Japanese deep-fried dish, where several kinds of seafood and vegetables are deep-fried in batter.
  270. Kakiage-don
  271. Kakibashi
  272. Kakibe
  273. Kakidashi is structurally light so as to be lifted up, and it includes more showy performances as follows, which are also commonly observed features of Sashiage for Taikodai.
  274. Kakidome no ki
  275. Kakiemon SAKAIDA: The maker of iro-e toki called "Aritayaki" (Arita-style ceramic art)
  276. Kakiemon, of "Meiko-Kakiemon"
  277. Kakigori (literally, shaved ice): Most commonly used name
  278. Kakimi-zukuri (preparation of raw oysters)
  279. Kakimon-in
  280. Kakimon-in (dates of birth and death unknown) was Nyoin (a title of respect given to close female relatives of the Emperor) and a female waka poet in the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  281. Kakimon-in shu
  282. Kakinoha Saba-zushi
  283. Kakinoha-zushi (persimmon leaf sushi)
  284. Kakinoha-zushi is a local dish of Nara Prefecture, Wakayama Prefecture, and Ishikawa Prefecture.
  285. Kakinoha-zushi refers to sushi wrapped with a persimmon leaf, and is one of the local Japanese dishes in Nara, Wakayama, and Ishikawa Prefectures.
  286. Kakinohasushi Honpo Tanaka, Head Office (in Techno-park Nara, Sumikawa-cho)
  287. Kakinoheta: bowls which when turned upsidedown resemble the stem (heta) of a persimmon (kaki).
  288. Kakinomoto-jinja Shrine in Masuda City, Shimane Prefecture performs yabusame for the Hassaku-sai Festival based on the old calendar August 1.
  289. Kakitsu February 17, 1441 - February 5, 1444
  290. Kakitsu Treaty
  291. Kakitsu Treaty was a trade agreement concluded between Korean Dynasties and Sadamori SO of Tsushima Province in 1443, the Muromachi period in Japan.
  292. Kakitsu War
  293. Kakitsu-sai Festival (Tanzan-jinja Shrine)
  294. Kakitsubata-zu six panel fold screen, Nezu Museum (National Treasure)
  295. Kakizome
  296. Kakizome is a festival for calligraphy and drawing pictures, during which one uses brushes for the first time since the start of the new year.
  297. Kakizome is also called "kissho," "shihitsu" or "hatsu-suzuri."
  298. Kakizome was originally a ceremony held in the Imperial Court, but after the Edo period it became popular among ordinary citizens.
  299. Kakko
  300. Kakko (a Japanese percussion instrument)
  301. Kakko Dango (literally, 'cuckoo dango'): It is sold in Genbi-kei Valley in Ichinoseki City, Iwate Prefecture.
  302. Kakko drum, Gakudaiko drum, Shoko drum, Sho flute, Hichiriki instrument, Ryuteki flute, Gakubiwa instrument, Gakuso koto
  303. Kakko drum, Wadaiko drum, Oshoko drum, Sho flute, Hichiriki instrument, Ryuteki flute
  304. Kakko is a percussion instrument used in gagaku (ancient Japanese court dance and music), and it is a kind of tsuzumi (a long hourglass drum).
  305. Kakko is the mai-goto in which the shite, an entertainer visiting various places, as in "Kagetsu" and "Jinen koji," dances while hitting Kakko (a double-headed barrel drum played with two sticks), always accompanied by dai-sho (big and small) hand drums, and comprises three sections.
  306. Kakko is the same as that for Noh, but in Kyogen the shite plays an acrobatic dance toward the end of a kyogen program.
  307. Kakko no mai (dance with a small drum) ? the memories of traveling through mountains with the Tengu.
  308. Kakkyo yama (a decorative float associated with Kakkyo, one of the Chinese filial persons)
  309. Kako-gun Abenotsunohama Issho (Gathering in Kako-gun Abenotsunohama)
  310. Kakocho (family register of deaths)
  311. Kakogawa City, Hyogo Prefecture has a local specialty called 'Katsumeshi' or 'Katsuraisu' similar to the domi katsudon.
  312. Kakoishio
  313. Kakoishio is specially purified traditional salt for preservation, and also called furuzumijio (traditional Japanese purified salt for preservation).
  314. Kakomai Ikushu Kenkyusho, a subsidiary of Tohoku-Electric Power Co., Inc., developed and fixed the variety, and in 2001 the variety was registered.
  315. Kakoshu
  316. Kakoshu refers to twelve programs selected by Uzaemon ICHIMURA the fifteenth for which he had gained a reputation.
  317. Kakouin
  318. Kaku (square) hibachi
  319. Kaku OKAUCHI, age 23
  320. Kaku TAKAGAWA, "Shuei, Japan Igo Collection (17)," Chikuma Shobo Publishing Co., Ltd., 1976
  321. Kaku, Wa (Wa (Maru), Yukiwa)), Kikko, Kokumochi, etc.
  322. Kaku-fu (rectangular gluten cakes)
  323. Kaku-fu are those that are formed into a board shape by using bamboo mats and steamed.
  324. Kaku-fu is mainly produced around Nagoya City and is a popular food that is commonly available at supermarkets in the area.
  325. Kaku-kanten (agar in the shape of a rectangular bar)
  326. Kaku-kanten, which is made after logging two nights of complete freezing, is regarded as being the best in quality.
  327. Kaku-obi was originally regarded as unsuitable for yukata, but it seems this idea is receding.
  328. Kaku-roji type (one variety of ishi-doro having a rectangular shape, which is placed in a garden adjacent to a ceremonial tea house)
  329. Kakua
  330. Kakua (1143 - unknown) was a priest in the Tendai Sect of Buddhism from the end of the Heian period until the beginning of the Kamakura period.
  331. Kakuan-ji Temple
  332. Kakuan-ji Temple is a temple belonging to the Shingon Ritsu sect of Buddhism, located in Nukatabetera-machi, Yamatokoriyama City, Nara Prefecture.
  333. Kakuba's activity at Negoro started here.
  334. Kakuban
  335. Kakuban (July 27, 1095 - January 25, 1144) was a high priest of Shingon sect who was active in the late Heian period, and the restorer of the Shingon sect and the founder of Shingi Shingon sect.
  336. Kakuban and Koyasan
  337. Kakuban deplored the internal conflict seen in the corrupt Kongobu-ji Temple, so he implemented "mugon no gyo" (the discipline of not talking) for more than three years, and just after the discipline, he is said to have written at a stretch the well-known "Mitsugon-in Hotsuro Sange no Mon" (Religious Confession at Mitsugon-in Temple).
  338. Kakuban of the Shingon sect
  339. Kakuban was evaluated his ante mortem achievement and given a shigo of Kogyo Daishi.
  340. Kakuban, after being banished from Koya-san Mountain, retreated with a group of his disciples to Mt. Negoro, erected Negoro-ji Temple, moved Daidenpo-in Temple and Mitsugonin Temple, preached appropriate way of Shingon sect, and developed original creed.
  341. Kakuban, who bemoaned the corrupted and declined situation of Shingon sect, made a bit to rebuild the sect on his own.
  342. Kakubetsu-jo Castle was built.
  343. Kakubetsu-jo Castle, 780, unknown, unknown, unknown
  344. Kakucho
  345. Kakucho (960 - February 21, 1034), a Buddhist priest of the Tendai sect, lived in the mid-Heian period.
  346. Kakue
  347. Kakue (1239 - May 22, 1307) was a priest of the Jodo Shinshu in the Kamakura period.
  348. Kakue (1239?-1307): Succeeded from Rusushiki in 1283 (until 1307).
  349. Kakue (Jodo Shinshu)
  350. Kakue (Shingon Sect)
  351. Kakue (date of birth and death unknown) was a prince of the Imperial family and a priest of the Shingon Sect at the end of the Heian period.
  352. Kakuen
  353. Kakuen (1031 - May 19, 1098) was a Tendai Sect Buddhist monk who lived during the latter part of the Heian period.
  354. Kakuen entered the Buddhist priesthood and studied exoteric Buddhism and esoteric Buddhism under Myoson of Onjo-ji Temple (Mii-dera Temple).
  355. Kakugen
  356. Kakugen (1000 - September 20, 1065) was a Japanese Buddhist monk of Shingon Sect in the late Heian period.
  357. Kakugen (1004 - 1065)
  358. Kakugon Kandachime' (warrior nobility of Third Rank or higher)
  359. Kakugoro INOUE
  360. Kakugoro INOUE (November 30, 1860 - September 23, 1938) was a Japanese businessman and statesman.
  361. Kakuhan of Yokokawa: actually TAIRA no Noritsune.
  362. Kakuichi AKASHI
  363. Kakuichi AKASHI (1299-1371) was a Heike biwa (biwa with four strings and five frets used to play Heike Monogatari (The Tale of the Heike)) musician (Ichikata school) in the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  364. Kakuichi performed Heikyoku (the music played on Heike biwa as accompaniment for the recitation of Heike monogatari) and was praised by nobles and samurai in those days for his unrivaled performance.
  365. Kakuichi-bon Text
  366. Kakujin
  367. Kakujin (1021 - 1081) was a priest of the Enryaku-ji Temple who lived in the middle of the Heian period.
  368. Kakujo
  369. Kakujo (1013 - December 9, 1063) was a Buddhist priest of the Tendai sect who lived in the mid-Heian period.
  370. Kakujo (1194 - July 1, 1249) was a priest of the Risshu sect of Buddhism in the middle of the Kamakura period.
  371. Kakujo (1521 - February 4, 1574) was a Buddhist priest of the Tendai sect who lived during the Sengoku period (period of warring states) (Japan).
  372. Kakujo (a priest)
  373. Kakujo (a sculptor of Buddhist statues)
  374. Kakujo (birth year unknown to 1077) was a sculptor of Buddhist statues in the middle of the Heian period.
  375. Kakujo is said to have abided by the sessho-kai (the Buddhist precept of the prohibition of killing living things indiscriminately) so strictly that he did not kill even a mosquito.
  376. Kakujo studied Esoteric Buddhism at Onjo-ji Temple (Mii-dera Temple) under Gyoen and Shinyo while he dwelled at Kao-in Temple.
  377. Kakujo, who was a priest and a son of Sukemori, is regarded as a different person from Chikazane and regarded as Sukemori's only son.
  378. Kakuju
  379. Kakuju KURITA and Takeda's troops of 3,000 soldiers to support Kurita entrenched themselves in Asahiyama-jo Castle (located in Nagano City, Nagano Prefecture), and Kagetora built Katsurayama-jo Castle (located in Nagano City, Nagano Prefecture) to contain the forces in Asahiyama-jo Castle and as an advance base site of his troops.
  380. Kakukai
  381. Kakukai (1142 - September 13, 1223) was a Shingon sect priest from the late Heian period to the early Kamakura period.
  382. Kakukai Enjo
  383. Kakukai Enjo (date of birth unknown - August 12, 1345) was a woman who lived from the end Kamakura period to the early period of the Northern and Sothern Courts (Japan).
  384. Kakukai Enjo was a homyo (a Buddhist name given to a person who has entered the priesthood) and her real name is unknown.
  385. Kakukakusai Genso, the sixth head of Omote Sen-ke family was purportedly fond of the square alcove.
  386. Kakukento tower on the hill in Ogigayatsu Izumigayatsu, where Taho-ji Temple used to be, is the tallest in the Kamakura region, measuring 326 cm tall.
  387. Kakuma YAMAMOTO
  388. Kakuma YAMAMOTO (February 25, 1828 - December 28, 1892) is a hojutsuka (ballistic specialist) of the Aizu Domain in the end of the Edo period.
  389. Kakuma contributed to the development of Doshisha as the temporary president of Doshisha.
  390. Kakuma handed over his site (6000 Tsubo [unit of land measurement; 3.95 square yards; 3.31 square meters]) of the former Satsuma Domain residence, which he bought after Meiji Restoration, to Niijima to build a school.
  391. Kakuma married with Ura in Aizu when he was around 29 years old.
  392. Kakun (family percept) of the Nakajima family
  393. Kakuni
  394. Kakuni is one kind of prepared foods using ribs of pork.
  395. Kakuni is one of the local dishes in Kyushu and a typical meat dish of Satsuma cuisine, and is generally called 'Tonkotsu' in Kagoshima Prefecture.
  396. Kakuni other than pork
  397. Kakunin
  398. Kakunin (dates of birth and death unknown), was a priest at Todai-ji Temple in the latter part of the Heian period.
  399. Kakunodate, Senboku City, Akita Prefecture, 1976, buke-machi
  400. Kakunodate-cho, Senboku City
  401. Kakunodate-machi (Senboku City, Akita Prefecture): Important Preservation District for Groups of Historic Buildings
  402. Kakunodate-matsuri Festival float parade (February 21, 1991; Senboku City; Kakunodate no Omatsuri Hozonkai [Kakunodate-matsuri Festival Preservation Association])
  403. Kakunojo OTSUKA
  404. Kakunojo OTSUKA (1843 - 1905) was a vassal of the shogun and a member of Shogitai (a group of former Tokugawa retainers opposed to the Meiji government, who fought in the Battle of Ueno).
  405. Kakunojo worked as secretary to ENOMOTO in the Battle of Hakodate.
  406. Kakunyo
  407. Kakunyo and Kakue evacuated to the house of Kakunyo's wife's parents located at Sanjo Suzaku.
  408. Kakunyo tried to integrate all disciples of Shinran under Hongwan-ji Temple.
  409. Kakunyo was a Buddhist monk of Jodo Shinshu (the True Pure Land Sect of Buddhism) who was active from the end Kamakura period to the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  410. Kakunyo, the head priest of Hongan-ji Temple, felt threatened by this and criticized in "Gaijasho" (Notes on Correcting Heresies) that things such as the pictorial genealogy were not things of the Shinshu sect.
  411. Kakuon-ji Temple
  412. Kakuon-ji Temple (Nikaido, Kamakura City) - the seated statue of Aizen Myoo at Aizen Hall was made during the latter part of the Kamakura period.
  413. Kakure Nenbutsu
  414. Kakure Nenbutsu (Hidden Buddhist Invocation) refers to the individuals or groups of people who secretly practiced or believed in the Jodo Shinshu (the True Pure Land Sect of Buddhism) (Ikko Sect), which was banned by powerful rulers.
  415. Kakure Nenbutsu-do Cave
  416. Kakure gozara nu kisen gunju no, hana no oedo no hana uiro (there is nothing to hide, Uiro is flourishing like the fine City of Edo where many people of both high and low birth live).
  417. Kakurigotoshiroshimesu Okami
  418. Kakurin-ji Temple (Kakogawa City) Taishi-do Hall (Kakogawa City, Hyogo Prefecture, a national treasure)
  419. Kakurin-ji Temple was the Tendai sect temple which was said to be constructed by Prince Shotoku, and Taishi-do Hall was originally constructed as Hokke-do Hall.
  420. Kakuriyo
  421. Kakuriyo are spirits which are not classes as obake as they have not changed form.
  422. Kakusan ni, a daughter of him and his lawful wife, became the lawful wife of Tokimune.
  423. Kakushi nenbutsu is called "Gonaiho" (the inward law) or "Gonaisho"(the secret law) by its believers, and it is called "Hijihomon" (the secret belief) or "Jagi" (heresy) by Jodo Shinshu.
  424. Kakushi nenbutsu is completely different from "kakure nenbutsu," which was a group of Jodo-shinshu believers in the Satsuma clan and the Hitoyoshi clan who could not help concealing their beliefs because of the suppression on Jodo Shinshu by the clans.
  425. Kakushi nenbutsu is the general term for heretical sects, and their occult rituals differ from region to region, and from school to school.
  426. Kakushin kazoku (innovative kazoku)
  427. Kakushin-ni was by Shinran's bedside when he died in 1262; and in 1272 he built Do, a temple building, to house his remains in Otani near Shinran's house in Higashiyama, Kyoto.
  428. Kakushinfushoshin
  429. Kakushinni
  430. Kakushinni (1224 - December 21, 1283?) was the youngest daughter of Shinran, the founder of Jodo Shinshu (the True Pure Land Sect of Buddhism) who was active in the Kamakura period.
  431. Kakushinni (1224?-1283?): Reburied Shinran's stone pagoda from Otani to Yoshimizu in 1272 and built Otani Mausoleum.
  432. Kakusho-in Temple Pagoda (Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture), Important Cultural Property
  433. Kakushu-shinbun-zukai' (various newspapers illustrated)
  434. Kakusinni was in charge of Rusushiki, who preserved it.
  435. Kakusode: Square sleeves with their corners not being round shaped
  436. Kakutaro changed his name into Daikaku and joined the Dog Warriors.
  437. Kakutaro had had a wife named Hinakinu, and she was expecting a baby though she had never slept with Kakutaro since his father Norikiyo INUMURA died.
  438. Kakutaro was about to decline this request, but found himself at a loss for words when Ikkaku cried, 'Are you going to let your father die, protecting a child from an act of adultery?' and Hinakiku disemboweled herself in order to get Kakutaro out of a hole and to prove her innocence.
  439. Kakuun
  440. Kakuun (953 - December 18, 1007) was a Buddhist priest of the Tendai sect who lived in the mid-Heian period.
  441. Kakuun studied Tendai doctrine under Ryogen at a temple on Mt. Hiei.
  442. Kakuyu
  443. Kakuyu (1053 - November 3, 1140) was a Buddhist priest of the Tendai Sect in the late Heian period.
  444. Kakuyu TOBA from this group was a famous master.
  445. Kakuyu died on November 3, 1140 at the advanced age of almost 90.
  446. Kakuyu was born in 1053 as the 9th son of MINAMOTO no Takakuni.
  447. Kakuzaemon NITTA
  448. Kakuzaemon NITTA (date of birth unknown-August 23, 1864) was a member of the Shinsengumi.
  449. Kakyo (Imperial examinations) shall be prohibited for five years in cities where foreigners were murdered.
  450. Kakyo Hyoshiki
  451. Kakyo Hyoshiki (the oldest extant Kagakusho [a book on the study of waka poems] by FUJIWARA no Hamanari)
  452. Kakyo Hyoshiki discussed how Japanese poems should be through the application of rules derived from the Chinese poetic tradition.
  453. Kakyo Hyoshiki is the oldest extant Kagakusho written by FUJIWARA no Hamanari.
  454. Kalamazoo College
  455. Kalyaana-mitra
  456. Kama
  457. Kama (Hinduism)
  458. Kama (pot)/koshiki (utensil for steaming)/seiro (steaming basket)
  459. Kama Dango
  460. Kama is a goddess of love who was burned to death because she released an arrow against Shiva during ascetic practices.
  461. Kama is also used to boil water to serve tea in tea ceremonies.
  462. Kama is an equipment used to heat food materials.
  463. Kama-ya (pot master)
  464. Kamaage soba (the buckwheat noodles of Izumo region)
  465. Kamaage-Udon
  466. Kamaba (literally, a cauldron place used for sake production)
  467. Kamaboko
  468. Kamaboko (boiled fish paste)
  469. Kamaboko (processed fish paste)
  470. Kamaboko is a cooked food that is usually sliced and eaten on its own.
  471. Kamaboko, slightly toasted and browned, has a slightly different flavor than the raw form; it tastes good together with beverages and is sometimes put into a chawan-musi (steamed-egg hotchpotch) as an embellishment.
  472. Kamaboko, whose main ingredient is pasted whitefish such as codfish or walleye pollack, is made by mincing whitefish meat, adding salt, heating and turning it into a gel on a wooden board (wood types such as fir or Abies veitchii, which have no odor, are preferred).
  473. Kamabuchi Futatsudomoe
  474. Kamaburo
  475. Kamaburo is a famous confection of Kyoto which has been modeled after the kamakura-shaped kamado explained above.
  476. Kamaburo is a kind of Japanese traditional sauna baths existing around Yase, Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  477. Kamachi (a frame) and legs are black lacquered.
  478. Kamachi Clan, Chikugo Province
  479. Kamada-data
  480. Kamadensha (Daigukamaden) Okutsuhikonokami, Okutsuhimenokami
  481. Kamadensha (Ninomiyakamaden) Okutsuhikonokami, Okutsuhimenokami
  482. Kamado
  483. Kamado became widespread because people were able to make it from simple materials, it was durable for long-term use, and repairing it was relatively easy.
  484. Kamado-gami is the god of fire and, at the same time, the guardian god of agriculture, livestock, and family.
  485. Kamado-jinja Shrine (Okitsuhiko no kami, Okitsuhime no kami)
  486. Kamadonouta
  487. Kamagata Hachimangu Shrine (place where MINAMOTO no Yoshinaka, son of MINAMOTO no Yoshikata, was born)
  488. Kamairicha
  489. Kamairicha (tea by roast and roll method)
  490. Kamaji ANDO, who fought as a rear guard of the Tosa retainers put up a fight and Shinsengumi ended up losing five out of the eight Tosa retainers.
  491. Kamajiro ENOMOTO, who was later called Takeaki, was born in Okachimachi, Shitaya, Edo (now Okachimachi, Taito Ward, Tokyo).
  492. Kamako also convinced SOGANOKURA-YAMADA no Ishikawamaro who was a dominant figure in the Soga clan to be their comrade, and his daughter married to Prince Naka no Oe.
  493. Kamako first approached Emperor Kotoku, however, he needed someone who was more capable of playing the central role in the coup.
  494. Kamako picked up Prince Naka no Oe's shoe when it came off and presented it to him when they were playing a ball game at Horyu-ji Temple.
  495. Kamako reprimanded them.
  496. Kamakura
  497. Kamakura Ama(Ni) Gozan
  498. Kamakura Bakufu
  499. Kamakura Buddhism became widespread, but it is likely that ordinary people believed in it as a kind of 'God' to escape from the suffering in the world, (but it should be remembered, of course, that there are always avid followers in any age).
  500. Kamakura Bukkyo
  501. Kamakura Bukkyo (Kamakura Buddhism) refers to the movement for Buddhist reform developed from the end of the Heian period to the Kamakura Period.
  502. Kamakura City; Grand head temple of Rinzai sect, Kencho-ji Temple; Buddha hall and Imperial messenger's gate (Chinese gate); (restoration)
  503. Kamakura Goyotei (located in Kamakura City, Kanagawa Prefecture)
  504. Kamakura Imperial Prince Munetaka
  505. Kamakura Kencho-ji shoin no ba (scene of the study alcove in Kamakura Kencho-ji temple)
  506. Kamakura Kubo
  507. Kamakura Kubo (Kanto Kubo)
  508. Kamakura Kubo was discontinued for a while due to the Eikyo War, but was soon restored; after the fifth Kamakura Kubo, Shigeuji ASHIKAGA, fled to Koga, he came to be referred to as "Koga Kubo."
  509. Kamakura Minister of the Right Sanetomo (MINAMOTO no Sanetomo)
  510. Kamakura Mochiuji ki
  511. Kamakura Mochiuji ki is a military diary depicting the Eikyo Rebellion and Yuki Battle during the Muromachi period.
  512. Kamakura Old Buddhism
  513. Kamakura Period
  514. Kamakura Period and Period of the Southern and Northern Courts.
  515. Kamakura Period.
  516. Kamakura Sandaiki (Kamasan) (Three Generations of the Kamakura Shogunate)
  517. Kamakura Shin Bukkyo (Kamakura New Buddhism)
  518. Kamakura Shogunate
  519. Kamakura aku genta
  520. Kamakura and Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun)
  521. Kamakura and Muromachi periods
  522. Kamakura bakufu
  523. Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun)
  524. Kamakura bakufu after the Shimotsuki incident
  525. Kamakura bakufu and the prohibition of direct appointments (Jiyuninkan)
  526. Kamakura bakufu fell.
  527. Kamakura bakufu is not considered to have been established at one specific time, rather it is the dominant view that the bakufu was gradually established in several stages.
  528. Kamakura bakufu, the government of the Azuchi Momoyama period, and Edo bakufu all placed their capitals in Kyoto City and placed them under heavy guard.
  529. Kamakura bakufu, which had noticed these activities, created the position of Ikoku Keigo Banyaku (Foreign Enemy Defense) in 1272, and ordered the Shoni clan (Muto clan) serving as Chinzei Bugyo (Defense Commissioner of the West) and the Otomo clan to supervise it.
  530. Kamakura contains remains from the Jomon and Yayoi periods and shrines and temples--Sugimoto-dera Temple, Hase-dera Temple, and Amanawashinmei-sha Shrine--reported to have been established in the Nara period.
  531. Kamakura continued to develop as future headquarters of the Kamakura bakufu.
  532. Kamakura denchu mondo dialogue (a disciple Nichijo took records) was held from January 30, 1319 to November 5, 1319.
  533. Kamakura flourished as a city of international tourism and culture partly because it was geographically close to Tokyo and because the municipal government promoted tourism.
  534. Kamakura in the Medieval Period had a much smaller region equivalent to the above mentioned area surrounded by mountains on three sides, the east, north, and west.
  535. Kamakura is inseparable from the Japanese medieval history, which began when TAIRA no Naokata located himself in Kamakura.
  536. Kamakura is surrounded by mountains on its three sides--the east, north, and west--except the south facing the sea, and has several hiking courses along which people can enjoy its rich natural environment.
  537. Kamakura kubo (Governor-general of the Kanto region)
  538. Kamakura kubo (shogunate) family
  539. Kamakura kubo in chronological order
  540. Kamakura kubo is categorically a historical term which a Kamakura kubo used to call himself but was not used in general during that period.
  541. Kamakura kubo was an administrator post in Kamakura Government which was established as an outpost position for the ten provinces of the Kanto region by the Seii taishogun (literally, 'great general who subdues the barbarians) of Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) during the Muromachi period.
  542. Kamakura kubo was assisted by Kanto kanrei, and the post of kanrei was basically hereditary to the Uesugi clan.
  543. Kamakura monchujo no ba
  544. Kamakura new Buddhism regretted the former position to depreciate women and preached to relieve women, and Honen showed deep sentiment against Ama Nyudo, which was seemed to be a slang term for fools, as it were.
  545. Kamakura obanyaku
  546. Kamakura period
  547. Kamakura period (around 1185 -1333)
  548. Kamakura period - Azuchi-Momoyama period
  549. Kamakura period Shugo are thought to have begun in 1180 when MINAMOTO no Yoritomo placed them in each province after raising an army and entering Kamakura.
  550. Kamakura period and beyond
  551. Kamakura period culture
  552. Kamakura period, Otama Jizo is enshrined.
  553. Kamakura period, honzon
  554. Kamakura period.
  555. Kamakura period/Northern and Southern Courts period (Japan)
  556. Kamakura snow hut festival (January 14, 1982; Misato-cho, Senboku County [Akita Prefecture]; Rokugo-machi Kamakura Hozonkai [Association for the Preservation of Kamakura in Rokugo Town])
  557. Kamakura sode nikki (Literally, Kamakura sleeve diary)
  558. Kamakura was also described in "Manyoshu" (Collection of Ten Thousand Leaves), suggesting that the ancient Tokaido ran from the Miura Peninsula and led to the Boso Peninsula.
  559. Kamakura was an easily defendable region.
  560. Kamakura was attacked from three directions, with the Nitta army attacking from the Gokurakji-saka and the Kobukuro-zaka and the army of Yoshisada NITTA and his younger brother Yoshisuke WAKIYA attacking from the Kesho-zaka.
  561. Kamakura was occupied by Yoshisada NITTA in 1333 and the Hojo clan fell.
  562. Kamakura, the central area of Kamakura City, is an urban town, in which MINAMOTO no Yoritomo established the Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  563. Kamakura, the site for the Kamakura bakufu from 1192 of the late twelve century to 1333 in the mid fourteenth century, held an important place in the politics of Japan.
  564. Kamakura-Genji (the Minamoto clan) which had heard of imprisonment of Cloistered Emperor Gotoba was about to take up arms in the Kanto region, while Yoshinaka and the Matsudono family temporarily ruled the world.
  565. Kamakura-dono (lord of Kamakura) and regents began to give the names (in which one character was identical to that of the givers) to gokenin, which cannot be considered pure rewards, although the names given by the shoguns were regarded as the highest honors.
  566. Kamakura-gu Shrine
  567. Kamakura-kaido Road: It was constructed as a military road for the purpose of going directly to Kamakura.
  568. Kamakura/Fujisawa - Kyoto/Nanba/Sakai Line (Nankai Bus/Enoden Bus)
  569. Kamakurabori incense case with a peony pattern
  570. Kamakurafu
  571. Kamakurafu was an organization set up by the Muromachi bakufu (feudal government headed by a shogun in the Muromachi period) in order to rule the Kanto region in the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  572. Kamameshi (cooked rice in an iron pot)
  573. Kamameshi (rice, meat, and vegetables boiled together in a small kama)
  574. Kamameshi as ekiben (box lunch sold on a train or at a station)
  575. Kamameshi is a rice dish cooked in an individual pot, seasoned with soy sauce and mirin (sweet sake) with ingredients such as shiitake mushrooms and chicken on top.
  576. Kamameshi is also well-known as ekiben.
  577. Kamanyu Fishing Port
  578. Kamanyu Line
  579. Kamanza-dori Street
  580. Kamanza-dori Street -- Wakamiya-dori Street
  581. Kamanza-dori Street, which did not exist in Heiankyo, was built by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI during his Kyoto restructuring plan (Tensho zoning).
  582. Kamashi
  583. Kamashi is a craftsman to found chagama (iron tea ceremony pot).
  584. Kamasu kissaki (large point with straight edge)
  585. Kamatari's accomplishments are not clear.
  586. Kamatari's other sons succeeded the NAKATOMI clan, an original family name of Kamatari, and were assigned to religious service as Jingikan (an officer of the institution for dedicating to religious ceremony), treated quite differently from Fuhito.
  587. Kamate Station and Iwami-Tsuda Station commenced operations.
  588. Kamayama Station on Kishigawa Line of WAKAYAMA ELECTRIC RAILWAY Co., Ltd.
  589. Kamayama-jinja Shrine
  590. Kamayama-jinja Shrine that enshrines Itsuse no Mikoto is found nearby to the south of the tomb.
  591. Kambaikan (KMB)
  592. Kame no mae
  593. Kame no mae (year of birth and death unknown) was a woman, who lived during the late Heian Period.
  594. Kame no mae was escorted by Hirotsuna and escaped to Yoshihisa OTAWA's residence in Abuzuri (Hayama-machi).
  595. Kame no mae was very afraid of Masako's jealousy, but Yoritomo's affection got deeper.
  596. Kame no o (tail of turtle)
  597. Kameda Domain (joshukaku); 20,000 koku; tozama (outside feudal lord); Yanagi no ma (a waiting room with the paintings of willows in the Edo-jo Castle, for middle-rank warrors before meeting Shogun)
  598. Kameda Domain: the territory was reduced to 18 thousand goku (20 thousand goku).
  599. Kameebisusha, where the turtle that Taro saved has been worshipped, is also located in the same city.
  600. Kamegamori Chinjumori-kofun Tumuli (Fukushima Prefecture)
  601. Kameido was one of the water sources and the Sui-jinja Shrine remains on the water source site.
  602. Kameihachiman-jinja Shrine Pagoda (Kamijima Town, Ehime Prefecture), Important Cultural Property
  603. Kameishi (Turtle Rock in Ise-jingu Shrine Geku [the outer shrine])
  604. Kameiwa (turtle stone)
  605. Kamekanbo (earthenware jar-coffin grave) were generally structured with two large kamekan for adults with both rims put together to seal.
  606. Kamekanbo was based on the manners and customs of maiyo (custom of burial during the Jomon period, dead body, etc. was placed inside a pot and buried) in the end to last Jomon period, and was completed by adapting a jar-shaped vessel from the Korean Peninsula as a container for burial.
  607. Kameno-o (a rice variety)
  608. Kameno-o rice was highly appreciated for any use whether for boiled rice, brewed sake liquor or vinegared rice it might be.
  609. Kamenoko Ruins
  610. Kamenose Signal Station was established between Oji and Kawachi-Katakami.
  611. Kamenose-higashiguchi Temporary Station (Kamenose Signal Station was renamed) was established at the east entrance of Kamenose Tunnel and Kamenose-nishiguchi Temporary Station was established at the west entrance.
  612. Kamenose-higashiguchi Temporary Station, Kamenose-nishiguchi Temporary Station and Kashiwara Temporary Paltform were abolished.
  613. Kameoka (senior lady-in-waiting for Tadahiro KONOE of the Konoe family)
  614. Kameoka Basin
  615. Kameoka Basin is located around Kameoka City, Kyoto Prefecture; the local population, industry and commerce are concentrated along National Route 9, the main artery of this area.
  616. Kameoka Branch, The Bank of Kyoto, Ltd.
  617. Kameoka Branch, The Kyoto Shinkin Bank
  618. Kameoka City
  619. Kameoka City Community Bus
  620. Kameoka City Community Bus is a community bus that operates in Kameoka City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  621. Kameoka City Furusato (hometown) Bus
  622. Kameoka City Furusato Bus
  623. Kameoka City Hall
  624. Kameoka City Library
  625. Kameoka City established a friendship-city relationship with Suzhou City on December 31, 1996.
  626. Kameoka City established a sister-city relationship with Jandira on November 3, 1980.
  627. Kameoka City established a sister-city relationship with Knittelfeld on April 14, 1964.
  628. Kameoka City established a sister-city relationship with Stillwater on November 3, 1980.
  629. Kameoka City is a city located in the mid-west section of Kyoto Prefecture.
  630. Kameoka City is gradually becoming a satellite town for commuters to central Kyoto, and the number of passengers getting on and off at this station continues to increase.
  631. Kameoka City is located mainly in the Kameoka Basin and the surrounding mountain regions.
  632. Kameoka City is located on the southern edge of former Tanba Province, having bordered Yamashiro and Settsu Provinces.
  633. Kameoka City is the only place which has been successful in commercially producing habanero peppers (a kind of chili pepper); Habanero peppers are now recognized as one of the city's specialty crops.
  634. Kameoka City was introduced as 'Little Kyoto' in some guidebooks, but received little attention.
  635. Kameoka City's urban area has suffered flood damage many times because the area lies lower than the Hozu-gawa (Oi-gawa) River due to water backing up in Hozu-kyo Gorge sometimes flowing back.
  636. Kameoka City, Keihoku-cho merged into Kyoto City, and three towns merged with Kyotanba-cho were also included.
  637. Kameoka City, Nantan City and Funai-gun (Kyotanba-cho)
  638. Kameoka Elementary School, Kameoka City
  639. Kameoka Interchange
  640. Kameoka Junior High School, Kameoka City
  641. Kameoka Matsuri Festival
  642. Kameoka Matsuri Festival: Gion Matsuri Festival in Nantan
  643. Kameoka Mitsuhide Festival is held in Kameoka city to commemorate Mitsuhide.
  644. Kameoka Mitsuhide Matsuri Festival: AKECHI Mitsuhide Musha Gyoretsu (Samurais Procession Festival) (May 3)
  645. Kameoka Municipal Chiyokawa Elementary School
  646. Kameoka Municipal Driving School
  647. Kameoka Municipal Hospital
  648. Kameoka Municipal Oi Elementary School
  649. Kameoka Municipal Taisei Junior High School
  650. Kameoka Post Office: 621-00 and 621-01
  651. Kameoka SATY (a chain store)
  652. Kameoka Shopping Center Amity
  653. Kameoka Sports Park
  654. Kameoka Sports Park is a park in Kameoka City, Kyoto Prefecture that has a sports complex.
  655. Kameoka Station
  656. Kameoka Station - Namikawa Station - Chiyokawa Station
  657. Kameoka Station ? Kameoka City ? Kameoka Roadside Service Station ? Midoribashi - Kameoka Station
  658. Kameoka Station ? Omoto Honbu-mae ? Kameoka Hospital ? Nakayada Green Town ? Kose New Town - Kita-Kose - Kameoka Station
  659. Kameoka Station, Yagi Station and Sonobe Station commenced operations.
  660. Kameoka Station, Yagi Station and Sonobe Station were established.
  661. Kameoka Station, located in Tanisuji, Oiwake-cho, Kameoka City, Kyoto Prefecture, is a facility of the Sanin Main Line (Sagano Line), which is operated by the West Japan Railway Company (JR West).
  662. Kameoka Torokko Station: Sanin Main Line (Sagano Line) (Umahori Station)
  663. Kameosa
  664. Kameosa is a Japanese specter that is introduced in "Hyakki Tsurezure Bukuro" (One hundred bags in idleness), a collection of specters illustrations by Sekien TORIYAMA.
  665. Kamesaburo BANDO
  666. Kamesaburo BANDO the Fifth
  667. Kamesaburo BANDO the First (year of birth and death unknown)
  668. Kamesaburo BANDO the Fourth
  669. Kamesaburo BANDO the Second (year of birth and death unknown)
  670. Kamesaburo BANDO the Third
  671. Kamese Temporary Station was established.
  672. Kameya-Yoshihiro
  673. Kameya-cho:
  674. Kameyama (candle producer)
  675. Kameyama - JR Namba 115.0 km
  676. Kameyama - Kamo section
  677. Kameyama - Kamo section (JR West)
  678. Kameyama - Kamo section: Automatic block system (special)
  679. Kameyama - Kamo: Kameyama Control Center
  680. Kameyama - Tsu 9M52C
  681. Kameyama Castle (Tanba Province) was the domain's seat of power.
  682. Kameyama Park (Kyoto City)
  683. Kameyama Station - Kamo Station
  684. Kameyama Station is under the jurisdiction of JR Central, and it is a station located on the border with the section managed by JR West.
  685. Kameyama Station, Shimonosho Station, Isshinden Station, Tsu Station
  686. Kameyama Station, located on the border of two companies' jurisdiction, is administered by JR Central.
  687. Kameyama also inherited the large Hachijoin private estate group consisting of over 200 estates and this became the main financial foundation for the Daikakuji line.
  688. Kameyama attended to government affairs for a short period as Emperor and then abdicated the throne in 1274 to Crown Prince Yohito (aged 8, Emperor Gouda).
  689. Kameyama shachu kept its headquarters at Kozone's home even after the company changed its name to Kaientai (an association of roshi organized by Ryoma SAKAMOTO).
  690. Kameyama was greatly valued by the Edo bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) as it served as the gateway to a region of Japan known as the Sanin-do.
  691. Kameyama worked extensively to arrange a court management system within the Imperial court, and established "Koanreisetsu" (Koan Shosatsurei) to maintain class order within the Imperial Court society.
  692. Kameyama-dono Palace as an Imperial villa of the Daikaku-ji line (line of Emperor Godaigo) was converted into Tenryu-ji Temple by Takauji ASHIKAGA in memory of Emperor Godaigo.
  693. Kameyama-jo Castle
  694. Kameyama-jo Castle (Tanba Province)
  695. Kameyama-jo Castle was in Kameoka, Kuwata-gun, Tanba Province (the present Aratsuka Minami in Kameoka City, Kyoto Prefecture).
  696. Kameyama-koen Park
  697. Kameyama-koen Park is located in Sagakamenoo-cho Town, Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  698. Kamezaki Shiohi-matsuri Festival (March 15, 2006)
  699. Kamezo KATAOKA
  700. Kamezo KATAOKA the First (year of birth and death unknown)
  701. Kamezo KATAOKA the Fourth
  702. Kamezo KATAOKA the Second (year of birth and death unknown)
  703. Kamezo KATAOKA the Third
  704. Kami
  705. Kami ((captain)
  706. Kami (Chief) (Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade) to Jugoinojo (Junior Fifth Rank, Upper Grade))
  707. Kami (Director) (Jugoinojo [Junior Fifth Rank, Upper Grade])
  708. Kami (Director) (equivalent to Jugoinoge [Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade])
  709. Kami (God)
  710. Kami (God) in Shinto
  711. Kami (Gods of Shinto) are enshrined on kamidana (a shelf for Gods), while ancestors are worshipped at soreisha.
  712. Kami (Jugoinojo [Junior Fifth Rank, Upper Grade])
  713. Kami (Jurokui [Junior Sixth Rank]): One
  714. Kami (Minister) (corresponded to Shogoinoge (Senior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade)): One person, high-ranking officials, such as Sangi (councillor) or Benkan (controller), were often appointed to this post.
  715. Kami (Shinto)
  716. Kami (Shorokuinoge [Senior Sixth Rank, Lower Grade])
  717. Kami (Shorokuinoge [Senior Sixth Rank, Lower Grade]), one individual.
  718. Kami (Shorokuinojo [Senior Sixth Rank, Upper Grade]), one individual.
  719. Kami (captain) (corresponds to the official court rank of Shogoinojo (Upper Grade Senior Fifth Rank) under the Ritsuryo system;
  720. Kami (corresponding to Jurokui [Junior Sixth Rank]) one member.
  721. Kami (corresponding to Shorokuinojo [Senior Sixth Rank, Upper Grade]) one member.
  722. Kami (director)
  723. Kami (director) (corresponding to Jugoinoge [Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade]) one member.
  724. Kami (director) (corresponding to Jugoinoge [Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade]): one person
  725. Kami (director) (corresponding to Jugoinojo [Junior Fifth Rank, Upper Grade]) one member.
  726. Kami (director) (corresponding to Jurokui [Junior Sixth Rank]) one member.
  727. Kami (director) (corresponding to Shorokuinoge [Senior Sixth Rank, Lower Grade]) one member.
  728. Kami (director) (corresponding to Shorokuinojo [Senior Sixth Rank, Upper Grade]) one member.
  729. Kami (director) - Shorokuinoge (Senior Sixth Rank, Lower Grade)
  730. Kami (equivalent to Jugoinojo [Junior Fifth Rank, Upper Grade]): One each for Samaryo and Umaryo
  731. Kami (equivalent to Shorokuinojo), one individual for east and west each.
  732. Kami (god) was mythical and venerable for Japanese people (Goryo-shinko (a folk religious belief of avenging spirits.))
  733. Kami (or kamite), shimo (or shimote): Kami (kamite) indicates the right side when viewed from the audience side, and shimo (shimote) the left side.
  734. Kami (ranked Shorokuinojo [Senior Sixth Rank, Upper Grade]): one person
  735. Kami (the Emperor) as 'divine' according to the Theory of the divine right of kings.
  736. Kami Musuhi no Kami
  737. Kami Otake-cho, Higashi Otake-cho, Nishi Otake-cho, and Higashi Fuchida-cho were established in 1954.
  738. Kami Station was moved to the Hirano side by 0.3km.
  739. Kami danjiri
  740. Kami in Shinto are intimately related to the ability to curse human beings.
  741. Kami mai (god dance)
  742. Kami mai (literally "God dancing")
  743. Kami mai is the mai-goto used in waki Noh, such as "Takasago (in Noh)" (one of the masterpieces of Shugen-noh (Noh for celebration)) and "Yoro" (Longevity Springs), and is played at a rather quick tempo, joyously and energetically.
  744. Kami no Megumi Wago no Torikumi
  745. Kami no Megumi Wago no Torikumi is the title of a Kabuki play.
  746. Kami no O-chaya
  747. Kami no O-chaya, Shimo no O-chaya are Imperial Villas which were built between 1655 to 1659 by the Edo bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) under orders of the Retired Emperor Gomizunoo (the hundred and eighth Emperor).
  748. Kami no O-chaya, Shimo no O-chaya came under the Imperial Household Agency's jurisdiction in 1884.
  749. Kami no betsugu
  750. Kami no ho
  751. Kami no kuni no makoto no chikara wo arawasu yo to nareru.' (The world will show the true God's power of the God's county.)
  752. Kami no mai
  753. Kami or deities were believed to dwell not in shaden, but in mountains and forest, and not in any single, definite location.
  754. Kami that have come into existence as the result of the deification of an abstraction such as a concept or an evil.
  755. Kami that have come into existence as the result of the transformation of natural entities or phenomena into kami.
  756. Kami that have come into existence by the deification of ancient leaders or influential personages.
  757. Kami took charge of decision, Suke took charge of assistance, Jo took charge of audit and clerical work, and Sakan took charge of drafting of documents.
  758. Kami was also born from removed Kegare.
  759. Kami were believed to be drawn to trees or rocks, as have been retained in places such as Izu Toshima Island, the Kumano region and Iki Island.
  760. Kami were believed to visit specific rocks and trees with special shapes, and therefore worship to kami was conducted at such places.
  761. Kami, Naka, and Shimo were distinguished by their distance from Edo-jo Castle.
  762. Kami-Akasaka-jo Castle had strong defenses that forced the bakufu army to engage in a bitter fight, but the bakufu army cut off the water supply to the castle in order that Shogen HIRANO would be forced to surrender.
  763. Kami-Kawaguchi Station
  764. Kami-Kawaguchi Station, Shimo-Yakuno Station, Kami-Yakuno Station, Yanase Station, Takeno Station, Satsu Station and Kasumi Station commenced operations.
  765. Kami-Kawaguchi Station, located at 12-2 Koaza Ishigori, Kamioda, Oaza Musochi, Fukuchiyama City, Kyoto Prefecture, is a stop on the Sanin Main Line, which is operated by the West Japan Railway Company (JR West).
  766. Kami-Samuraizuka-kofun Tumulus (the length of the burial mound 114.0 meters, Tochigi Prefecture)
  767. Kami-awata-go (阿波多)
  768. Kami-goryo-jinja Shrine
  769. Kami-goryo-jinja Shrine is located in Kamigyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  770. Kami-hanabi (God's firework): One of his purification 'Noh' abilities, to launch a rocket from under hakama (pleated and divided skirt made in fine stripes) and fly at high speed using the jet force of the rocket.
  771. Kami-umi
  772. Kami-umi (a myth about giving birth to gods)
  773. Kamiagata County/Shimoagata County, Nagasaki Prefecture (present Tsushima City)
  774. Kamiage no gu (a set of hair ornaments): Saishi (the same sort of hair ornament worn by female dolls displayed at the Girls' Festival), kokoroba (a kind of artificial flower) (only for formal attire), and hikage no ito (a hair ornament hanging plaited threads)
  775. Kamiarai (Hair washing)
  776. Kamiarai is a part of Shakkyo (Stone Bridge, Noh Play) in Kabuki (traditional drama performed by male actors) and is a shosa (conduct) in which a shishi lion bends forward and sways its head side to side with its long hair hung down in the front.
  777. Kamiarizuki
  778. Kamibashi
  779. Kamidachiuri-dori Street
  780. Kamidachiuri-dori Street is a street running east-west in Kyoto City.
  781. Kamidana
  782. Kamidana (a household Shinto altar)
  783. Kamidana has three types.
  784. Kamidana in budo-dojos (martial arts training halls)
  785. Kamidana-fuji will be discarded at the memorial service held on the 50th day after loved one's death.)
  786. Kamifunao-date
  787. Kamigamo (an area from the east side of the Kamo-gawa River to Sakyo Ward)
  788. Kamigamo (in Kita Ward of Kyoto City)
  789. Kamigamo District, Kyoto City
  790. Kamigamo Elementary School replanted hollyhocks they grow to Kamigamo-jinja Shrine.
  791. Kamigamo Elementary School, Kamigamo Kindergarten, Kamigamo Nursery School and each parents' associations cooperate to encourage the use of cycling helmets.
  792. Kamigamo Elementary School, Kamigamo Kindergarten, Kamigamo Nursery School, Kamigamo Children's Center and each parents' associations work together to communicate about security, and so on.
  793. Kamigamo Experimental Station (Kita-ku, Kyoto City)
  794. Kamigamo Midoro-yamagami-cho, Kamigamo Midoro-shirakiyama-cho, Kamigamo Midoro-nishiyama-cho and Kamigamo Midoro-goyodani-cho are not shown on maps.
  795. Kamigamo Mingei Kyodan
  796. Kamigamo Mingei Kyodan (Kamigamo Folk Craft Association) was a craft center for the Mingei (National Art) Movement, which was located in Kamigamo, Kyoto City.
  797. Kamigamo Mingei Kyodan was founded in 1927.
  798. Kamigamo School Guard Team
  799. Kamigamo Shrine (Kamowake-Ikazuchi Shrine)
  800. Kamigamo Village had two Oaza, Koyama and Kamigamo.
  801. Kamigamo is the area from the eastern side of the Kamo-gawa River in Kita Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture to Sakyo Ward.
  802. Kamigamo village had two Oaza, namely Oaza Kamigamo and Oaza Koyama.
  803. Kamigamo was incorporated into Kyoto City in 1931.
  804. Kamigamo, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture, 1988, 'shake-machi' (town of Shinto shrine priests)
  805. Kamigamo, Omiya and Takagamine Villages were incorporated into Kamigyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  806. Kamigamo-jinja Shrine
  807. Kamigamo-jinja Shrine (Kamo-wakeikazuchi-jinja Shrine)
  808. Kamigamo-jinja Shrine enshrines the Kamo clan ancestral deity Kamowakeikazuchi-no-mikoto.
  809. Kamigamo-jinja Shrine, Aoi Matsuri Festival
  810. Kamigata
  811. Kamigata Bunka (Kamigata Culture)
  812. Kamigata Bunka is a culture cultivated in Kamigata centered in Osaka and Kyoto.
  813. Kamigata Hanashika (traditional comic storyteller of the Kansai region)
  814. Kamigata Hayashiya of today is genealogically regarded as a branch of Shofukutei (Shokaku family), since the five-generation Shokyo SHOFUKUTEI succeeded the professional name of the second-generation Somemaru HAYASHIYA to reestablish the family.
  815. Kamigata Kabuki
  816. Kamigata Kabuki (Kansai Kabuki)
  817. Kamigata Kabuki is the collective name for forms, technique, direction, performing method, program, theatrical world and other aspects of Kabuki that have been developed centered on Osaka and Kyoto.
  818. Kamigata Mai (static dance)
  819. Kamigata Nagauta
  820. Kamigata Nagauta is a type of Jiuta.
  821. Kamigata Rakugo (Comic Storytelling in Kyoto and Osaka)
  822. Kamigata Rakugo (traditional Japanese comic storytelling performed in the Kyoto-Osaka region), which like kabuki had been in slump after World War II, was restored around 1970 and an unprecedented boom in manzai (standup comics) occurred around 1980.
  823. Kamigata Rakugo Association
  824. Kamigata Ukiyoe
  825. Kamigata Uta
  826. Kamigata and Edo also differ with respect to staging.
  827. Kamigata had two backgrounds of Kamigata nodomi (scene painting of field) (the background of a rural districts) and the fence of a shrine, but Tokyo had only a shrine fence and did not shift a scene.
  828. Kamigata hanashika is Hanashika (professional Rakugo storyteller) of Kamigata rakugo, traditional Japanese comic storytelling as performed in the Kyoto-Osaka region.
  829. Kamigata is a name used in the Edo period referring to Kinai including Osaka and Kyoto.
  830. Kamigata kabuki
  831. Kamigata kodan (kodan storytelling in Kyoto and Osaka)
  832. Kamigata kodan is a mixture of two different styles, 'gundan' (kodan on military epic) and 'Shinto koshaku' (koshaku associated with Shinto), and its industry during the Taisho period was dominated by the TAMADA school such as Gyokushusai TAMADA, the father of Tachikawa or Tatsukawa Bunko series.
  833. Kamigata mai
  834. Kamigata makes the most of a wording of joruri, "Isuka no hashi no kuichigai (Nothing goes right as it should)," and emphasizes the nature of the tragedy that he dies immediately before his innocence is proven.
  835. Kamigata means 'the direction of Kami (Imperial Palace)' and refers to Kyoto and its surrounding area.
  836. Kamigata rakugo (traditional Japanese comic storytelling)
  837. Kamigata rakugo also differs from the Edo counterpart in using 'ohayashi' (shamisen and drum music) as sound effects during performance.
  838. Kamigata rakugo are accepted by rakugo fans in Tokyo.
  839. Kamigata rakugo based on kabuki is described below.
  840. Kamigata rakugo is comic storytelling mostly performed in the areas around the prefectures of Osaka and Kyoto.
  841. Kamigata rakugo mainly uses the Kansai dialect, which is not easy for those who do not come from the Kinki region.
  842. Kamigata rakugo was at its zenith around the period in which Bundanji II succeeded to Bunji VII.
  843. Kamigata style
  844. Kamigata uta (songs of Kamigata)
  845. Kamigata uta has also been in favor with the world of Kamigata mai as the dance accompaniment.
  846. Kamigata uta has also been used in the world of "Kamigata mai" (dances born in the pleasure quarters of Kamigata) and in some parts of the world of "jiuta sokyoku" (songs accompanied with shamisen and koto [the long Japanese zither with 13 strings]), but this Kamigata uta seems to be a little different from the above-mentioned "Kamigata uta."
  847. Kamigata uta has been handed down by people in the world of geisha of Kamigata, and by jikata (people in charge of music) in the world of Kamigata mai.
  848. Kamigata uta has been popular like hauta mono of jiuta in geisha quarters and in the public from the Edo period though it is difficult to make a strict distinction between the two.
  849. Kamigata uta seems to include some minyo (traditional Japanese songs), originally enjoyed in local areas (mainly those near Kamigata) and picked up and loved by people, including those in the quarters of geisha.
  850. Kamigata: After being questioned closely by SENZAKI and HARA, Kanpei commits seppuku while both are checking Yoichibei's wound.
  851. Kamigata: He crawls to see off SENZAKI and HARA, then dies. (Staging by Enjaku II).
  852. Kamigata: Kanpei is always under the guise of a hunter.
  853. Kamigatamai
  854. Kamigatamai Schools
  855. Kamigatamai Types of Production
  856. Kamigatamai is a type of Japanese dance that emerged in Kyoto from 1800, in the middle of the Edo period, to the end of the Edo period.
  857. Kamigatamai is also called jiuta mai because it is performed to the accompaniment of jiuta (country songs of Kyoto and Osaka regions).
  858. Kamigatamai is based on suodori (dance without costume and hairpieces), in which dancers are dressed casually in kimono and dance in a zashiki (Japanese style tatami room) with folding screens.
  859. Kamigatamai originated in gotenmai (a kind of traditional Japanese dance) and static dance based on noh-type dancing, with added elements of Kabuki (traditional drama performed by male actors) and ningyo joruri (traditional Japanese puppet theater); the dance is performed in a tranquil manner with an emphasis on inner expression.
  860. Kamigo Koshogatsu Small New Year's festival (December 16, 1998; Nikaho City; Yokooka Sae no Kami Hozonkai [Sae YOKOOKA's God Preservation Association])
  861. Kamigoryo-jinja Shrine
  862. Kamigoryo-jinja Shrine, Kamigoryo higashi-iru Karasuma-dori Street
  863. Kamigoryo-jinja Shrine, Kamigoryomae-dori Nishi Iru (to the west of Kamigoryomae-dori)
  864. Kamigoryomae-dori Street
  865. Kamigoryomae-dori Street is a street running east-west through Kyoto City.
  866. Kamigyo Social Insurance Office: Karasuma-dori Street agaru
  867. Kamigyo Ward
  868. Kamigyo Ward Office
  869. Kamigyo Ward Office, Kyoto City
  870. Kamigyo Ward and Shimogyo Ward became an administrative ward of Kyoto City.
  871. Kamigyo Ward is located in the northern part of Kyoto urban area.
  872. Kamigyo Ward is one of the eleven wards that constitute Kyoto City.
  873. Kamigyo and Shimogyo Wards were combined together to form Kyoto City and separated from Kado no Koori
  874. Kamigyo offered 1,300 silver coins while Shimogyo offered 800 silver coins to Nobunaga.
  875. Kamihari Jizo (Jizo wrapped in white paper)
  876. Kamiichi Town, Toyama Prefecture, the Heian period, Historic Sites
  877. Kamiichi-machi, Nakaniikawa-gun
  878. Kamikakete sango taisetsu (a kabuki kyogen play)
  879. Kamikakete sango taisetsu was a kabuki kyogen play written by Nanboku TSURUYA (the fourth)
  880. Kamikamogawa Sumiyoshi-jinja Shrine sacred dance (May 17, 1977; Kamikamogawa, Kato City)
  881. Kamikatsura Station
  882. Kamikatsura Station ? Matsuo Station ? Arashiyama Station (Hankyu Railway)
  883. Kamikatsura-no-sho: estate of To-ji Temple.
  884. Kamikawa Road (present National Route 12) is renowned as the road which was constructed by the prisoners in Kabato Shujikan and Sorachi Shujikan.
  885. Kamikawa-rikyu Detached Palace
  886. Kamikaze
  887. Kamikaze (also called as Kamukaze and Shinpu) was Shinto vocabulary.
  888. Kamikaze in English and 神風 (kamikaze) in Japanese is an example of a foreign derived word that differs from the original definition of the word.
  889. Kamikaze of Genko (the invasion of Mongols in 1274 and 1281)
  890. Kamikaze of World War II
  891. Kamikaze' greatly influenced the later ideology of Japan.
  892. Kamikiri (Paper Cutting Craft)
  893. Kamikiri (paper cutting craft)
  894. Kamikiri covers various subjects from classical ones, such as a good luck charms or scenes of a play, to animals or cartoon characters.
  895. Kamikiri is a performing art more than just a paper cutting craft, because a performer gives shape to the subject - no matter how difficult it is - with his (or her) wit on the spot, and because he (or she) contiues talking while cutting the paper so the audience won't be bored with the performance.
  896. Kamikiri is said to have begun during the Edo period as a form of entertainment for a party, in which a performer cut a piece of paper in various shapes according to utai (the chanting of a Noh text) or with songs accompanied by shamisen (a three-stringed Japanese banjo).
  897. Kamikirimaru (prostitute's haircut scissors)
  898. Kamikitayama Onsen Hot Spring
  899. Kamikitayama Onsen Hot Spring is a hot spring which is located in Kamikitayama-mura, Yoshino-gun Nara Prefecture (old province, Yamato province).
  900. Kamiko
  901. Kamiko (hereditary artisans for paper making under government management) of Shinabe (technicians in offices) did the practical work.
  902. Kamiko is considered as the thing of purity and they continue to wear it during the practice.
  903. Kamikojaku, Yahatanishi Ward, Kitakyushu City, Fukuoka Prefecture
  904. Kamikoma Station
  905. Kamikoma Station - Kizu Station - Narayama Station
  906. Kamikoma Station, located in Kita-Nodashiba, Kamikoma, Yamashiro-cho, Kizugawa City in Kyoto Prefecture, is a stop on the Nara Line of West Japan Railway Company (JR West).
  907. Kamikoromo
  908. Kamikoromo (Kamikinu) is a Kimono made of Japanese paper.
  909. Kamikume, Yashiro-cho, Kato County, Hyogo Prefecture (presently Kamikume, Yashiro-cho, Kato City)
  910. Kamikyo and Shimokyo which extended to Rakugai became the basis of early modern period Kyoto City.
  911. Kamimiyazu - Kyoto Prefectural Miyazu High School - Miyazu eki Station - Amanohashidate eki-mae Station - Iwataki - Nodagawa eki-mae Station - Mitodani - Omiya eki-mae Station - Mineyama - Mineyama eki-mae Station
  912. Kamimiyazu - Torigao - Kita - Seirin-ji Temple - Kokago - Kanayama - Sekigafuchi - Hirado - Iwato
  913. Kamimiyazu route
  914. Kamimushuhi no Kami
  915. Kamimusubi
  916. Kamimusubi (Kamimusuhimioya no mikoto) used the resulting grains as seeds for planting.
  917. Kamimusubi (or Kamimusuhi, Kamumusubi) is a god (Shinto) in Japanese mythology.
  918. Kamimusubi is a kami of 'creation' along with Takamimusubi no Kami.
  919. Kamimusubi is referred to as Kamimusubi no kami (神産巣日神) in the "Kojiki" (The Records of Ancient Matters), Kamimusuhi no Mikoto (神皇産霊尊) in the "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan), and Kamimusubi (神魂命) in the "Izumo no kuni fudoki" (the topography of Izumo Province).
  920. Kamimusubi is supposed to be one of Kotoamatsukami (literally, separate heavenly kami).
  921. Kamimusubi no kami, Hitorigami (the god of single existence), deification of the generating force
  922. Kamimusubi sent Kisagaihime and Umugihime.
  923. Kamimusuhi no Mikoto
  924. Kaminaka Interchange
  925. Kaminaka Town Hall
  926. Kaminaka Town Hall Service Section (Planning and Information Division, Citizens' Affairs Division, Revenue department, Consumer and Environmental Protection Division, and Tourism and Fisheries Division)
  927. Kaminanasha (Sanno nanasha)
  928. Kaminariyoke Taisai (Thunder Avoidance Festival) : June 1
  929. Kamino-Shimotachiuri-dori street
  930. Kamino-go
  931. Kaminokuni family and Minato family
  932. Kaminoyama Domain: Kaminoyama-jo Castle
  933. Kaminoyama Domain: the territory was reduced to 27 thousand goku (30 thousand goku).
  934. Kaminoyama Housing Estate entrance - Nakayama Housing Estate - Daigo Subway Station - Daigo General Town Hall - Takonda/Nene Hot Spring - Ishida Subway Station - Takeda General Hospital
  935. Kaminoyonanayo (seven generations of the gods' world, The Primordial Seven)
  936. Kaminoyonanayo (神世七代)
  937. Kaminoyonanayo is a general term for seven generations of deities who were born when heaven and earth were created in Japanese Mythology.
  938. Kaminyu, Maibara City, Shiga Prefecture
  939. Kamisekidera Station: Otani - Kamisakaemachi section (abolished on August 15, 1971)
  940. Kamishichiken
  941. Kamishichiken is the oldest hanamachi ('flower town,' or geisha district), located in the area of Shinsei-cho and Shakenagaya-cho in Kamigyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  942. Kamishichiken is the oldest hanamachi, located in the area of Shinsei-cho and Shakenagaya-cho in Kamigyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  943. Kamishichiken let Shimonomori and Goban-cho use its chaya-kabu (license for 'teahouses,' or the red-light district), and prospered as a hanamachi around geisha in the Edo period; Toshizo HIJIKATA is rumored to have had a relationship with geisha and apprentice geisha in Kamishichiken at the end of the Edo period.
  944. Kamishichiken-dori Street
  945. Kamishichiken-dori Street is a street running east-west through Kamigyo Ward in Kyoto City.
  946. Kamishichiken-dori Street runs completely within Kamishichiken.
  947. Kamishichiken-dori Street runs westward and a little northward from Kamishichiken Crossing of Nanahonmatsu-dori Street and Imadegawa-dori Street to the crossing of Onmae-dori Street and Itsutsuji-dori Street in front of the east gate of Kitano Tenmangu Shrine.
  948. Kamishichiken: Imadegawa-dori Street/ Kamishichiken-dori Street nishi-iru
  949. Kamishihoro-cho in Hokkaido (friendship town)
  950. Kamishimo
  951. Kamishimo (old ceremonial dress) is a kind of formal kimono (traditional Japanese clothes) for men.
  952. Kamishimo (turning the performer's face in different directions): In rakugo, stories develop with characters' dialogue.
  953. Kamisoko-jinja Shrine
  954. Kamisoko-jinja Shrine is a Shinto shrine located in Nagahama City, Shiga Prefecture.
  955. Kamisugi, superfine top quality product
  956. Kamita is a place name of Kamita no Mura, Ito County; Saburo means the third son.
  957. Kamitakano was where Chikayoshi's grandfather Shigenao had earlier built a small thatched hut.
  958. Kamitakara Observatory (Takayama City, Gifu Prefecture)
  959. Kamitatsu-sha Shrine (Deity: Kanetomo Yoshida/Kamitatsu Okami)
  960. Kamitoba village, Kii County was partly consolidated with the then Shimogyo Ward in 1918, and the rest of the village joined it in 1931.
  961. Kamitobaguchi Station
  962. Kamitobaguchi Station - Takeda Station - Fushimi Station (Kyoto Prefecture)
  963. Kamitobaguchi Station, located in Takeda-Mukaidaimachikawa-cho, Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture, is a railway facility on the Kyoto Line of Kintetsu Corporation.
  964. Kamitoro coal mine
  965. Kamitsu Michi
  966. Kamitsu Michi is an ancient road that starts from Sakurai City, goes up north along mountains at the eastern edge of the Nara Basin, runs through Tenri City and reaches the Sarusawa-ike Pond in the middle of Nara City.
  967. Kamitsukenu no kuninomiyatsuko
  968. Kamitsukenu no kuninomiyatsuko (also known as Kamitsukenukokuzo, Kamitsuke no kuninomiyatsuko, and Kamitsukenokokuzo) was kuninomiyatsuko (local ruling families in ancient Japan) ruled Kamitsuke Province.
  969. Kamitsumaki (Volume 1)
  970. Kamitsumaki (Volume 1) ends with the scene that Yamasachihiko married the daughter of the sea god, and Ninigi's grandson, Emperor Jinmu was born.
  971. Kamitsumaki describes the period from Tenchikaibyaku (creation of heaven and earth) (Japanese Mythology) to the formation of the Japanese Islands and development of National land, and also describes the mythological age from tenson korin (tensonkorin - the descent to earth of the grandson of the sun goddess) to Yamasachihiko.
  972. Kamitsuunakami no kunimiyatsuko 上海上国造 (also known as Kamitsuunakamikokuzo) was kuninomiyatsuko (local ruling families in ancient Japan) ruled the central part of Kazusa Province.
  973. Kamitsuunakami no kuninomiyatsuko
  974. Kamiuma-cho, 3-chome, Higashioji Higashi-iru, Shibutani Street, Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City, 605-0927
  975. Kamiwachi-mura and Shimowachi-mura were merged to form Wachi-cho.
  976. Kamiya Iseki Park
  977. Kamiya Koreki (old calender) school
  978. Kamiya-date
  979. Kamiyain
  980. Kamiyain (the official paper-making establishment in the Heian period)
  981. Kamiyain mainly produced paper in bessho (affiliated organization) of Zushoryo.
  982. Kamiyain, who had been making paper in Toshoryo, had difficulty making paper because of the shortage of material, and therefore, began to make recycled paper called shukushi, and this made it difficult for Toshoryo to supply good quality paper for calendar to Onmyoryo.
  983. Kamiyakuno Station
  984. Kamiyakuno Station is a ground station having an island platform with a railroad track running on each side.
  985. Kamiyakuno Station, located at 1284-2, Hirano Mutsu-machi, Yakuno-cho, Fukuchiyama City, Kyoto Prefecture, is a stop on the Sanin Main Line, which is operated by the West Japan Railway Company (JR West).
  986. Kamiyama domain in Dewa Province - 25,000 koku (approximately 4.5 million liters of crop yield)
  987. Kamiyama, visiting Moronao's camp in battle without a suit of armour, tried to steal Moronao's to get through the crisis he was facing.
  988. Kamiyasawa, Rifu-cho, Miyagi District
  989. Kamiyo (realm of the gods): the entire world, including this realm and Tokoyo (the spiritual realm).
  990. Kamiyo (the age of the gods) and the origination of the Emperor
  991. Kamiyo no Maki Fuyo-Shu
  992. Kamiyo no Shimo no maki
  993. Kamiyo no kami no maki
  994. Kamiyodo abandoned temple
  995. Kamiyonanayo (Seven Generations)
  996. Kamiyorigi, kanijnboku, etc., are specially treated as yorishiro of a god and are decorated with shimenawa (a holy straw rope).
  997. Kamiyu Onsen Hot Spring
  998. Kamiyu Onsen Hot Spring (Kamiyu Onsen) is a hot spring in Totsukawa-mura, Yoshino-gun, Nara Prefecture (the former Yamato Province).
  999. Kamiyuge-cho, Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture - Miyama-cho Fukami, Minami-Tanba City, Kyoto Prefecture
  1000. Kamiyui (Hairdresser)

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