; 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

221 / 438ページ
データ総見出し数 437939

  1. Kankiko-ji Temple is a Buddhist temple belonging to the Ji Sect located in Yamashina-ku Ward, Kyoto City.
  2. Kankiko-ji Temple's founding priest Shokai was a leading disciple of the sect founder Ippen who accompanied him on his pilgrimage throughout various provinces and is also said to have been Ippen's biological younger brother.
  3. Kankiten (a god of joy): it refers to Great Holy Kankiten.
  4. Kanko
  5. Kanko ('guanhu' in Chinese) was the name of a social status that existed in premodern China and in Japan under the ritsuryo system.
  6. Kanko (Hunfun) Normal School
  7. Kanko (slaves to public ministries)and Kunuhi (government-owned slave): Same as male and female citizens each (male - 20 a, female - about 13.3 a)
  8. Kanko (the specialty play)
  9. Kanko AKERA
  10. Kanko boko (decorative float without drawing a lot for order; going second order) *
  11. Kanko were more highly ranked than kunuhi and not all members of a kanko household were employed as slaves.
  12. Kanko were those who were demoted to the lowly status as punishment for their criminal acts and were granted the same farming rights as Ryomin.
  13. Kanko-ken (sightseeing areas)
  14. Kanko: June 13, 1011 - December 25, 1012
  15. Kankoku Tokan
  16. Kankoku nori,' or Korean nori, is also processed from this genus.
  17. Kankoku-heisha Shrine (Kansha)
  18. Kankoro-mochi
  19. Kanku
  20. Kanku (884 - February 28, 972) was a Shingon sect priest in the middle of the Heian period.
  21. Kanku Sainen was an experienced mountain ascetic who had practiced at sites including Mt. Omine and Kumano.
  22. Kankuro (Dosan) gradually proved his talent through martial arts and his quick wit, and he gained trust of Yorinari TOKI, the second son of shugo TOKI.
  23. Kankuro NAKAMURA
  24. Kankuro NAKAMURA (the first) (year of birth and death unknown)
  25. Kankuro NAKAMURA (the fourth)
  26. Kankuro NAKAMURA is a Kabuki (traditional drama performed by male actors) actor's professional name.
  27. Kankuro wrote the lyrics of a song based on this episode with Baijaku called 'Tokyo Medley' (on the album "Yome to Rokku" [My Wife and Rock]) performed by Group Tamashii.
  28. Kankuzure'
  29. Kankyo no Tomo
  30. Kankyo no Tomo consists of 32 tales in 2 volumes, and is compiled from stories that were not included in the preceding collection of Buddhist tales.
  31. Kankyo no Tomo is a collection of Buddhist tales written in kana in the early Kamakura period.
  32. Kankyo no Tomo is included in Shin Nihon Koten Bungaku Taikei (New Japanese Classic Literature Outline).
  33. Kankyo-tei Teahouse
  34. Kankyuan (Mushanokoji Senke, Kyoto City)
  35. Kankyuan refers to either; 1) the tea ceremony house of Mushanokoji-senke or 2) Zaidan Hojin Kankyuan (the Kankyuan Foundation).
  36. Kanmachi Matsuri yatai tenjo-e is "Angry Waves," which consists of the two pictures of 'Onami (High Wave)' and 'Menami (low wave)' (pictures are on the right of 'Biography and Timeline').
  37. Kanmae-sake
  38. Kanmae-sake is brewed in late autumn.
  39. Kanmai dance at Yukaba, Iwakuni
  40. Kanmitei Garden
  41. Kanmon (gate guard),
  42. Kanmon Nikki
  43. Kanmon Nikki is the diary of Imperial Prince Fushiminomiya Sadafusa (Gosukoin, 1372 - 1456).
  44. Kanmon jisho (deputy gate guard shogun).
  45. Kanmon shoshogun (junior gate guard shogun),
  46. Kanmon submitted by Tenyakuryo (the Bureau of Medicine) when the epidemic of smallpox occurred in 737 was recorded as a countermeasure in "Ruiju fusensho" (A collection of official documents dating from the years 737 to 1093).
  47. Kanmon taishogun (senior gate guard shogun);
  48. Kanmon written by the scholars of Shodo were specifically called Shodo Kanmon.
  49. Kanmotsu
  50. Kanmotsu are the tithes that were collected by the imperial court and Ryoseikoku (province) as tax such as Soyocho under the Ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code).
  51. Kanmotsu: a tax on the work other than the odd-job tasks.
  52. Kanmu Heishi (Taira clan): Descendants of the Emperor Kanmu
  53. Kanmu regarded the incidents as due to the curse of Prince Sawara who died in 785 of resentment after being deprived of his title of Crown Prince, being involved in the assassination of FUJIWARA no Tanetsugu and held memorial rites to calm his soul.
  54. Kanmu-Heishi (Taira clan) (Takamune line, three families)
  55. Kanmu-Heishi (Taira clan), whose origin is TAIRA no Masakado, demoted from nobility to subject and is an Imperial descendant (posterity) which makes Masakado related to Emperor Kammu as his great-great-grandson (one theory says related as a great-great-great-grandchild).
  56. Kanmuri Otoshi-zukuri (Crown-dropping style)
  57. Kanmuri-jima Island
  58. Kanmuri-jima Island belongs to Maizuru City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  59. Kanmuri-jima Island is famous as the last paradise for Streaked shearwater.
  60. Kanmuri-jima Island on the Japan Sea is located approx. 10 km off the coast of Maizuru City. The entire island was designated a national natural monument in 1924 due to its being a breeding place for Calonectris leucomelas,
  61. Kanmurishita no motodori (From Nara to late Edo Periods; Worn by the imperial family, kuge, and the daimyo families)
  62. Kanmuryoju-kyo Kogi: Koyukan, 1909
  63. Kanmuryojukyo (Meditation Sutra)
  64. Kanmuryojukyo' (one of Buddhist scriptures) described that there are nine patterns to go to gokuraku jodo (the Pure Land of Amitabha) according to an ability of all living things in Buddhism (especially, Jodo [Pure Land] sect).
  65. Kanmuryojukyosho (Commentaries on Meditation Sutra)
  66. Kanna
  67. Kanna Ninen Dairi Uta-awase: Held in 986 (Emperor Hanayama)
  68. Kanna ninen dairi Utaawase (Utaawase held at the Imperial Palace in the Kanna period)
  69. Kanna/Kanwa
  70. Kannabe
  71. Kannabe is a copper or iron pan used for warming sake used during the Heian Period.
  72. Kannabi
  73. Kannabi also includes natural objects such as rocks (Meotoiwa) and waterfalls (Nachi no Taki) with distinctive characters where a deity is believed to reside.
  74. Kannabi includes forests, sacred trees, sacred shrine forests, and mountains (holy Mt. Fuji) that are considered himorogi (a temporarily erected sacred space or "altar" used as a locus of worship) or iwakura (dwelling place of a god, usually in reference to a large rock).
  75. Kannabi refers to a sacred area in mountains or forests where a deity dwells or hides.
  76. Kannabi, Kamunabi, or Kaminabi (which can all be written in various ways, with different Chinese characters) are terms that can be used to describe either a mountain where a god dwells or a forest in which a god lives hidden.
  77. Kannabi-jinja Shrine "甘南備神社" (at present Kannabi-jinja Shrine "神南備神社" [Oaza Takigi, Kyotanabe City])
  78. Kannabi-jinja Shrine deifying the clan is at Okunoin.
  79. Kannagi
  80. Kannagi (巫) refers to acts of yorishiro (object representative of a divine spirit), dependence on gods, or communication with gods.
  81. Kannagi (神なぎ) and Kannagi (巫)
  82. Kannagi written as "神凪" means 'Shinto rituals' to pray for large catches and safe fishing as well as the prevention of tidal waves and other disasters in coastal areas.
  83. Kannagi written as "神和ぎ" means 'Shinto rituals' to bring calmness to gods' souls.
  84. Kannagi written as "神薙ぎ" means 'Shinto rituals' to pray for plentiful crops in farm lands and prosperous agriculture as well as the prevention of landslides, wind or storm damage, and other disasters in remote mountainous areas.
  85. Kannagi, written with the Chinese character "巫", can also be written "神和ぎ", which literally means 'appeasing the god', and when a human being is a yorishiro, the term 'yorimashi' is used.
  86. Kanname' is said to have been changed from 'Kami no ae.'
  87. Kannamesai
  88. Kannamesai (The First Fruits Festival) (October 17)
  89. Kannamesai (a.k.a. Kanname no Matsuri, Kannie no Matsuri) is a rite and festival of Ise-jingu Shrine and the imperial court.
  90. Kannamesai Festival
  91. Kannamesai is an autumnal season word.
  92. Kannami
  93. Kannami left many great works, including 'Jinen koji (Noh),' 'Komachi (today revised as Sotoba Komachi)' and 'Shiinoshosho (today revised as Kayoi Komachi)," which have all been revised and no longer exist in original form.
  94. Kannami's achievements are detailed in the record left by Zeami; "Kannami had a large build, but he was elegant when performing a woman's role," "he delivered an outstanding performance as a demon in the traditional Yamato sarugaku," and "he was loved by nobles and commoners" (synopsis).
  95. Kannami's father was adopted by the Yamada sarugaku company in Yamato, and his mother was also a member of the Yamato sarugaku company who had come from the Sotoyama no za company.
  96. Kannami's place of origin
  97. Kannami's works featured lively conversation and enjoyable songs and dance.
  98. Kannawa (iron ring)
  99. Kannawa steam bath (spread with crude drug of sweet flags: Beppu-onsen Hot Spring Kannawa-onsen Hot Spring in Oita Prefecture)
  100. Kannazuki
  101. Kannazuki (Kaminashizuki) is an another name for October (lunar calendar) in Japan.
  102. Kannen
  103. Kannen-bomon (the Method of Contemplation on Amida)
  104. Kannin (also known as Kanjin, Tsukasabito) means an official and a civil servant.
  105. Kannin (officials)
  106. Kannin at Eighth Rank or above were exempted from Soyocho, Yo, and Zoyo, and treated favorably in punishment.
  107. Kannin at Fifth Rank or above had privileges of Onni to receive court ranks for their family members, and of receiving paddy fields and the like; and those at higher court ranks had bigger privileges.
  108. Kannin at Kyoshiki and Settsushiki who attended to government affairs in Kyoto were exceptionally treated as Kyokan.
  109. Kannin in a broad sense, and, for reference, Shicho (also known as Jicho), workers from local provinces, are shown below.
  110. Kannin in charge of miscellaneous business in the respective offices.
  111. Kannin to work in shifts.
  112. Kannin who held full-time positions.
  113. Kannin who served as a laborer at the respective offices.
  114. Kannin who were allocated to large scale work-site operations and served as a laborer.
  115. Kannin who were in charge of miscellaneous business and guarding of very important persons.
  116. Kanninshicho (a manservant doing odd jobs)
  117. Kanninzonin (lower-ranking government official) was a new post.
  118. Kanno
  119. Kanno (August 17, 1351) - September 27, 1352
  120. Kanno Disturbance to The Later Years
  121. Kanno February 27, 1350 - (November 7, 1351)
  122. Kanno Wano Nano Kokuo In (the seal of the King of Japan, Chinese Colony)
  123. Kanno in shoen (manor) system
  124. Kanno in the medieval shoen was roughly divided into two.
  125. Kanno is a general term in the history of Japan for the overall acts by which the rulers typically promoted and encouraged agriculture.
  126. Kanno-ji Temple
  127. Kanno-ji Temple in Hyogo: The seated statue of wooden Fudo Myoo (Heian period, an important cultural property)
  128. Kannodoko
  129. Kannodoko means connections between a Buddha and a human being, or between a teacher and a learner.
  130. Kannoji-jo Castle and Jurinji-jo Castle were subsidiary castles of Koshimizu-jo Castle at the age of Nagayoshi MIYOSHI and, because Koshimizu-jo Castle had been abandoned already before the time of this war, it is understood that those castles were subsidiary castles of Arioka-jo Castle.
  131. Kannoji-jo Castle; Jurinji-jo Castle
  132. Kannon Bodhisattva, Kannon Bosatsu
  133. Kannon Bodhisattva, Kannon Bosatsu,(???????????? Avalokite?vara in Sanskrit) is a sacred image (一尊) of Bosatsu in Buddhism and a kind of Buddha (尊格) that has attained widespread faithful since ancient times, particularly in Japan.
  134. Kannon Bosatsu (Kuze Kannon) standing statue, the principal image of the Yume-dono hall (national treasure): unveiled on April 11 - May 5, October 22 - November 3.
  135. Kannon Bosatsu (Kuze Kannon) standing statue, the principle image of the Yume-dono hall of Horyu-ji Temple; the hall is the central hall of Toin (the east wing) of Horyu-ji Temple, which was built in the site of Ikaruga no miya (literally, Palace of Ikaruga) operated by Prince Shotoku.
  136. Kannon Bosatsu stands atop the clouds with his palms placed together.
  137. Kannon Enkaku zu (national treasure, owned by Daitoku-ji Temple)
  138. Kannon' or 'Sho Kannon'
  139. Kannon-Bosatsu is said to be the embodiment of the Amida's mercy and Seishi-Bosatsu is that of the Amida's wisdom.
  140. Kannon-do Hall
  141. Kannon-do Hall (a hall dedicated to Kannon) of former Jofuku-ji Temple (municipal cultural property): It was built in 1613.
  142. Kannon-do Hall (a temple dedicated to Kannon)
  143. Kannon-do Hall (a temple dedicated to Kannon) (Daihiden) ? the standing statue of eleven-faced Kannon is enshrined and a tablet written by Ryokei ONISHI, the former chief abbot of Kiyomizu-dera Temple, is placed.
  144. Kannon-do Hall was restored in 1689.
  145. Kannon-do Hall: It's located in the southern part of temple site and stands on high ground, commanding a view of Lake Biwa, and it is known as the stamp office for temple number 14 of Saigoku Sanjusankasho.
  146. Kannon-do hall (hall devoted to Kannon)
  147. Kannon-ji Temple
  148. Kannon-ji Temple (Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City)
  149. Kannon-ji Temple (Kamigyo Ward): San-mon Gate
  150. Kannon-ji Temple (Kinomoto Town)
  151. Kannon-ji Temple (Kyotanabe City)
  152. Kannon-ji Temple (Otokuni-gun, Kyoto Prefecture)- Yamazaki Shoten, Yamazaki-no-Shoten-san
  153. Kannon-ji Temple in Bekkaku-honzan (special head temple) of Koyasan Shingon sect
  154. Kannon-ji Temple in Kyoto Prefecture: standing statue of Juichimen Kannon
  155. Kannon-ji Temple is a Buddhist temple belonging to the Chizan School of the Pure Land Sect located in Fugenji-shimo, Kyotanabe City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  156. Kannon-ji Temple on Mt. Setagaya
  157. Kannon-ji Temple, located in Sennyuji Yamanouchi, Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City, is a temple of the Shingon sect's Sennyu-ji school.
  158. Kannon-zo (the image of the Kannon)
  159. Kannondo (temple dedicated to Kannon) of Byodoin Temple [Uji City]
  160. Kannondo [Kyotanba-cho, Funai County]
  161. Kannonji (Kyoutanabe City) - Enshrines a National Treasure: an 11-Faced Standing Kannon Statue
  162. Kannonji Family Feud
  163. Kannonji Route: Bound for Kannonji, bound for Kamo Branch
  164. Kannonji family feud
  165. Kannonji-jo Castle
  166. Kannonji-jo Castle fell to the Nobunaga ODA's army in 1568.
  167. Kannonji-jo Castle was a mountain castle, located in Azuchi-cho, Gamo County, Shiga Prefecture.
  168. Kannonji-jo Castle, which probably was one of the biggest mountain castles in Japan, contains, while not certain, more than a thousand Kuruwa, which are surrounded by stonewalls.
  169. Kannonmaru, which carried the two timbers and 24 crew members, left Kagoshimatsu on June 20 and stopped over at Yamagawa port on June 21.
  170. Kannonsho-ji Temple
  171. Kannonsho-ji Temple is a temple of the Tendai sect located in Azuchi-cho, Gamo County, Shiga Prefecture.
  172. Kannonsho-ji Temple: Stamp office for temple number 32 of the Saigoku Sanjusankasho (the 33 temples that are visited during the Kansai Kannon Pilgrimage)
  173. Kannoosan-jo Castle
  174. Kannoosan-jo Castle was a castle that existed in what is now Miyagawa, Miyazaki-cho, Kameoka City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  175. Kannoosan-jo Castle was built on this sacred site, and was a large structure which was distinctively constructed from large and strangely shaped stones.
  176. Kannuhi (government-owned slave) were staffed for dyeing.
  177. Kano Domain: Kano-jo Castle
  178. Kano Junkai: Kamoshimo, Tanoe, Tanoemimae, Kamo, Tsubura, Kano, Kanomimae, and Kuchira jinja Shrines
  179. Kano School screen and wall paintings
  180. Kano Shojuan (Otsu): Founded in 1958.
  181. Kano school
  182. Kano school, government service, apprentice of Kabuki playwright
  183. Kano still continued to visit Shimabara licensed quarters and, when Kano jumped over the fence of the stationing facility to visit Shimabara one day, the vice leader, Saizo HIJIKATA and some members ambushed him and immediately killed him.
  184. Kano was appointed to be a page to the leader, Isami KONDO and, when he was later on promoted to an assistant chief, was hooked on visiting Shimabara licensed quarters.
  185. Kano was given a nickname, "Ima-Ushiwakamaru" due to his youth and brilliant attire.
  186. Kano, who frequented the Ito-dojo at that time, said that Todo came to invite new members in early September.
  187. Kanoetora year register produced by decree
  188. Kanoko
  189. Kanoko Ise ebi, or Panulirus longipes (Alphonse Milne-Edwards, 1868)
  190. Kanoko shibori
  191. Kanoko shibori' is one of the methods of dyeing cloth regularly patterned with spots like the back of the fawn.
  192. Kanoko-dome: Short kanzashi used for fixing tegara (cloth used for holding or decorating mage or chignon), tie-dyed crepe with a pattern of minute rings is often used).
  193. Kanokogi-no-sho/Kanakogi-no-sho Manor
  194. Kanokogi-no-sho/Kanakogi-no-sho was a shoen (manor in medieval Japan) that existed in Higo Province during the Heian and Muromachi Periods.
  195. Kanokogi-no-sho: estate of To-ji Temple.
  196. Kanokuma - Yosa Day-care Center South (- Yamakawa Community Center - Uzuki Community Center) - Kaya SL Square - Kayanosato - Atsue Community Center North - Kaya Government Office - Will (<- Kaya Day-care Center Front <- Kayaoku Jubangumi)
  197. Kanokuma -> Yosa Day-care Center South -> Yamakawa Community Center -> Uzuki Community Center -> Kaya SL Square -> Kayanosato - > Atsue Community Center North -> Kaya Government Office -> Kaya Day-care Center Front -> Kayaoku Jubangumi
  198. Kanototori is one of the zodiac signs in Chinese astrology and is said to be the year of revolution in China.
  199. Kanoyoni ("the Chuo koron," January 1912).
  200. Kanpaku
  201. Kanpaku (a chancellor, a chief advisor to the Emperor) Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI issued a peace edicts to the feudal lords in Kanto and Tohoku regions, intended especially for the Hojo clan in Kanto region and the Date clan in Tohoku region.
  202. Kanpaku (chief adviser to the Emperor) FUJIWARA no Moromichi dispatched MINAMOTO no Yoriharu, as well as Yoshitsuna, to repel the enemy, but on this occasion arrows hit the portable shrine and Shinto priests and it is said that the early death of Moromichi some years later was Buddha's punishment for this action.
  203. Kanpaku (chief adviser to the Emperor) Kanezaen KUJO, who had been on favorable terms with the Kamakura clans, was ousted from power, putting Yoritomo's position at the Imperial Court government into danger and making the chance of Sanman marrying into Imperial family virtually impossible.
  204. Kanpaku (chief advisor to the Emperor) and Daijo-daijin (Grand minister of state), or those who rendered distinguished service as seii taishogun (literally, "great general who subdues the barbarians") and others who accomplished great deeds for the nation were granted this rank.
  205. Kanpaku Haruyoshi NIJO and Junkei were Tadafusa's brothers.
  206. Kanpaku Kaneka ICHIJO who was Mototeru's biological father, who had taken over the Ichijo family by being adopted from the Takatsukasa family, worried about the situation and sent a messenger to the Kasuga-Taisha Shrine asking an oracle to decide the heir.
  207. Kanpaku Michitaka, died too, from heavy drinking.
  208. Kanpaku Sadaijin (Imperial Regent and Minister of the Left) has two children.
  209. Kanpaku Soron
  210. Kanpaku soron was a dispute over the position of Kanpaku (chief advisor to the Emperor) that happened between Akizane NIJO and Nobusuke KONOE in 1585.
  211. Kanpei HAYANO, an accompanying samurai of Hangan, elopes with Okaru, a koshimoto of Kaoyo.
  212. Kanpei Shosha
  213. Kanpei Taisha
  214. Kanpei also prostrates himself before both of them (Ganjiro I).
  215. Kanpei appears from toriya (a hut) with a matchlock gun in his hand, which he just used to shoot.
  216. Kanpei asks SENZAKI by saying, "Let me take a part in the plot to revenge, let me seal renpanjo (a covenant with joint signatures)."
  217. Kanpei bursts into laughter when he hears Bannai say "crane".
  218. Kanpei dies while being watched by Okaya, who is weeping, and his comrades.
  219. Kanpei feels responsible for the incident and tries to commit seppuku, but he is stopped.
  220. Kanpei goes out accompanying Enya Hangan, but he sneaks out, enjoying a secret date with Okaru.
  221. Kanpei has become a hunter and he is married Okaru.
  222. Kanpei hides his face with an umbrella in the opening scene of "Teppo watashi."
  223. Kanpei is a retainer of Enya Hangan.
  224. Kanpei is driven to the corner and commits seppuku.
  225. Kanpei is grateful and sheds tears for the thoughtfulness of his wife who has sold herself for the purpose of his revenge.
  226. Kanpei says that he wants to commit suicide by disembowelment because of his increasing sense of a need to apologize.
  227. Kanpei says, "I am a hunter, but I can understand why you mistake me for a bandit in a place like this," and he gives his gun to the man.
  228. Kanpei says, "I understand."
  229. Kanpei says, "I will kill you."
  230. Kanpei says, "Let's take a rest here, Okaru. I can live no more since I have put my master (Hangan) in the corner. Please hold a memorial service after my death."
  231. Kanpei says: "Can you give me a light?"
  232. Kanpei stands in front with his arms spread wide.
  233. Kanpei strives to secure the funds necessary for participating in the plot to avenge Moronao, and he succeeds.
  234. Kanpei suggests that they rest for a while, and they begin to talk about their future.
  235. Kanpei understands everything, promises to come up with the money and tells SENZAKI where he lives.
  236. Kanpei wears a black montsuki (a kimono with a family crest) with its bottom hiked up.
  237. Kanpei works and earns his income as a hunter in Yamazaki.
  238. Kanpei's name is added to the renpanjo of the raid thanks to the consideration of his comrades.
  239. Kanpei's words "because Kanpei was addicted to love affairs," which he says on the verge of his death after committing seppuku, is well-known.
  240. Kanpei-chusha Shrine
  241. Kanpei-shosha (minor shrines under the control of the department of worship)
  242. Kanpei-shosha Shrine
  243. Kanpei-taisha (grand shrines under the control of the department of worship)
  244. Kanpei-taisha Shrine
  245. Kanpei: "What do you want?"
  246. Kanpei: "You fool."
  247. Kanpei: Good timing, Bannai SAGISAKA!
  248. Kanpei: Hey, get ready.
  249. Kanpei: If I had killed him, it would mean that I had committed more crime, adding to the disloyalty, but now it's the break of dawn.
  250. Kanpei: Indeed, I grant you.
  251. Kanpei: It starts turning bright at the East
  252. Kanpei: Leaving Kamakura, we have only got as far as the mountain of Totsuka but aren't your feet aching because of the bumpy road with so many stones?
  253. Kanpei: Let's rest our feet.
  254. Kanpei: Looking back, I just came here without thinking, but I don't deserve to survive because I neglected my master at his critical time.
  255. Kanpei: No wonder, and because we have to be inconspicuous during the daytime -
  256. Kanpei: Now I get my way.
  257. Kanpeisha and Kokuheisha are collectively called Kankoku heisha.
  258. Kanpeisha mainly included shrines associated with imperial court, such as Nijuni-sha Shrines (the 22 most important Shinto shrines, as designated during the Heian period) and shrines dedicated to emperor or the imperial family, while Kokuheisha mainly included Ichinomiya (shrine with the highest ranking in the area) of the each region.
  259. Kanpeisha was intended to be shrines designated by Jingikan, and Kokuheisha to be shrines designated by local officials.
  260. Kanpeisha, a shrine status in ancient times, indicates that a shrine with the status recieves hohei (offering a wand with hemp and paper streamers to a Shinto god) to be used in kinensai (a religious ceremony praying for a good harvest) from an officer in Jingikan directly (a shrine with the Kokuheisha status receives hohei from kokushi (provincial governors).
  261. Kanpen
  262. Kanpen (1100 - July 28, 1166) was a Shingon Sect Buddhist monk who lived during the latter part of the Heian period.
  263. Kanpen entered the Buddhist priesthood under Kanren of Engyo-ji Temple in Yamashiro Province and was consecrated by Kanjo.
  264. Kanpen was successively appointed betto (administrator) of Koryu-ji Temple, choja (head priest) of To-ji Temple, homu (director) of To-ji Temple, betto (administrator) of Ninna-ji Temple and betto (administrator) of Engyo-ji Temple, as well as being granted the rank of Daisojo (a Buddhist priest of the highest order) in 1161.
  265. Kanpera Monbei and a Noodle vendor of Fukyama
  266. Kanpera Monbei comes out of the Miuraya brothel.
  267. Kanpera Monbei reveals himself as a retainer of Ikyu, starting a long-winded speech.
  268. Kanpo no Yado Maizuru' (an accommodation facility in Maizuru which is under refurbishment) is very close to the tower.
  269. Kanpon for Teikin Orai was broadly classified into four types: 'Tehon-kei' (model handwriting-type), 'Tokuhon-kei' (reader-type), 'Chushakubon-kei' (commentary-type), and 'Esho-kei' (illustrated commentary-type).
  270. Kanpuboshi (drying in a salt breeze)
  271. Kanpukai (maple leaf viewing festival)
  272. Kanpukai (maple leaf viewing festival) is a gathering to view colored leaves of maple and other trees.
  273. Kanpukai' in Hokkaido Prefecture
  274. Kanpuku-ji Temple (Makino, Katori City)
  275. Kanpyo
  276. Kanpyo (dried gourd shavings) is a food that is produced through the process of tearing the fruits (called fukube) of cucurbitaceous yugao (a white flowered gourd) and drying them (yugao of convolvuluses family (=yorugao) is another plant with the same name).
  277. Kanpyo Engi kunkosha' (the persons who realized achievements in the Kanpyo Engi Togoku War), or the persons who contributed significantly to suppress the war, are considered to have been samurai at the initial stage.
  278. Kanpyo gyoki
  279. Kanpyo gyoki is the Emperor Uda's diary.
  280. Kanpyo is the name of the era ruled by Emperor Uda.
  281. Kanpyo no chi (Glorious rule in Kanpyo era)
  282. Kanpyo no chi is the name of the rule by Emperor Uda in the mid-Heian Period (late 9th century) which was largely regarded as ideal.
  283. Kanpyo no goyuikai
  284. Kanpyo no goyuikai contains the instruction on the protocols of government affairs at the Imperial Court such as the conferment of court rank and appointment to an office, the emperor's daily activities, learning and other issues, which are essential to the study of the annual events at the Court.
  285. Kanpyo no goyuikai was the note that Emperor Uda left for the 13-year-old new emperor when he abdicated the throne in favor of Emperor Daigo on August 8, 897.
  286. Kanpyo was transported from Yamashiro Province to Kizu in Settsu Province via the Kizu-gawa River and Kanpyo-maki was created there.
  287. Kanpyo-maki: the nori-maki with boiled seasoned kanpyo at the core.
  288. Kanpyo-taiho, in 890.
  289. Kanpyomaki (pickled gourd roll): Hosomaki using gourd strip (kanpyo in Japanese) which is boiled with sweetened soy sauce after rehydrating dried one, as a filling
  290. Kanpyono Ontoki Kisainomiya Uta-awase
  291. Kanpyono Ontoki Kisainomiya Uta-awase (Uta-awase held by the Empress during the Kanpyo period) was one of the poetry competitions, which consisted of one volume.
  292. Kanpyono Ontoki Kisainomiya Uta-awase: Held in 889
  293. Kanra Town (Gunma Prefecture)
  294. Kanrei
  295. Kanrei Motokuni HATAKEYAMA's legitimate son and heir Mitsuie took his force of 200 men and challenged Yoshihiro's advance, but Yoshihiro proved a worthy opponent indeed, fighting back ferociously even though he had a mere 30 men.
  296. Kanrei had calmed this down.'
  297. Kanrei is the name of a post in the Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  298. Kanrei-dai (representative of a shogunal deputy)
  299. Kanrei-dai was a temporary post rather than a permanent one, initially referring to a time when one of the three Kanrei families acted as the Kanrei (shogunal deputy).
  300. Kanreki (one's 60th birthday)
  301. Kanreki (the celebration of a person's 60th birthday), Kiju (77th birthday), Sanju (80th birthday), Hanju (81st birthday), Beiju (88th birthday), Sotsuju (90th birthday), Hakuju (99th birthday), Hyakuju (100th birthday), Chaju (108th birthday), Dai Kanreki (120th birthday) and Tenju (250th birthday).
  302. Kanreki is celebrated at the age of sixty-one based on the traditional Japanese age system, and at the age of sixty based on the Christian era.
  303. Kanren Men's Dormitory (Omiya Yakushiyama Nishicho, Kita-ku, Kyoto City)
  304. Kanrin Maru Warship
  305. Kanro (late-autumn or early-winter dew) is around October 8.
  306. Kanroku (Gwalleuk)
  307. Kanroku (years of birth and death unknown) was a Korean Buddhist monk who lived in the early seventh century Kudara (Baekje, Paekche).
  308. Kanroku ? - ?
  309. Kanroku Yukishige CHIKAMATSU
  310. Kanroku also learned the Yamagaryu military science.
  311. Kanroku had a man servant called Jinzaburo, to whom Kanroku intended to fire when he became a ronin (masterless samurai [warrior]), but Jinzaburo insisted to keep serving Kanroku.
  312. Kanroku introduced the book of astronomy/geography, Genka-reki (Genka calendar), and Tonko hojutsu as well as Matogakyo based on the principles of inyo gogyo, giving lectures to the 34 selected students including Shotoku taishi.
  313. Kanroku was the pioneer or the grass roots of Onmyodo in Japan, coming as the first Sojo by having 'the status of Kanroku enshrined to seal off the influence of the existing Gobosei bunka (Pentagram culture) with Onmyodo.'
  314. Kanroku was thirty-four years old.
  315. Kanroni
  316. Kanroni is one of boiled and seasoned dishes.
  317. Kanryusai TAKEDA
  318. Kanryusai TAKEDA (around 1830 - July 23, 1867) was a member of Shinsengumi from the Mori Domain in Inaba Province.
  319. Kansai
  320. Kansai Airport Limousine Bus services for Kansai International Airport
  321. Kansai Big Six Public Universities Games is held every autumn.
  322. Kansai Boeki Gaisha (Kansai Trading Company)
  323. Kansai Boeki Sha (Kansai Trading Company)
  324. Kansai Bunri Gakuin
  325. Kansai Culture Day
  326. Kansai Gaidai University (Hotani Campus)
  327. Kansai German Cultural Center (same as above)
  328. Kansai Headquarters (Miyuki Bldg. 9th Floor, 15-13, Toganocho, Kita Ward, Osaka City 530-0056)
  329. Kansai Inter-media (FM CO・CO・LO:
  330. Kansai International Airport
  331. Kansai International Airport Stores (two Yojiya corners in the duty free shopping area)
  332. Kansai International Airport did not open yet at that time, and Kansai area was not fully ready to accept so many important persons.
  333. Kansai Interscholastic Ekiden relay race
  334. Kansai Kabuki
  335. Kansai Kabuki (Kabuki of the Kyoto and Osaka Area)
  336. Kansai Kabuki before World War II (Big Three Era)
  337. Kansai Kabuki declined rapidly after WWII.
  338. Kansai Kabuki had lost its center since he and Ganjiro died.
  339. Kansai Kabuki immediately after World War II
  340. Kansai Kabuki proved unlucky by comparison because of overlapping negative elements, including a lack of solidarity among actors and promoters and a drop in the number of sponsors because of the decline of Osaka's economy.
  341. Kansai Main Line
  342. Kansai Main Line (Yamatoji Line)
  343. Kansai Main Line (Yamatoji Line): JR Nanba Station -Kamo Station
  344. Kansai Main Line (generally Yamatoji Line in the west of Kamo Station (Kyoto Prefecture)
  345. Kansai Main Line: (the area of Kameyama Station (Mie Prefecture) - Iga Ueno Station) - Kamo Station (Kyoto Prefecture)
  346. Kansai Main Line: Okawara Station (Kyoto Prefecture) and Tsukigaseguchi Station
  347. Kansai ONISHI, who was a student of Sogen FUJIBAYASHI and a retainer of the Katagiri family, became a teacher of the tea ceremony in Osaka after Sekishu died.
  348. Kansai Railway Company
  349. Kansai Railway company was nationalized.
  350. Kansai Railway fiercely competed with the government-managed railway (the Tokaido Main Line) in the area between Nagoya and Osaka, but was nationalized in 1907.
  351. Kansai Railway laid the line (a part of the line purchased from other companies) from Nagoya Station to Kusatsu Station along old Tokaido and the line separated at Tsuge Station via Kizu Station (Kyoto Prefecture) to Amijima Station (now abolished) and Minatomachi Station (later JR Namba Station).
  352. Kansai Railway was built along the route in 1889.
  353. Kansai Railway was nationalized.
  354. Kansai Railway's Tsuge Station was established (when the Mikumo-Tsuge section was opened to traffic).
  355. Kansai Research Laboratory, NEC Corporation
  356. Kansai Science City
  357. Kansai Science City (Osaka Prefecture, Kyoto Prefecture and Nara Prefecture)
  358. Kansai Science City (to be referred to as Science city in the following) was constructed to promote creative academic and research activities as well as creating/dispatching of new industries and culture.
  359. Kansai Science City Campus (4-1-1 Kizugawadai, Kizugawa City, Kyoto Prefecture, 619-0225)
  360. Kansai Science City Campus (Kizugawa City, Kyoto Prefecture)
  361. Kansai Science City Internet Community
  362. Kansai Science City, Seika, Nishi-Kizu Area, Kyoto Prefecture 619-0282
  363. Kansai Soccer League (none of the teams designates the field as its home ground, but AS. Laranja Kyoto, Kyoto Shiko Club and FC Kyoto BAMB 1993 have played home games there.)
  364. Kansai Telecasting Corporation is a sub-key station of the Fuji News Network and Fuji Network System.
  365. Kansai University
  366. Kansai University (Graduate School)
  367. Kansai area
  368. Kansai district
  369. Kansai people eat okonomiyaki with a spatula by cutting it in sainome (diced) without using chopsticks, but many people from various regions as well as Kanto eat it by cutting it radially from the center like pizzas.
  370. Kansai region
  371. Kansai style
  372. Kansai style (western style)
  373. Kansai-Airport Line: all stations on the line
  374. Kansai-kan of the National Diet Library
  375. Kansai-kan: 10:00-18:00
  376. Kansai-style sukiyaki
  377. Kansaifu-okonomiyaki (Kansai-style savory pancake with various ingredients)
  378. Kansaizushi
  379. Kansaizushi is a general name of local sushi mainly in the Kansai region.
  380. Kansaizushi places importance on the taste of the rice and ingredients, not on their freshness, and the taste hardly changes when it is taken home.
  381. Kansan
  382. Kansan (year of birth and death unknown) was a monk during the Heian Period.
  383. Kansansui (dry landscape)
  384. Kansatsu Sogi Zen (Zen practice for Hinayana and Bodhisattva at earlier stages to see the learned teachings of Buddha)
  385. Kansatsushi (inspector)
  386. Kansatsushi refers to a government post which was established in Tang Dynasty China, in Yi Dynasty Korea, and in Japan in the early Heian period, for the purpose of inspecting the local administration.
  387. Kansatsushi was a nominal post for inspection, but, effectively held authority on the inside of Do.
  388. Kansatsushi was abolished and Sangi was revived.
  389. Kansatsushi was an important post on par with sangi.
  390. Kansei Bunsho are masterpieces created during the Kansei era (1789 -1801), at the ages of 27 to 38.
  391. Kansei Igaku no Kin (the Kansei Prohibition of Heterodox Studies)
  392. Kansei Igaku no Kin was an academic control performed during the Kansei Reforms in 1790, by a roju (senior councilor) of the Edo Shogunate, Sadanobu MATSUDAIRA.
  393. Kansei January 25, 1789 - February 5, 1801
  394. Kansei Railway Company took over 12 locomotives, 91 passenger coaches and 106 freight wagons.
  395. Kansei Railway Company: Type 93, Kasuga, Nos. 93 - 97
  396. Kansei Railway Company: Type 98, Mikasa, Nos. 93 - 104
  397. Kansei Reforms
  398. Kansei Reforms were substantially continued by these people.
  399. Kansei reki (Kansei calendar)
  400. Kanseirei (Kansei Calendar)
  401. Kansen-ji Temple in Suginami Ward, Tokyo.
  402. Kansenji
  403. Kansenji (a formal document issued by the highest administrative agency to a temple or a shrine): dated August 7 in the 3rd year of the Hogen era (April 27, 1156 to April 20, 1159)
  404. Kansenji (官宣旨)
  405. Kansenji served Kanpu and Kancho.
  406. Kansenji, also called "Benkankudashibumi," are oral decrees (called Kuzen) of a high-ranking court noble (called Shokei) of a Dajokan that officials of the Dajokan (called benkan) during the Heian period sent to Ritsuryo koku and temples.
  407. Kansenkutsu Cave (42 meters in depth)
  408. Kansetsu HASHIMOTO
  409. Kansetsu HASHIMOTO (November 10, 1883 - February 26, 1945) was a Japanese painter.
  410. Kansetsu HASHIMOTO, a Japanese-style painter who did not want to allow the teahouse to fall into decay, bought it as his own second residence in 1914, and later it became the temple as we know it today.
  411. Kansetsu-zakura (Cherry trees of Kansetsu)
  412. Kansha
  413. Kansha is further classified as Kanpeisha and Kokuheiha, both of which are further divided into the rankings of tai (great), chu (medium) and sho (small), respectively.
  414. Kansha is shrines that receive hohei (offering a wand with hemp and paper streamers to a Shinto god) from the country at Kinen-sai Festival (prayer service for a good crop) and Niiname-sai Festival (ceremonial offering by the Emperor of newly-harvested rice to the gods).
  415. Kanshi
  416. Kanshi (government official)
  417. Kanshi MATSU
  418. Kanshi MATSU (the first)
  419. Kanshi MATSU is a professional name of kabuki writer.
  420. Kanshi in Japan
  421. Kanshi in Korea, Vietnam and The Ryukyu Islands
  422. Kanshi is an authority or a government official in ancient Japan.
  423. Kanshi is roughly divided into kotai-shi and kintai-shi.
  424. Kanshi is traditional Chinese poetry.
  425. Kanshi was born as Chinese literature but later it also began to be produced in Japan when Chinese civilization was introduced.
  426. Kanshi, whose Emperor Goreizei passed away before her in 1068, underwent Shukke (enter the priesthood) in the same year.
  427. Kanshin
  428. Kanshin (also known as Kanjin) (1084 - April 2, 1153) was a Shingon sect priest in the late Heian period.
  429. Kanshin, the seventh head priest of the Kanshu-ji Temple, began the Kajuji-ryu (the Kanjuji line) based on the Kanshu-ji Temple.
  430. Kanshin, who was also known as 'Kaju-ji Homu,' engaged in Shingon Esoteric Buddhism and is considered to be the founder of the Kajuji-ryu, a branch of the Ono school of the Shingon Sect.
  431. Kanshin-ji Temple
  432. Kanshin-ji Temple in Osaka Prefecture: seated statue of Nyoirin Kannon (the Bodhisattva of Compassion)
  433. Kanshin-ji Temple in Osaka: The seated statue of wooden Fudo Myoo (the period of the Northern and Southern Courts, an important cultural property)
  434. Kanshitsu Shitenno ryuzo
  435. Kanshitsuzo
  436. Kanshitsuzo (dry lacquered wooden Buddha statues)
  437. Kanshitsuzo (literally, dry lacquer technique) is one of the oriental wood statue production techniques, in which a statue is formed by layering pieces of hemp cloth soaked in lacquer over a core, and a wood powder and lacquer mixture was thickly applied to create surface details.
  438. Kanshitsuzo has two types: 'Dakkatsu-kanshitsuzo,' the hollow dry lacquer technique, where pieces of hemp cloth soaked in lacquer are layered to a thickness of 1 cm; and 'mokushin-kanshitsuzo,' wood-core dry lacquer technique, which is a simplified version of the former dry lacquer technique.
  439. Kanshitu Yuima koji zazo (dry-lacquered sitting statue of Vimalakirti) - Nara period
  440. Kanshiukeoi (actions based upon the Kanshiukeoisei system) and the inheritance of such family businesses came to appear widely in the Kizoku society during the eleventh century and later.
  441. Kansho (December 27, 1465) - February 28, 1466
  442. Kansho December 21, 1460 - (July 19, 1464)
  443. Kansho RIN
  444. Kansho RIN (years of birth and death unknown) was a Japanese tenkokuka (artist of seal engraving) in the mid Edo period.
  445. Kanshofu sho
  446. Kanshojo
  447. Kanshojo was a great role that required grace and dignity, and historically famous actors such as Danjuro ICHIKAWA (ninth generation), Nizaemon KATAOKA (11th generation), Utaemon NAKAMURA (fifth generation), Ganjiro NAKAMURA (first generation), and Koshiro MATSUMOTO (seventh generation) played the role.
  448. Kanshoku (Government Post)
  449. Kanshoku (government post) means the posts of government officials.
  450. Kanshoku (government posts)
  451. Kanshoku Hisho
  452. Kanshoku is a certain duty allocated to each government official, and a position filled by the government official with responsibility.
  453. Kanshoku is the positions in government organizations.
  454. Kanshoku means Kan, which is general classifications of duties undertaken by government officials, and Shoku, which is specific subclassifications of duties.
  455. Kanshori (Zhongli Quan)
  456. Kanshoshi (Han Xiang Zi)
  457. Kanshu
  458. Kanshu (945-August 17, 1008) was a priest of the Tendai sect in the mid Heian period.
  459. Kanshu (cold sake)
  460. Kanshu Elementary School, Kyoto City
  461. Kanshu Renmei' fell apart at the end of July, resulting in the complete closure of Arashi Kanjuro Productions (the first period of Kan Pro) and all of the actors and directors went different ways, joining various major studios (other than Makino) and live theaters.
  462. Kanshu entered the temple on Mt. Hiei and became a Chigo (child in Buddhist possession) at the age of 11, afterwards becoming a priest and receiving the kanjo (initiation of a succession where water is poured onto the successor's head) from Yokei in 985.
  463. Kanshu studied under Seiyu as well.
  464. Kanshun
  465. Kanshun (978 - October 9, 1057) was a Buddhist monk of the Tendai sect who lived during the mid Heian period.
  466. Kanshusai
  467. Kanshusai managed to escape from peril, but the sacrifice he made was great.
  468. Kanso (submission of report to the Emperor) was performed on the occasion of Kansei (cabinet council held in Daijokan office) or Jin no Sadame (cabinet council held in Konoefu (Headquarters of Inner Palace Guards)).
  469. Kanso Nenbutsu (観想念仏)/Invocation of the Buddha's name
  470. Kanso Nenbutsu (観相念仏)' (to ponder the figure of Buddha)
  471. Kanso dofu (dried tofu)
  472. Kanso no Shushi' (seed of contemplation) (a work that incorporates shomyo [chanting by priests at Buddhist ceremonies].)
  473. Kanso' (submission of reports to the Emperor from Daijokan (the Grand Council of State) in the Heian Period)
  474. Kansu-bon (a rolled scroll), in the possession of the Imperial Household Archives, Katsura no miya manuscript
  475. Kansubon were popularly made and used in China, Korean Peninsula, Japan and other East Asian countries, as well as even in ancient Egypt where some similar examples were reported.
  476. Kansuke Masatoki NAKAMURA
  477. Kansuke NAKA
  478. Kansuke YAMAMOTO
  479. Kansuke YAMAMOTO and Nobuharu BABA proposed the plan to divide their forces into two troops, organizing a separate large-scaled troop..
  480. Kansuke YAMAMOTO, a strategist who served Shingen TAKEDA, was the younger brother of Sadamasa YAMAMOTOKAZUMA, the 11th generation descendant of Sadaoku and was an attendant of Mino no kami (Governor of Mino Province),Yorinari TOKI.
  481. Kansuke YAMAMOTO, who excelled in the art of warfare but was aging seeking for a lord to dedicate himself, had his eyes on the Takeda Family of Kai Province.
  482. Kantan in the Later Han described the importance of Kin in "Shinron" (literally, 'new theory') and so did Osho (a person in Houhan in China) in "Fuzokutsu" (a book about public morals).
  483. Kantanotoko: This mask is used in "Kantan" (The Pillow of Kantan) and also used to represent shintai.
  484. Kantaro NAKAMURA
  485. Kantaro NAKAMURA (founder of the Nakamura lineage)
  486. Kantaro NAKAMURA II
  487. Kantaro NAKAMURA was the stage name of several Kabuki actors.
  488. Kantaro SUZUKI, the 42nd prime minister, Chairman of the Privy Council, Grand Chamberlain, department director of the Navy Department, navarch of the combined fleet, and full admiral
  489. Kantaro SUZUKI, who held the positions of admiral in the Imperial Japanese Navy, Chairman of the Privy Council and Prime Minister of Japan, was his first son.
  490. Kantekijo: A room or a shed at the side of the azuchi.
  491. Kanten (agar, or agar agar)
  492. Kanten is cut into cubes for use in anmitsu (a bowl of sweets containing boiled beans, cubes of agar gelatin and bits of fruit with a sweet syrup poured over them).
  493. Kanten is made by freeze-drying the tokoroten outdoors.
  494. Kanten is produced in a season of severe cold, from December to February of the following year.
  495. Kanten is used to make solid media for culturing plant tissues and microorganisms.
  496. Kanten, as sold at markets, is produced through repeated freezing and drying in a naturally cold climate during the winter.
  497. Kanto
  498. Kanto (government service) of the family head was Uma no kami (Captain of the Right Division of Bureau of Horses) or Umanosuke (deputy minister of the institution for the horse care), therefore, the family started to be called Tenkyu family from a Tang name of the Kanto.
  499. Kanto (the festival with demonstration of long poles hanging many lanterns) (Akita City, Akita Prefecture)
  500. Kanto Bugyo
  501. Kanto Gobunkoku
  502. Kanto Gobunkoku also included the provinces ruled by the Kamakura regional government, installed by the Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) in the Muromachi period.
  503. Kanto Gobunkoku during the Kamakura period
  504. Kanto Gobunkoku was the group of provinces ruled and administered by Shogun families (Kamakuradono) during the Kamakura period.
  505. Kanto Headquarters (7-8, Owadacho 4-chome, Hachioji City, Tokyo Prefecture 192-0045)
  506. Kanto Jissetsu
  507. Kanto Kanrei Norizane UESUGI, who was the head of Yamanouchi-Uesugi family at this time, made his mark on history as the one who restored the Ashikaga School.
  508. Kanto Kubo (Quasi-Shogunate)
  509. Kanto Moshitsugi reported the requests from the Kamakura bakufu and negotiated with the bakufu regarding the important government affairs, together with Moshitsugi.
  510. Kanto Region
  511. Kanto Regional Management
  512. Kanto area
  513. Kanto bugyo during the Kamakura bakufu:
  514. Kanto bugyo in the Muromachi bakufu:
  515. Kanto bugyo was a post held by an officer in the Kamakura bakufu or Muromachi bakufu (both of which were Japanese feudal governments headed by a shogun) who would confer ranks and titles on gokenin (immediate vassals of the shogun).
  516. Kanto bugyo was originally set up as a personnel system for the Kamakura bakufu.
  517. Kanto daki' (関東煮) has changed independently of other forms of Oden, such that the soup stock used for 'Kanto daki' is now extracted from konbu (a kind of kelp used to make Japanese soup stock), whale, or cow line meat, and light-colored soy sauce is now used.
  518. Kanto domains - manors whose honjo (proprietor or guarantor of manor) was shogun.
  519. Kanto gobunkoku - provincial territories belonging to the Kamakura Bakufu.
  520. Kanto gokunyuchi - manors and provincial lands for which the shogun had the right to recommend Jito.
  521. Kanto goseibaichi - provinces, manors and kokugaryo for which the shogun family possessed the power to appoint/dismiss Jito.
  522. Kanto lantern festival (January 28, 1980; Akita City; Akita-shi Kanto Kai [Akita City Kanto Association])
  523. Kanto moshitsugi
  524. Kanto poles (Akita City)
  525. Kanto region
  526. Kanto region (Kan hasshu) where a lot of Kenjutsu dojo (hall used for swordplay training) were located and Satsuma/Tosa province which actively participated in the movement to overthrow the shogunate are known as the places from which many expert swordsmen hailed.
  527. Kanto region: Kazumasu TAKIGAWA was appointed as commander in chief of the region, and Nagayoshi MORI and Hidetaka KAWAJIRI were assigned as yoriki.
  528. Kanto region: Obsidian is produced in Kozu-shima Island in the offshore of the Pacific Ocean.
  529. Kanto shinshishoryo - manors and kokugaryo for which the shogun possessed the power to appoint and dismiss Jito.
  530. Kanto style
  531. Kanto style (eastern style)
  532. Kanto-daibutsu zoeiryotosen
  533. Kanto-hachi-yakata
  534. Kanto-shu
  535. Kanto-style sukiyaki
  536. Kantoi (simple type of clothing consisting of a large piece of cloth with a hole in the middle for the head)
  537. Kantojo (官途状) is a letter which was used after the Muromachi period which stated, that a vassal who distinguished himself in a battle was allowed by his lord to use a specific government post as his private name.
  538. Kantojo functioned as one of the reward grants, similar to increase in territory.
  539. Kantoku (1044 - 1046)
  540. Kantoku (1044 -1046)
  541. Kantoku-no Shoen Seiri-rei 1045 Emperor Goreizei Suspended only the manors that were established while the previous kokushi held office.
  542. Kantototokufu (Japan's Guandong Governor-General Office) and South Manchuria Railways Company (Mantetsu) were installed for the southern Liaodong Peninsula (Guandong) and the Chinese Eastern Railway in south of Changchun, respectively, that Japan had received under the conditions stipulated by the Treaty of Portsmouth of 1905.
  543. Kantoya was ran by Yoken's relatives, its originator being Tsugukazu FUJIMURA, Yoken's uncle; Kantoya was temporarily discontinued after Seisai in spite of successions by adopted sons, but it was later restored.
  544. Kanu (kabuki)
  545. Kanuchinotsukasa
  546. Kanuma Imamiya-jinja Shrine Festival float parade (February 20, 2003; Kanuma City; Kanuma Imamiya Tsuke-matsuri Hozonkai [Kanuma Imamiya Tsuke-matsuri Festival Preservation Association])
  547. Kanya intervened to calm down the fight but Sojuro couldn't come to terms with Danjuro so, their relationship worsened more than ever before.
  548. Kanyaimimi no mikoto, a son of Emperor Jinmu, was the ancestor of the clan and Iotake, a grandson of Kanyaimimi no mikoto, was appointed Shinanonokuni no miyatsuko during the reign of Emperor Seimu.
  549. Kanyaku Nihon no koten, Shogakukan.
  550. Kanyo "Insho" (Record of seal)
  551. Kanzaburo KATSUMOTO
  552. Kanzaburo NAKAMURA
  553. Kanzaburo NAKAMURA (the 10th)
  554. Kanzaburo NAKAMURA (the 11th)
  555. Kanzaburo NAKAMURA (the 12th)
  556. Kanzaburo NAKAMURA (the 12th) used this name after he retired.
  557. Kanzaburo NAKAMURA (the 13th)
  558. Kanzaburo NAKAMURA (the 15th)
  559. Kanzaburo NAKAMURA (the 16th)
  560. Kanzaburo NAKAMURA (the 17th)
  561. Kanzaburo NAKAMURA (the 18th)
  562. Kanzaburo NAKAMURA (the eighth)
  563. Kanzaburo NAKAMURA (the fifth)
  564. Kanzaburo NAKAMURA (the first)
  565. Kanzaburo NAKAMURA (the fourth)
  566. Kanzaburo NAKAMURA (the ninth)
  567. Kanzaburo NAKAMURA (the second)
  568. Kanzaburo NAKAMURA (the seventeenth) and Kanzaburo NAKAMURA (the eighteenth) are playing two roles quicky changing with Danshichi.
  569. Kanzaburo NAKAMURA (the seventh)
  570. Kanzaburo NAKAMURA (the sixth)
  571. Kanzaburo NAKAMURA (the third)
  572. Kanzaburo NAKAMURA is a Kabuki (traditional drama performed by male actors) actor's professional name.
  573. Kanzaburo NAKAMURA' was initially a professional name of Zamoto (leader and manager of a theatrical company) of Nakamura-za Theater, which was one of Edo's three licensed kabuki theaters, but in later ages, Zamoto often became actors, or actors additionally became Zamoto.
  574. Kanzaburo NAKAMURA, the first (1598 - June 9, 1658) was a kabuki actor in early Edo period.
  575. Kanzaburo XVII
  576. Kanzaemon IBAYA/Senzaburo IBAYA (Ibaya/Ibasen)
  577. Kanzaemon declined repeatedly but as his host insisted, he was left with no choice.
  578. Kanzaemon sheathed his sword and before leaving, seated himself before the host and said, "Please know that this is the way the samurai fights."
  579. Kanzaemon was known as a man of great strength.
  580. Kanzake (warmed sake)
  581. Kanzake is warmed alcoholic beverage.
  582. Kanzaki District, Hizen Province.
  583. Kanzaki Manor originated from a 690-cho (approximately 75,272 square meters) area that became a chokushiden (imperial territory) in the year 836 before becoming a manor in 1015 and going on to be inherited by successive emperors and retired emperors.
  584. Kanzaki Manor was a center of trade between Japan and Song Dynasty China during the Heian period.
  585. Kanzaki Manor was divided up to provide land plots which were granted as rewards during the Mongol invasion attempts against Japan, and by the Northern and Southern Courts period had lost all status as a manor - existing in name only.
  586. Kanzaki Saniwa no Hama (Kanzaki Saniwa Beach)
  587. Kanzaki Seaside Resort
  588. Kanzaki no Sho (Kanzaki Manor)
  589. Kanzaki no Sho (Kanzaki Manor) was a manor located in Hizen Province from the Heian period to the Muromachi period.
  590. Kanzaki somen: Kanzaki City, Saga Prefecture.
  591. Kanzaki swimming beach
  592. Kanzaki was under the enfeoffment by the Taira family since the time of TAIRA no Tadamori who was interested in the trade between Japan and the Sung Dynasty in China.
  593. Kanzaki-no-sho: estate of Kongobu-ji Temple.
  594. Kanzaki-no-sho: estate of retired emperor.
  595. Kanzamashi ni naru'
  596. Kanzan Egen
  597. Kanzan Egen (1277 - January 19, 1361) was a monk of the Rinzai sect of Buddhism from the latter stages of the Kamakura period to the Northern and Southern Courts period (Japan).
  598. Kanzan Egen's style of Zen Buddhism was strict and he lived his life to the utmost level of simplicity.
  599. Kanzan Jittoku ("Shinshosetsu," January 1916).
  600. Kanzan Jittoku-zu (Kousho-ji Temple, Kyoto) designated as an important cultural property, on loan to the Kyoto National Museum
  601. Kanzan SHIMOMURA: "Ki no Aida no Aki" (Autumn among Trees)
  602. Kanzan YAMADA
  603. Kanzan YAMADA (male, 1856 - December 26, 1918) was a Japanese Tenkoku artist (artist of seal engraving) of the Meiji period.
  604. Kanzan YAMADA, Shonen MATSUKI, Chosei YAMAMOTO, Koo UWABE, Seisho TANAKA, Kanun EGAWA, Kansho TASHIRO, Baiha HIGAKI, Keiun KAWASAKI, Uchiku KAWAMURA, Kitsuen KITAGAWA are disciples of him.
  605. Kanzan houyu zu' (Picture of visiting a friend in the cold mountains) 1750
  606. Kanzan was a legend, who was said to have lived on Mt. Tendai during Tang, and has been often used as a good subject for Suiboku-ga.
  607. Kanzan was not particular about formalities, the maintenance or the management of Myoshin-ji Temple but taught his students strictly; Juo Sohitsu was the only hoshi (successor who is in charge of handing the sect's lore).
  608. Kanzan's Tenkoku was known for its dynamic style following the orthodox school of Fuyo KO, and he proclaimed himself as Fuyo KO the fifth.
  609. Kanzan's teaching of Zen was flourished greatly by Hakuin and has been passed on up to the present time while other branches of the Rinzai sect died out.
  610. Kanzan, Hironari, Shunso, Buzan and others then followed Tenshin and were busily involved in the establishment and management, investing their own funds.
  611. Kanzan-zu (painting of Kanzan) by Kao (personal possession, national treasure) - a portrait painted by Genhitsu-tai (art of simplicity, painted with fewer brush strokes).
  612. Kanzangakuin
  613. Kanzangakuin Yamashina Library
  614. Kanzangakuin Yamashina bunko
  615. Kanzashi
  616. Kanzashi appeared in traditional customs or literature
  617. Kanzashi came into use as hair ornamentation during the Azuchi-Momoyama period when women's hairstyle gradually changed from long and straight hairstyle called 'tarekami' to various kinds of 'nihongami' (Japanese coiffure).
  618. Kanzashi is a hair ornamentation used by Japanese women.
  619. Kanzashi was most popular during the middle of the Edo period and ornament artisans using their refined techniques specializing in hair ornaments produced various kinds of kanzashi, such as hirate-kanzashi (kanzashi of flattened metal), tama-kanzashi (kanzashi with balls), hana-kanzashi (flower kanzashi) and birabira-kanzashi (kanzashi with hanging ornaments).
  620. Kanzashi were produced based not only upon seasonal flowers or events, but also complicated traditional rules.
  621. Kanzashi were used for various purposes during the Edo period and the idea has been passed down that kanzashi was also used for self-defense.
  622. Kanzashi which was used in Ryukyu's old martial arts was called jifa.
  623. Kanzashi with an ear pick already existed in the Kofun period (tumulus period).
  624. Kanze Dayu Kakiage/Konparu Hachizaemon Kakiage
  625. Kanze Hisao Zeami wo yomu (Hisao KANZE reads Zeami) (edited by Tatsuko OGIWARA), Heibonsha library, 2001
  626. Kanze Style (561), Hosho Style (270), Kongo Style (100), Komparu Style (120), Kita Style (54)
  627. Kanze Style (Kanze-za)
  628. Kanze family head
  629. Kanze-ryu (Kanze School)
  630. Kanze-ryu has close relationship with Kyomai Inoue-ryu.
  631. Kanze-ryu is one of the schools in Nohgaku theater
  632. Kanze-ryu shite-kata (main roles of Kanze school).
  633. Kanzebon, Nukigakibon (the extraction of the Kanze version)
  634. Kanzen Choaku
  635. Kanzen Choaku Nozoki Karakuri (literally, encouraging good and chastising evil peep-show box) (1862), which is commonly called MURAI Choan (referring to an evil doctor Choan MURAI).
  636. Kanzen Choaku is a compound word made up of four characters: 勧(kan), 善(zen), 懲(cho) and 悪(aku) and means encouraging good and punishing evil.
  637. Kanzen Choaku was often adopted in the literature of the late Edo period and especially can be seen in fictional novels, popular novels, kabuki plays etc.
  638. Kanzenchoaku Nishiki-ga Shinbun' (poetic-justice newspaper with nishiki-ga therein)
  639. Kanzeon Bosatsu (Buddhist Goddess of Mercy): 18th of each month
  640. Kanzeon Bosatsu is often assumed to be a female, as in the term 'Jibo (affectionate mother) Kannon.'
  641. Kanzeon-ji Temple (Tendai Sect, Dazaifu City, Fukuoka Prefecture)
  642. Kanzeon-ji Temple in Fukuoka Prefecture
  643. Kanzeza troupe looked stable having acquired the excellent successors.
  644. Kanzo UCHIMURA and Inazo NITOBE were Christians, educators and thinkers.
  645. Kanzoku of the Hokkaido Development Commission
  646. Kanzoku of the Hokkaido Development Commission referred to a person who belonged to the Commission to be engaged in reclamation work but did not have to give up his or her social status as a warrior class and even given necessary funds for relocation.
  647. Kanzukuri (Kanjikomi) that uses an area's naturally low winter temperature without incorporating modern ventilation systems, has been handed down or revived in various areas, but sake made with such methods is rarely called 'kanshu' nowadays.
  648. Kanzukuri (sake brewing during winter)
  649. Kanzukuri is the name of a Japanese sake brewing technique and applies to those made in winter when the air temperature is low.
  650. Kao (written seal mark) of Mitsutsugu Shosaburo GOTO of kin-za was cast on the reverse side of Tenpo-tsuho.
  651. Kao (written seal mark) of Shozaburo Mitsutsugu GOTO of kin-za was cast on the back side of this Tenpo Tsuho.
  652. Kao April 8, 1169 - April 21, 1171
  653. Kao Ochi
  654. Kao developed rapidly and took the place of kanin which had lost authority.
  655. Kao no Goso
  656. Kao no goso (force against a person of power)
  657. Kao no goso refers a direct petition by Enryaku-ji Temple's daishu (residing monks) demanding the proprietor of the Owari Province FUJIWARA no Narichika into exile on January 18, 1170.
  658. Kao's life is not known other than his signature of 'Kao' on his work, but there is a widely-accepted theory which considers him as the same person as Sonen KAO, a Zen priest who went to Yuan.
  659. Kaohsiung (高雄) Butokuden (Kaohsiung City)
  660. Kaoku Monkyo
  661. Kaomise
  662. Kaomise provided 'kaomise banzuke' or a ranking list of actors that appeared.
  663. Kaomise refers to the first kabuki performance played by new actors following an annul renewal of actors.
  664. Kaomise soken (kabuki viewing by a group of geisha in the hanamachi)
  665. Kaori fukei 100-sen (100 best aromatic landscapes) 'Sake Breweries in Fushimi'
  666. Kaori ga hiraku'
  667. Kaori-gobo burdock (flavory edible burdock)
  668. Kaoru
  669. Kaoru (also called Kaoru no Kimi): Officially he is the second son of Hikaru Genji, but in fact he was the son of Kashiwagi born by Onna San no Miya.
  670. Kaoru (also called Kaoru no Kimi): Officially he is the second son of Hikaru Genji, but in fact, he is the son of Kashiwagi and Onna San no Miya.
  671. Kaoru (or Totaro) ASANO
  672. Kaoru ASANO
  673. Kaoru ASANO (year of birth unknown - 1867?) was a Shoshi shirabeyaku ken kansatsu (Shinsengumi's organizational post for investigating movements of the opponents and keeping the Shinsengumi members under control) of the Shinsengumi (a special force that guarded Kyoto during the end of Tokugawa Shogunate).
  674. Kaoru INOUE
  675. Kaoru INOUE (January 16, 1836 - September 1, 1915) was a Japanese feudal samurai retainer of the Choshu clan, statesman, and businessman.
  676. Kaoru INOUE and others greeted the admiral at Mitajiri and the next day meeting between Takachika MORI and his son, and King was realized at the admiral room in an English warship.
  677. Kaoru INOUE's troops in charge of Geishu-guchi advanced up close to Kokutai-ji Temple in Hiroshima, where the shogunate's main camp took position.
  678. Kaoru INOUE, who had left the government to start a business in Osaka at the time, was concerned about this situation, and with the recognition of the necessity of cooperation between Okubo, Kido and Itagaki to break the political chaos, he attempted to mediate between them with his sworn friend, Hirobumi ITO.
  679. Kaoru OSANAI mentioned that `glaring at the sky, which is meaningless, is a typical thing that Takatoki would do,'
  680. Kaoru YOSANO, a member of the House of Representatives and the former Minister of International Trade and Industry, the Minister of State for Economicand Fiscal Policy and Financial Services, and the Chairman of Policy Research Council of Liberal Democratic Party (and the Chief Cabinet Secretary of the Abe Administration in 2007) is Akiko's grandson.
  681. Kaoru actively organized the Buddhist memorial service after 49 days of Ukifune's death at a temple in Mt. Uji.
  682. Kaoru also knows this and grieves over her death deeply.
  683. Kaoru and Kurodo no Shosho (Chamberlain Lieutenant) who was Yugiri (Evening Mist)'s fifth son were also Oigimi's suitors.
  684. Kaoru and Nioumiya visit the Hachi no Miya's residence to make a call of condolence, but the daughters feel so sad that they will not open up to anybody.
  685. Kaoru couldn't help feeling embarrassed to see the vivid handwriting of Kashiwagi, who had been dying, but pleased about Onna Sannomiya's childbirth.
  686. Kaoru goes to Yokawa and asks sozu to meet Ukifune to no avail, so he hands Ukifune's younger brother Kogimi a letter asking her to return to the secular life.
  687. Kaoru is a fictional character who appears in Murasaki Shikibu's novel "Genji Monogatari."
  688. Kaoru learned the secrets concerning the circumstances of his own birth.
  689. Kaoru leaves Yokawa still loving Ukifune.
  690. Kaoru left Ukifune unattended at a villa located in Uji City and seldom visited her.
  691. Kaoru met Hachi no Miya's princesses, and lost Oigimi who he had fallen in love with.
  692. Kaoru noticed Naka no kimi left behind, and stayed up all night talking with her.
  693. Kaoru proceeded with preparations for receiving Ukifune in Kyoto.
  694. Kaoru set Ukifune up in a secret residence.
  695. Kaoru tells his love for Oigimi again in vain, while Oigimi hopes that Naka no Kimi and Kaoru will get married.
  696. Kaoru told Nioumiya about the daughters in Uji, then Nioumiya got passionately interested in them.
  697. Kaoru told the truth to Oigimi, and urged her to marry him, but she did not accept it.
  698. Kaoru tried to see Oigimi with the aid of a nyobo (a court lady), but it was an old nyobo called Ben who appeared in front of him instead.
  699. Kaoru tries to arrange a marriage between Naka no Kimi and Niou Miya, while he himself confesses his love for Oigimi, but is refused.
  700. Kaoru visited Yokawa, deep in Mt. Hiei, and asked sozu (a prelate) in detail about a woman who had become a priest at Ono.
  701. Kaoru was an early age when Akiko died, but after he ran unsuccessfully for his first election as a member of the House of Representatives, he published the reprint of his grandmother's collection of poetry "Midaregami" while he was preparing for the next election.
  702. Kaoru was convinced that the woman in question was Ukifune (The Tale of Genji), and felt as if he had had a bad dream and shed tears.
  703. Kaoru was naturally attracted by the daughters who were innocent, but elegant and graceful.
  704. Kaoru was promoted to Gon Dainagon (provisional major counselor) and concurrently Udaisho (Major Captain of the Right Division of Inner Palace Guards), then married Onnaninomiya.
  705. Kaoru went to Nijoin to have a conversation with Naka no kimi while the cherry blossoms were in full bloom.
  706. Kaoru' was not his real name, but a nickname based on the fact that he had an indefinable sweet scent by nature.
  707. Kaoru's personality had a strong influence on the tales of both the Heian and Kamakura periods later.
  708. Kaoru, a main character of the third part
  709. Kaoru, age twenty-four, around spring.
  710. Kaoru, age twenty-three in spring (February) to the summer of twenty-four.
  711. Kaoru, being burdened by the secrets concerning his birth, regards Hachi no Miya's way of living as ideal, and often visits his residence, coming to feel deeply attracted to Oigimi, his eldest daughter.
  712. Kaoru, from age twenty to twenty-two.
  713. Kaoru, who came to know him through Ajari (a master in esoteric Buddhism; a high priest) in Ujiyama, was impressed by Hachi no Miya's solitary spiritual pursuits, and began to visit him, admiring him more and more.
  714. Kaoru, who could not forget late Oigimi, reluctantly agreed to it.
  715. Kaoru, who could not marry Oigimi, grieved deeply, and secluded himself in Uji to be in mourning.
  716. Kaoru, who had a strong pessimistic view of life, got interested in Hachi no Miya, 'the saint who is still in this world', began correspondence with him and later he himself paid a visit to Uji and deepened friendship with him.
  717. Kaoru, who knew Oigimi's intention, thought of marrying Naka no kimi to Nioumiya.
  718. Kaoru, who was confining himself at Ishiyama-dera Temple at the time, came to know the incident after the funeral.
  719. Kappa (water imp), snakes, and dragons are among those symbolizing suijin.
  720. Kappa Beer Brewery
  721. Kappa Country
  722. Kappa Gallery
  723. Kappa Garden
  724. Kappa KO
  725. Kappa KO (1724 - 1776) was a composer of Chinese poems and Confucian scholar in the mid Edo period.
  726. Kappa Sake Brewery
  727. Kappa Shop
  728. Kappa Tengoku (paradise)
  729. Kappa was his appellation.
  730. Kappa-maki: the nori-maki with small pieces or strips of cucumber placed at the core.
  731. Kappa: Cucumber
  732. Kappa: gristle of chicken breast just below matsuba.
  733. Kappamaki: Hosomaki using cucumber as a filling
  734. Kappazushi (Headquarters: Saitama City in Saitama Prefecture, the first section of Tokyo Stock Exchange, 307 shops as of July, 2008)
  735. Kappogi
  736. Kappogi (coverall apron), Monpe (women's work pants), and Monsura (women's work pants)
  737. Kappogi is a kind of apron originated in Japan and mainly worn over wafuku (Japanese traditional clothes).
  738. Kappu-ramen is produced and sold overseas as well.
  739. Kappumen (cup-packaged instant noodles)
  740. Kappumen indicates the item consisting of instant noodles such as dried noodles and fresh noodles put into a container usable as tableware and the attached ingredients.
  741. Kara Bran rarely occurs.
  742. Kara Hafu (literally, Tang gable)
  743. Kara Railway wa-bu 3
  744. Kara domari (Matogata-cho, Himeji City, Hyogo Prefecture, Himeji port, later)
  745. Kara hafu has a characteristic Japanese shape which is a rising arch shaped roof on a kirizuma gable with the addition of an original form of gable boarding.
  746. Kara monogatari (Tales of China) is a collection of Japanese adaptations of ancient Chinese stories in the form of uta monogatari (poem-tale).
  747. Kara no kami - god worshipped by clans from Korea
  748. Kara of karaoke stands for 'karappo (empty)' and 'oke' stands for 'orchestra,' and the term started to be used in the broadcasting scene indicating use of tapes and records instead of live performance by an orchestra.
  749. Kara-e paintings began to be drawn on tsuitate shoji (an original form of fusuma), folding screens and oshitsuke-kabe (a fixed and unmoving fusuma which is used as a wall), and in the mid-ninth centuries yamato-e paintings began to be drawn.
  750. Kara-hashi Bridge of Seta
  751. Kara-mon Chokugan (Imperial scroll pertaining to the kara-mon gate): Written by Emperor Gokashiwabara, 'Ogurayama.'
  752. Kara-mon Gate
  753. Kara-mon Gate (National treasure) - Said to be a remnant of Jurakudai.
  754. Kara-mon gate
  755. Kara-mon gate: Kanjodo (The hall for holding the ceremony to pour holy water on the head of a monk) (Important Cultural Property), Kara-mon gate (Important Cultural Property), Daishi-do Hall (hall for the Great Teacher) (Important Cultural Property), 長日-goma-do Hall and so on.
  756. Kara-yo was used in the construction of Zen temples and should therefore be referred to as "zenshu-yo".'
  757. Kara-zukuri style (a term concerning architecture)
  758. Karaage
  759. Karaage in Nakatsu City, Oita Prefecture
  760. Karaage in various places
  761. Karaage is a popular food in Japan, and people eat it on a variety of occasions, for example, as a side dish in a boxed lunch, a side dish to go with alcohol and as a dish at a children's birthday party.
  762. Karabashi
  763. Karabitsu (six-legged Chinese-style chest) - Kyobako (a box in which Buddhist scriptures are kept) of Dai Hannyakyo sutra from the Kamakura period, and it is said that Imperial prince Daitonomiya Moriyoshi of Nancho (Southern Dynasty) (Japan) concealed himself to escape from danger when he was fleeing from Kasagi to Yoshino.
  764. Karacho has about 600 printing blocks.
  765. Karafuto
  766. Karafuto Agency (Karafuto-Cho) was a regional administrative agency, which controlled Karafuto under Japanese possession.
  767. Karafuto Agency Police
  768. Karafuto Bank
  769. Karafuto District Court
  770. Karafuto East Line: Otomari Port Station - Koton Station (414.4km) : Branch line Ochiai Station (Karafuto-Cho) - Sakaehama Station (10.3km) : Freight Line Sakaehama Station - Sakaehama Kaigan (coast) Station (1.8km)
  771. Karafuto Gokoku-jinja Shrine
  772. Karafuto Igaku Senmon Gakko (Karafuto Vocational School of Medicine)
  773. Karafuto Jiji Shinbun
  774. Karafuto Mainichi Shinbun
  775. Karafuto Nichinichi Shinbun
  776. Karafuto Nippo
  777. Karafuto Prison
  778. Karafuto Prison Maoka Prison Branch
  779. Karafuto Saikai Shinpo
  780. Karafuto Seinen (youth) Normal School
  781. Karafuto Shikuka Jiho
  782. Karafuto Shinbun-sha (affiliated with Yomiuri Newspaper) existed as a local paper.
  783. Karafuto Shinpo
  784. Karafuto Shoken
  785. Karafuto West Line: Honto Station - Kushunnai Station (170.1km) : Freight Line Honto Station - Hama Honto Station (1.3km) : Freight Line Maoka Station (Karafuto) - Hama Maoka Station (1.8km)
  786. Karafuto Youth Normal School
  787. Karafuto administrative division (July 1, 1929-August 1945)
  788. Karafuto e no Tabi (Trip to Karafuto) by Fumiko HAYASHI
  789. Karafuto-Cho (Karafuto Agency)
  790. Karafuto-Cho Karafuto Normal School
  791. Karafuto-Cho Railway (merged into Ministry of Railway in 1943, later came under control of the Ministry of Communications)
  792. Karafuto-Cho was divided into four branch offices (shicho).
  793. Karafuto-Cho weather station
  794. Karafuto-cho Karafuto Normal School
  795. Karafuto-jinja Shrine
  796. Karagimo
  797. Karaginu
  798. Karaginu (Chinese Jacket) (koto)
  799. Karaginu (a waist-length robe worn at the top): No color is provided, however, futaeorimono (a fabric with another pattern woven from other threads on a patterned fabric) (sha (gauze) in summer) is used for nikyu (the fourth level of status of Shinto priests) and above, with mon (a pattern) woven by nuitoriori (a weave with which another pattern is woven on a patterned fabric as if it is embroidered).
  800. Karaginu Dress Code
  801. Karaginu were not worn over the osode, and hire (something like a robe of feathers) did not exist, and soeobi were tied on as an accessory.
  802. Karaginu' (唐衣) is one of the types of kimono (Japanese traditional clothing) that comprises a juni-hitoe (twelve-layered ceremonial kimono).
  803. Karaginu: a short-length jacket that was used as a part of the costume for nyobo.
  804. Karagoromo' (唐衣) is a sokyoku (koto music) song title.
  805. Karahafu-demado bay windows were installed on the third floor, which is actually an attic, designed with consideration for lighting.
  806. Karahashi (a maid housed in the inner rooms of the shogun's palace called O-oku)
  807. Karahashi (date of birth and death unknown) was a maid housed in O-oku (the inner rooms of the shogun's palace) of the Edo bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  808. Karahashi Takahata-cho -> Umekoji Takahata-cho
  809. Karahashi described in fictions
  810. Karahashi district belongs to Minami Ward since 1955 when the ward was established.
  811. Karahisashi no kuruma: the highest grade of gissha with a roof shaped like a karahafu (cusped gable) zukuri style.
  812. Karaishin (the above 6 aggressive souls and also known as SUGAWARA no Michizane).
  813. Karajime (Cold forging)
  814. Karajishi-zu (picture of Chinese lions) (Choden-ji Temple, Mie), designated as an important cultural property
  815. Karajishi-zu Byobu - Kunaicho Sannomaru Shozokan (The Museum of the Imperial Collections)
  816. Karakami (imported Chinese paper) is used and the colors include white, light blue, reddish yellow, and light brown, in all of which grains are put with a wide variety of patterns.
  817. Karakami means a surface paper printed patterns and many materials are pasted for groundwork of fusuma-shoji.
  818. Karakami was made in the following process; sealed up by pasting the mixture of whitewash (a white pigment made of white lead and a powder made by baking shells was used after the Muromachi period) and glue, and mica powder was printed on it by using printing block of patterns such as arabesque and tortoiseshells.
  819. Karakami' refers to torinoko paper on which patterns are printed by woodblock.
  820. Karakasa-kozo (A Japanese popular monster)
  821. Karakasa-kozo (It is also inscribed in different manners such as in all hiragana, one of the Japanese phonetic characters, or in all kanji, Chinese characters) is a yokai (supernatural beings) into which an old umbrella changed.
  822. Karaki (imported wood) was mainly used as material in the past, but the product made of ivory is regarded as the best today.
  823. Karaki Butsudan
  824. Karako Kagi Ruins
  825. Karako Kagi pond was built.
  826. Karako was a common name for a child whose mother was a Korean national.
  827. Karako, having been warned by OKAI no Sukune that Oiwa might try to deprive him of his troops, also had conflicts with Oiwa.
  828. Karako-Kagi site (Tawaramoto-cho, Nara Prefecture)
  829. Karakoromu Suso ni toritsuki Naku kora wo Okiteso kinuya Hahanashi ni shite
  830. Karakuchi (dry)
  831. Karakuni defeated those enemy's troops, however, at that time, he knew Kochi no kuni no Mikotomochi-no-kami (provincial governor of Kochi [Kawachi] Province) KUME no Shioko had been gathering soldiers to join the force of Oama no Miko.
  832. Karakuni detected Shioko's betrayal, and Shioko committed suicide knowing that his plot was failed.
  833. Karakuni left his army and ran away by himself.
  834. Karakuni managed to run away, however he could not rally his soldiers again.
  835. Karakuni secretly got wind of Shioko's plan and tried to kill him.
  836. Karakuni went over the mountain by Osaka-no-michi route to enter Nara Basin.
  837. Karakuni's army defeated the army sent by Hukei most likely on July 3.
  838. Karakuri (Japanese traditional mechanical devices)
  839. Karakuri and the robot
  840. Karakuri bungu (trick stationery)
  841. Karakuri gangu (a mechanical toy) :
  842. Karakuri gasa (a trick umbrella):
  843. Karakuri gasa concretely meant a Japanese-style umbrella (oddly, also described as a Chinese-style umbrella), and the name karakuri gasa was given because a mere canopy of Chinese origin was changed into the convenient tool equipped with the device for opening and closing in Japan.
  844. Karakuri kagu (trick furniture)
  845. Karakuri mato (a trick target for shooting) :
  846. Karakuri mato could be seen until the Taisho period at shooting galleries in major cities' downtown areas and in local spas, but today, only its trace can be seen in an amusement park attraction called 'ogre crying game' (a mechanical doll in an ogre figure, a target for a ball).
  847. Karakuri means a Japanese traditional mechanical doll or miniature, or other mechanical device.
  848. Karakuri mikuji (a mechanical messenger of a fortune-telling slip)
  849. Karakuri mikuji exists at Nishiki Tenman-gu Shrine situated on the eastern edge of Nishiki Food Market in Kyoto City.
  850. Karakuri ningyo and others
  851. Karakuri tansu (a trick chest)
  852. Karakuri yashiki (a house full of tricks)
  853. Karakuri-Doji
  854. Karakuri-Doji ULTIMO (a title of a Japanese manga [comic] series written by Stan LEE and illustrated by Hiroyuki TAKEI)
  855. Karakuri-Doji representing the perfect 'evil.'
  856. Karakusa-moyo (literally, Chinese grass patterns)
  857. Karamatsu - Minakishi route
  858. Karamete troops of Yoshitsune's army then gathered at Shioya (this location was the western neighbor of the Ichinotani fortress entrance), while Yoshitsune's army was gaining total control over Higashi-Harima (east side of the Harima region).
  859. Karamete-mon Gate
  860. Karamete-mon Gate is one of the castle gates located at the karameteguchi (back gateway), as opposed to Ote-mon Gate (main gate) being at the front of the castle.
  861. Karami daikon (strong daikon)
  862. Karami daikon, which is originated in Takagamine, Kita Ward, Kyoto City, is said to have been cultivated since the Genroku era (1688).
  863. Karami-mochi (clung mochi)
  864. Karamimochi (deep-fried rice cakes)
  865. Karamon (Chinese gate) of Chionin Temple
  866. Karamon (Chinese-style gate)
  867. Karamon Gate
  868. Karamon gate
  869. Karamon gate (Important Cultural Property)
  870. Karamon of Daitoku-ji Temple
  871. Karamon of Nishi Hongan-ji Temple [Honganjimonzen-cho, Horikawadori Hanayacho-sagaru, Shimogyo Ward, Kyoto City]
  872. Karamon of Sanboin Temple [Daigo Higashioji-cho, Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City]
  873. Karamon of Toyokuni-jinja Shrine (Kyoto City)[Yamato Ojidori Shomen Higashi-iru, Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City] - National treasure
  874. Karamon of Zuihoin Temple
  875. Karamono
  876. Karamono (originated in China)
  877. Karamono chaire
  878. Karamono elegantly refers to Chinese products which were esteemed from medieval times to recent times.
  879. Karaoke
  880. Karaoke at home
  881. Karaoke became available at home without a special music source of karaoke.
  882. Karaoke box started by converting disused containers of freight trains/motor trucks into karaoke boxes in Okayama Prefecture.
  883. Karaoke box/room
  884. Karaoke contest
  885. Karaoke culture
  886. Karaoke equipment
  887. Karaoke is a reproduction of a musical performance by musical accompaniment recorded in advance, instead of a live music, when one sings a song or plays a melody part (main part) on an instrument.
  888. Karaoke is a reproduction of music without the main melody, or reproduction of an accompaniment, and it required a device for the reproduction and music (music source) to be reproduced.
  889. Karaoke is originally the accompaniment alone, but there are many karaoke systems that can reproduce a vocal part for practice.
  890. Karaoke screen
  891. Karaoke versions of music
  892. Karaoke was mainly placed in snack bars or hotel banquet rooms.
  893. Karaoke was regarded as a side show in bars.
  894. Karaoke with a microphone
  895. Karaoke, emerged in broadcast stations, it produced recording music by an orchestra just once, which had been performed live.
  896. Karasaki no yau' (Night Rain at Karasaki) by Hiroshige UTAGAWA, in which Karasaki no Matsu was depicted against the background of Lake Biwa from the precinct, is well known and classified as one of Omi Hakkei (the Eight Views of Lake Biwa)
  897. Karasaki no yayu (Night Rain at Karasaki)
  898. Karasaki-jinja Shrine
  899. Karasaki-jinja Shrine is a shrine in Otsu City, Shiga Prefecture.
  900. Karasaki-jinjya Shrine
  901. Karasakinouya' view at Karasaki-jinja Shrine (historic site designated by the prefecture)
  902. Karasansui (Chinese style of landscaping)
  903. Karasawayama-jinja Shrine (former bekkaku-kanpeisha [special national shrine]) (Sano City, Tochigi Prefecture)
  904. Karasenzui (dry landscape)
  905. Karashi takana made by pickling takana with red peppers is popular for the specialty of Kumamoto.
  906. Karashi-mentaiko (spicy salted cod roe)
  907. Karashi-mentaiko (spicy salted cod roe) is foodstuff made from the ovaries of a kind of cod, Walleye pollack, processed by seasoning it with red pepper sauce.
  908. Karashi-mentaiko and Mentaiko
  909. Karashi-mentaiko is a specialty of Hakata (Fukuoka City, Fukuoka Prefecture) and also known as a souvenir from the Kyushu region and Yamaguchi Prefecture.
  910. Karashi-mentaiko with broken membrane is called 'kireko' (literally, broken thing) and is sold at a lower price.
  911. Karashiki (mountain cuttings), vegetal ash, and nightsoil were used as field fertilizers.
  912. Karashina (brassica juncea), bok choy, lettuce, and so on boiled in an Oden soup for a very short time.
  913. Karasu (crows) Buncho (as his signature and seal looked like footprints of a crow, also known as Chocho [butterfly] Buncho) are his work created from 1811 to 1840.
  914. Karasu Tengu Uju (literally, crow tengu Uzumasa)
  915. Karasu tengu (crow-billed goblin) is said to have its origin in garuda.
  916. Karasu-Ryogae-Muro-Koromo
  917. Karasu-zumo (literally, Crow Sumo, a wrestling ceremony)
  918. Karasu-zumo is held annually on September 9.
  919. Karasubue
  920. Karasuki: a tool for digging up paddy fields drawn by a horse or ox.
  921. Karasuma Exit of Kyoto Station - Amanohashidate-ekimae
  922. Karasuma Exit of Kyoto Station - Hojo
  923. Karasuma Exit of Kyoto Station - Mimasaka Interchange
  924. Karasuma Exit of Kyoto Station - Mineyama
  925. Karasuma Exit of Kyoto Station - Mineyama Annaijo
  926. Karasuma Exit of Kyoto Station - Miyazu Station
  927. Karasuma Exit of Kyoto Station - Nodagawatankai-mae
  928. Karasuma Exit of Kyoto Station - Taiza
  929. Karasuma Exit of Kyoto Station - Takinoyashiro Interchange
  930. Karasuma Exit of Kyoto Station - Tsuyama Interchange
  931. Karasuma Exit of Kyoto Station - Tsuyama Station
  932. Karasuma Exit of Kyoto Station - Yamazaki Interchange
  933. Karasuma Exit of Kyoto Station ? Higashi Maizuru Station-mae
  934. Karasuma Exit of Kyoto Station ? Maizuru office
  935. Karasuma Exit of Kyoto Station ? Nishi Maizuru Station-mae
  936. Karasuma Exit of Kyoto Station/Meishin Takatsuki ? Hiroshima Bus Center/Shinkansen Line Exit of Hiroshima Station
  937. Karasuma Exit of Kyoto Station/Omiya Gojo/Gojo Senbon (Kyoto Research Park)/Nishioji Gojo/Kyoto City Sport Center/Chiyohara-guchi/Rakusei New Town Kita-guchi (National Road Kutsukake-guchi): It operates only boarding for down-bound (Kyoto - Kyotango) and only alighting for up-bound (Kyotango - Kyoto).
  938. Karasuma Exit of Kyoto Station/Takatsuki Bus Stop ? Hiroshima Bus Center/Shinkansen Line Exit of Hiroshima Station
  939. Karasuma Exit of Kyoto Station: It operates only boarding for down-bound (Kyoto - Maizuru) and only alighting for up-bound (Maizuru - Kyoto).
  940. Karasuma Exit of Kyoto Station: It operates only boarding for down-bound (Kyoto - Tsuyama) and only alighting for up-bound (Tsuyama - Kyoto).
  941. Karasuma Gojo
  942. Karasuma Kyoto Hotel (Shimogyo-ku Ward, Kyoto City)
  943. Karasuma Line
  944. Karasuma Line is a part of the Kyoto Municipal Subway in Kyoto city, Kyoto, running from Kokusaikaikan Station (Sakyo-ward) to Takeda Station (Fushimi-ward).
  945. Karasuma Line of Kyoto Municipal Subway
  946. Karasuma Line of the Kyoto Municipal Subway
  947. Karasuma Line of the Kyoto Municipal Subway (station number K08)
  948. Karasuma Line of the Kyoto Municipal Subway - Jujo Station (Kyoto Municipal Subway)
  949. Karasuma Line of the Kyoto Municipal Subway - Kujo Station (Kyoto Prefecture)
  950. Karasuma Line of the Kyoto Municipal Subway - Marutamachi Station (Kyoto Municipal Subway)
  951. Karasuma Oike
  952. Karasuma Oike Bus Stop by Kyoto City Bus (No. 15, 51 or 65) and Kyoto Bus (No. 61, 62 or 63)
  953. Karasuma Oike Station
  954. Karasuma Oike Station (K08) - Shijo Station (K09) - Gojo Station (Kyoto Municipal Subway) (K10)
  955. Karasuma Oike Station (T13) - Nijojo-mae Station (T14) - Nijo Station (T15)
  956. Karasuma Oike Station is located beneath the intersection of Karasuma-dori Street (north-south street) and Oike-dori Street (east-west street), and Exit No.2 opens to Oike-dori Street (west of the northwest corner of the intersection).
  957. Karasuma Oike Station on the Kyoto Municipal Subway Karasuma Line and Kyoto Municipal Subway Tozai Line
  958. Karasuma Oike Station, located in Nakagyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto, Kyoto Prefecture, is a stop on the Kyoto Municipal Subway line.
  959. Karasuma Oike indicates an intersection of Karasuma-dori Street and Oike-dori Street in Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture, or its surrounding area.
  960. Karasuma Shako' still used by the older generation.
  961. Karasuma Station
  962. Karasuma Station (Hankyu Kyoto Line)
  963. Karasuma Station - Kawaramachi Station
  964. Karasuma Station - Shijo Station
  965. Karasuma Station is an underground station with one platform serving two tracks; the station is underground, below the intersection of Shijo Karasuma.
  966. Karasuma Station is generally used by passengers bound for Kyoto Station of the West Japan Railway Company (JR West) or Kintetsu Railways, via the Kyoto Municipal Subway.
  967. Karasuma Station, located at 17, Naginataboko-cho, Shijo-dori Karasuma Higashi-iru, Shimogyo Ward, Kyoto City, is a stop on the Hankyu Kyoto Line, which is operated by the Hankyu Railway.
  968. Karasuma-Imadegawa (an intersection and its neighboring area at Imadegawa-cho, Kamigyo Ward, Kyoto City)
  969. Karasuma-Imadegawa is the generic name of an intersection and its neighboring area located at Imadegawa-cho, Kamigyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  970. Karasuma-Sen (Karasuma Line), Kyoto City Subway
  971. Karasuma-Sen (Karasuma Line), Kyoto City Subway - Gojo Station (Kyoto City Subway)
  972. Karasuma-Sen (Karasuma Line), Kyoto City Subway - Kitaoji Station
  973. Karasuma-Sen (Karasuma Line), Kyoto City Subway - Matsugasaki Station (Kyoto Prefecture) - Kitayama Station (Kyoto Prefecture)
  974. Karasuma-Sen (Karasuma Line), Kyoto City Subway - Shijo Station (Kyoto City Subway)
  975. Karasuma-dori Street
  976. Karasuma-dori Street (National Route 367)
  977. Karasuma-dori Street (national routes 367 and 24)
  978. Karasuma-dori Street has been a main street facing Kyoto Station since the station opened in 1877.
  979. Karasuma-dori Street is one of the major north-south streets in Kyoto City.
  980. Karasuma-guchi
  981. Karasuma-guchi (Karasuma entrance/exit) (north side)
  982. Karasumi
  983. Karasumi (botargo)
  984. Karasumi (sweets)
  985. Karasumi had been made from Spanish mackerel roe since it was first imported from China.
  986. Karasumi has been produced in Greece and Egypt since long ago, being salted down for consumption.
  987. Karasumi in other countries
  988. Karasumi is a food product made from fish roe, which is first salted down and then sun-dried after some of the salt is removed in water.
  989. Karasumi is called "bottarga" or "enbotargo" in Italy.
  990. Karasumi is often dubbed one of the three major Japanese delicacies, along with sea urchin and salted entrails of trepang.
  991. Karasumi is served in various ways, including as an hors d'oeuvre by slicing it thinly and as Karasumi-vinegar by grating and mixing it with vinegar.
  992. Karasumi was served that day, being displayed on a four-legged wooden tray called "Oshiki."
  993. Karasuyama Domain: Karasuyama-jo Castle
  994. Karasuyama's Yamaage-matsuri Festival (February 3, 1979; Nasu Karasuyama City; Karasuyama Yamaage Hozonkai [Karasuyama Yamaage-matsuri Festival Preservation Association])
  995. Karat of keicho-gin
  996. Karat of kyoho-gin (shotoku-gin)
  997. Karate as a martial art originated during the Ryukyu Kingdom era, but so far no contemporary documents containing records of karate have been found.
  998. Karate experts who organized their own training halls also entered the scene, whereby karate was taught to legions of people.
  999. Karate organizations and circles (schools)
  1000. Karate organizations can be roughly divided into two groups: traditional-style (dentoha) karate and full-contact karate.

220001 ~ 221000

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