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

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  1. Karate uniform
  2. Karate was revealed to the public for the first time; it was adopted as a subject of gymnastics classes in junior high schools and a college of education in Okinawa.
  3. Karate's influence in countries other than Japan
  4. Karate's kyu and dan rank certification system and colored-belt system are modeled on judo's systems.
  5. Karate, in the Japanese mainland, concentrated on a striking art by getting rid of the techniques called 'toutee,' which had characteristics similar to jujutsu, so as to differentiate karate from judo, partly because karate was classified as a variety of judo by the Dai Nippon Butoku Kai.
  6. Karatedo
  7. Karatedo (also known as karate), a martial art and a combat sport developed in Okinawa, is characterized as a striking art that uses kicking.
  8. Karatoyama shinji sumo, held at Hakui-jinja Shrine in Hakui City, Ishikawa Prefecture
  9. Karatsu Domain: Karatsu-jo Castle
  10. Karatsu Kunchi Festival (January 28, 1980)
  11. Karatsu ware (Karatsu City, Saga Prefecture)
  12. Karatsu yaki
  13. Karatsuyu (literally, empty baiu)
  14. Karatsuyu and Amatsuyu use defferent soup stock in some cases.
  15. Karausuyama-kofun Tumulus
  16. Karawa Hairstyle
  17. Karawa: This hairstyle was popular in Kyoto and Osaka in the early Edo Period.
  18. Karel FIALA, a professor at Fukui Prefectural University, is currently translating the work.
  19. Karemizugata (waterless shape)
  20. Karesansui (Garden of hill-and-stream landscape without water): e.g. the rock garden of Ryoan-ji Temple
  21. Karesansui (dry landscape)
  22. Karesansui (dry landscape) garden is said to have been made by Enshu KOBORI.
  23. Karesansui (dry landscape) is a style of Japanese garden or Japanese painting.
  24. Karesansui (dry-garden style) is a borrowed landscape of Mt. Kitayama.
  25. Kari-Hondo (temporary main hall): Serves as the temporary main hall until the original building is able to resume the role.
  26. Kariage ritua, a typical event of a harvest festival, is held when rice reaping has finished.
  27. Kariage ritual
  28. Karibashishuhatsu
  29. Karigane (literally, Wild Goose) (October 1895, 'Yomiuri Shimbun')
  30. Karigane became the leader of Kogyoku-kai, the group of Shuei's widow, however, the Honinbo-i (rank of Honinbo) was given over to Tamura from Shugen in the following year, and as a result, Tamura became Honinbo Shusai the 21st and the Kyogyoku-kai was dissolved due to Karigane' s withdrawal.
  31. Karigane was the best player among them, followed by Segoe.
  32. Karigane's black stone which got in a lower white framework ('moyo' in Japanese) was taken high-handedly by Shusai, which made the match scuffled, thrilling people all over the world.
  33. Karigane-hojicha
  34. Karigi, Eboshi (formal headwear for court nobles), Hitatare (a kind of court dress in old days), and Juni-hitoe
  35. Kariginu
  36. Kariginu (hunting costume)
  37. Kariginu (informal clothes worn court nobles)
  38. Kariginu are informal clothes worn by Court nobles in the Heian period and afterwards.
  39. Kariginu are worn for small-scale festivals (monthly kanreisai), for kanreishiki (annual ceremonies like Oharae, the "Great Purification"), as well as for ground-breaking ceremonies, festivals of supplicatory prayer and other Shinto rituals.
  40. Kariginu costume comprises of underwear, sashinuki (a type of hakama, pleated trousers for formal wear) or Sashiko Japanese skirt, and kariginu.
  41. Kariginu is a cloth with agekubi (stand round collar) that has padding called 'erigami' (collar paper), as ho (outer robe/vestment) and noshi (ordinary robe).
  42. Kariginu was worn on hitoe (or clothes made of awase, lined garment) on white kosode(a kimono with short sleeves worn as underclothing by the upper classes).
  43. Kariginu: it was originally everyday hunting wear of the nobility.
  44. Karika, Kalika
  45. Karimata, Miyako-jima Island, Okinawa Prefecture
  46. Karimihishirogi Bassai-shiki
  47. Karinto (fried-dough cookies)
  48. Karinto is a type of sweets and the recipe is as follows: Knead wheat flour together with other ingredients such as sugar, water, yeast, salt and baking soda into a ball of dough, fry the dough rolled into a long thin stick in vegetable oil, coat with syrup made from brown sugar or superfine sugar and dry.
  49. Karinto is sometimes written in kanji (Chinese characters) that means 'sweet flowering trees.'
  50. Karinto originally became popular among the upper class people, being the forerunner of the premium karinto that is available today.
  51. Karinto- origin of Banshu dagashi
  52. Karisome (the act of mowing the grass), Ugachizome (the act of leveling the land), Kuwaire (the act of plowing the land), and the like are performed.
  53. Karita (illegal harvesting) also deprived enemies of crops.
  54. Karita-rozeki
  55. Karita-rozeki or Katta-rozeki (刈田狼藉) means to harvest rice crops illegally in order to claim chigyo (tenure) to land# in medieval Japan.
  56. Karitamaro was appointed as Konoehei Ryoge no kan shojo (junior lieutenant of the imperial guard, a post outside the original Ritsuryo code created by Imperial edicts) during the Tenpyo hoji era (757 - 765).
  57. Karitamaro worked as a state officer in succession as Chue no chujo (middle captain of the imperial guard), the governor of Aki Province, the governor of Tanba Province and so on.
  58. Karitarozeki is the use of force occurring in territorial disputes between warriors, while Shisetsu Jungyo means to forcibly execute the Shogunate's decisions in the local area.
  59. Kariteimoizo (seated statue of Kariteimo) (kept in Goho zenjin-do Hall)
  60. Kariwano Otsunahiki tug of war (January 19, 1984; Daisen City; Kariwano Otsunahiki Hozonkai [Kariwano Tug of War Preservation Association])
  61. Kariya Domain: Kariya-jo Castle
  62. Karl FLAIG (German)
  63. Karlheinz STOCKHAUSEN: March, 1966, German composer
  64. Karlheinz STOCKHAUZEN, 'Hikari' (light)
  65. Karlovy Vary in Czech, Bath in U.K., Spa in Belgium, Budapest in Hungary and Baden-Baden in Germany are the famous hot springs in Europe.
  66. Karma
  67. Karo (chief retainer of a feudal lord) or other senior vassals performed kaioke watashi as the most important ritual in a wedding ceremony of daimyo families.
  68. Karo (chief retainer)
  69. Karo in large domains
  70. Karo in small domains and Karo in the Hatamoto of the bakufu
  71. Karo in the Tokugawa family
  72. Karo officers sent from a main family to its branched family to inspect and supervise was called a Tsuke-garo officer.
  73. Karo officers who were mainly in charge of political and economical affairs were called Shioki-garo in some domains.
  74. Karo was the highest post available for the retainers of a samurai family, and more than one person occupied the post to consult with and assist the master with political and economical affairs.
  75. Karo-kaku (see below)
  76. Karogaihakuhakushuto
  77. Karogaihakuhangeto
  78. Karoku (III) (real name Tokizo NAMINO) and Kame OGAWA had four sons however of these only three survived including Kichiemon NAKAMURA (I) (real name Tatsujiro NAMINO), Tokizo NAKAMURA (III) (real name Yonekichiro OGAWA) and Kanzaburo NAKAMURA (XVII) (real name Seiji NAMINO).
  79. Karoku (hereditary stipend) during the Edo Period was 1,000 koku (approx. 180.4 cubic meters).
  80. Karoku (hereditary stipend) during the Edo Period was 1,355.8 koku (approx. 244.6 cubic meters) and, in 1645, 300 koku (approx. 54.1 cubic meters) was added to increase to 1,655.8 koku (approx. 298.7 cubic meters) (This exceeded 1,500 koku [approx. 270.6 cubic meters] of the Takatsukasa family, which was Sekke [line of regents and advisers].)
  81. Karoku (hereditary stipend) during the Edo Period was 150 koku (approx. 27.1cubic meters).
  82. Karoku (hereditary stipend) during the Edo Period was 180 koku (approx. 32.5 cubic meters).
  83. Karoku (hereditary stipend) during the Edo Period was 180 koku (approx. 33.1cubic meters).
  84. Karoku (hereditary stipend) during the Edo Period was 187 koku (approx. 33.7 cubic meters).
  85. Karoku (hereditary stipend) during the Edo Period was 200 koku (approx. 36.1cubic meters).
  86. Karoku (hereditary stipend) during the Edo Period was 230 koku (approx. 41.5 cubic meters).
  87. Karoku (hereditary stipend) during the Edo Period was 400 koku (approx. 72.2 cubic meters).
  88. Karoku (hereditary stipend) during the Edo Period was 500 koku (approx. 90.2 cubic meters).
  89. Karoku (hereditary stipend) during the Edo period was 186 koku (approx. 65.1 cubic meters).
  90. Karoku (hereditary stipend) during the Edo period: 469 koku; crest: the Karabishibana crest (Chinese rhombic flower)
  91. Karoku (hereditary stipend) in the Edo Period was 180 koku (approx. 32.5 cubic meters).
  92. Karoku (hereditary stipend) in the Edo Period was 183 koku (approx. 33 cubic meters).
  93. Karoku (hereditary stipend) in the Edo Period was 30 koku (approx. 5.4 cubic meters).
  94. Karoku (hereditary stipend) in the Edo Period was 355 koku (approx. sixty-four cubic meters).
  95. Karoku (hereditary stipend) in the Edo Period was 390 koku (approx. 70.4 cubic meters).
  96. Karoku (hereditary stipend) in the Edo Period was 850 koku (approx. 153.3 cubic meters).
  97. Karoku (hereditary stipend) in the Edo period: 597 koku; crest: Hidari-mitsudomoe.
  98. Karoku (hereditary stipend) in the Edo period: about 1355 koku; crest: the Mitsukaede (three maples)
  99. Karoku (hereditary stipend) of 3,000 koku or greater
  100. Karoku (hereditary stipend) was 100 koku (approximately 18 cubic meters).
  101. Karoku April 20, 1225 - December 10, 1227
  102. Karoku refunding system was a system in which the government gave funds for starting business or farming to the warrior class who had refunded their Karoku voluntarily, and the government tried to make the warrior class be engaged in a job and boost economical efficiency.
  103. Karoku was 312 koku (approx. 56.3 cubic meters)
  104. Karu no Miko assembled soldiers to kill Anaho no Miko.
  105. Karu no Oiratsume
  106. Karu no oiratsume was a princess, who was a daughter of the 19th imperial ruler, Emperor Ingyo.
  107. Karu no oiratsume was exiled to Iyo Province (see Sotoori-hime legend)
  108. Karuchanpuru
  109. Karuizawa TV relay stations for various broadcasting companies are located here.
  110. Karuizawa Whiskey Distillery (Miyotamachi, Kitasaku County, Nagano Prefecture)
  111. Karuka, sakujo, komeya were the Japanese names for the ramrod used for loading muzzle loading guns.
  112. Karukaya
  113. Karuko shu (1907, Shunyodo)
  114. Karukuchi
  115. Karukuchi has its origin in plays such as kabuki parodied and developed on a stage prepared in the precincts of the Osaka-tenmangu Shrine, in Shijo Kawaramachi, Kyoto City at the end of the Edo Period.
  116. Karukuchi is a type of narrative arts, which is typically performed by a pair of people.
  117. Karukuchi is said to be the origin of "manzai" or a comic dialogue and comedies.
  118. Karume yaki - confectionery imported by early European traders
  119. Karumi
  120. Karumi is a state that a poet can achieve by pursuing the teachings of Buddhism and essentially establishing a state of sabi, after which they further pursue this state so that they can describe the subject abruptly and candidly.
  121. Karumi is an ideal for the style of haikai poetry founded by Basho MATSUO.
  122. Karura (Garuda)
  123. Karusan
  124. Karuta
  125. Karuta Cards with Themes Taken from a Literary Work
  126. Karuta Cards, and hanafuda (floral playcards)
  127. Karyaku no Sodo (a rebellion in the Karyaku era)
  128. Karyaku: April 26, 1326-August 29, 1329
  129. Karyo (non-penal fine)
  130. Karyo (non-penal fine) is the one of sanctions in the collection of money (fines) in Japan.
  131. Karyo as Chitsujo-batsu (a punishment for disturbing administrative order).
  132. Karyo as Chokai-batsu (a punishment for disciplinary action).
  133. Karyo as Shikko-batsu (a punishment for non-execution of a duty in a fixed period of time).
  134. Karyo as a penal punishment (punishment by seizing assets) was abolished once by "Shinritsu Koryo" (Outline of the New Criminal Code) issued by the Meiji government in 1869 and changed to a penal fine system based on the Shokudo system of the old Ritsuryo law.
  135. Karyo for violation of local public entities ordinances and regulations
  136. Karyo for violation of one's obligations or duties in administrative matters.
  137. Karyo for violation of one's obligations or duties in civil affairs.
  138. Karyo for violation of one's obligations or duties in civil suit.
  139. Karyo in history of legislation.
  140. Karyo was used as a penal punishment for minor crimes such as gambling and prostitution.
  141. Karyobin
  142. Karyobin is a piece of Gagaku (ancient Japanese court dance and music), and one of 'Rinyu hachigaku' (eight old gagaku pieces from Vietnam).
  143. Karyu SHUNPUTEI
  144. Karyukai
  145. Kasa (cap)
  146. Kasa Tunnel
  147. Kasa Tunnel, on National Route 162, runs directly under the pass.
  148. Kasa refers to a part of the roofing hibukuro (burning place of toro).
  149. Kasa-gun Maizuru-cho (Nishi-Maizuru) was then established in 1889, during the introduction of organization of municipalities.
  150. Kasa-gun including present-day Maizuru, came under the control of the Isshiki family, following Mitsunori ISSHIKI's rise to Shugoshoku (regional governor) of Tango Province after the establishment of the Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  151. Kasa-tei (Ankan-kutsu) (Important Cultural Property): Situated on a slightly elevated position in the east of the temple precinct.
  152. Kasa-tei (Ankankutsu) and Shigure-tei (both of them, chashitu [tea ceremony room]) of Kodai-ji Temple
  153. Kasa-tei Teahouse (Ankan-kutsu) and Shigure-tei Teahouse (including roofed walkway)
  154. Kasa-toge Pass (Kita Ward and Ukyo Ward, both in Kyoto City)
  155. Kasa-toge Pass (Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City)
  156. Kasa-toge Pass (a pass separating Kita Ward and Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City)
  157. Kasa-toge Pass is a pass separating Kita Ward and Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  158. Kasa-toge Pass is on the Shuzan-kaido Road, which became present day National Route 162.
  159. Kasafuku
  160. Kasafuku allegedly came via kitamae koro (an east-to-west sea route developed in the Edo period that transported goods from northeast Japan through the Tsugaru and Kanmon straits to Osaka on the Inland Sea).
  161. Kasafuku has two different spellings in kanji, or Chinese characters.
  162. Kasafuku is a hanging decoration seen around Sakata City, Yamagata Prefecture.
  163. Kasafuku is also written as 笠福.
  164. Kasafuku is an ornament used on the occasion of the Dolls' Festival in Sakata district.
  165. Kasafukus decorated with 6,000 ornaments were made in 2006 for the 25th anniversary celebration the Sakata Chamber of Commerce and Industry business women's club.
  166. Kasagake
  167. Kasagake (bamboo-hat target shooting), Iinuoumono (dog-hunting event, a skill of an archery), Kusajishi and others were also practiced.
  168. Kasagake (horseback archery competition)
  169. Kasagake (shooting arrows toward distant target from horseback)
  170. Kasagake can still be seen at the Kasagake horseback archery event held at Kamigamo-jinja Shrine, the Miura City Dosun-matsuri Festival and Midori City Kasagake events.
  171. Kasagake is more difficult than Yabusame and closer to actual combat.
  172. Kasagake' (笠懸) is a traditional Japanese form of horseback archery technique/practice/event/form where the archer mounted on a galloping steed shoots 'Kaburaya' arrows (arrows that whistle) at targets.
  173. Kasagi
  174. Kasagi Mandala-zu' depicts the engraved Miroku image and the thirteen-storey wooden pagoda, making it possible to imagine the temple at the height of its prosperity.
  175. Kasagi Momiji Matsuri Festival (in November)Illumination in Momiji Park on the premises of Kasagi-dera Temple
  176. Kasagi Onsen (hot spring)
  177. Kasagi Post Office
  178. Kasagi Station
  179. Kasagi Station - Kamo Station
  180. Kasagi Station is an aboveground station with a single island platform serving two tracks.
  181. Kasagi Town Hall and Kasagi Elementary School are located on the north bank of the river, and the Kasagi-Ohashi Bridge (Kyoto and Nara prefectural road No.4, Kasagi Yamazoe Route) connects the north and south sides.
  182. Kasagi Town, Kyoto Prefecture, the middle of the Heian period
  183. Kasagi Yamazoe Line of Kyoto/Nara Prefectural Route 4
  184. Kasagi lies at the intersection of the Tsukigase Kaido Road from Nara and the Iga Kaido Road from Kyoto, and is both geographically and historically deeply connected to Nanto (Nara).
  185. Kasagi-cho
  186. Kasagi-cho and Wazuka-cho in Saraku-gun, Kyoto Prefecture
  187. Kasagi-cho is a town in Soraku-gun, Kyoto Prefecture.
  188. Kasagi-cho, Ikoma City, Tenri City, Yamatokoriyama City, Yamazoe-mura, Nara City (formerly Tsukigase-mura and Tsuge-mura), and Shijonawate City (Tawaradai area and area under the control of Ikoma telephone station) in Osaka Prefecture are all designated as local calls.
  189. Kasagi-dera Temple
  190. Kasagi-dera Temple is a Buddhist temple belonging to the Chisan School of the Shingon Sect located in Kasagi-cho, Soraku-gun County, Kyoto Prefecture.
  191. Kasagi-dera Temple is located in Kasagi-cho in the southeast of Kyoto Prefecture on the boundary with Nara Prefecture, and its precinct is the 289 m high Mt. Kasagi on the southern bank of the Kizu-gawa River that flows from east to west.
  192. Kasagi-dera Temple was destroyed in the fire that arose from this conflict and the engraved Miroku image was exposed to flames which damaged the surface of the rock.
  193. Kasagi-dera Temple was revived in 1339 but destroyed by fire again in 1355.
  194. Kasagi-onsen Hot Spring
  195. Kasahara Ibunshu (collection of writings by Kenju KASAHARA) (Edited) (1899)
  196. Kasai Jodo-ron (the Pure Land Treatise written by Kasai)
  197. Kasaidono
  198. Kasaidono (1233? - October 16, 1317?) was a female member of the Hojo clan who lived during the middle years of the Kamakura period.
  199. Kasaidono lived in Kasai-dani Valley (now Komachi, Kamakura City), managed the fief owned by the Tokuso family (head of the Hojo clan) and was involved in trading with China (the Yuan Dynasty), according to the historical materials.
  200. Kasaidono was a devoted believer in Ritsu Sect of Saidai-ji Temple (Nara City) lineage, and received a strong moral impact from Zen and Ritsu Sect after she married Tokiyori.
  201. Kasaishi-jinja Shrine: Located in Yuzukami-mura village, Tochigi Prefecture.
  202. Kasajima (Marugame City), Marugame City, Kagawa Prefecture, 1985, port town
  203. Kasakamiyama-kofun Tumulus: A 45-meter-long keyhole-shaped mound whose front square part facing northwest.
  204. Kasama Domain: Kasama-jo Castle
  205. Kasama Inari-jinja Shrine (Kasama City, Ibaraki Prefecture): Fushimi and Yutoku
  206. Kasama Shoin, Bensei Publishing Inc., (Bensei-sha Bunko)
  207. Kasamainari-jinja Shrine in Kasama City, Ibaraki Prefecture performs yabusame on November 3.
  208. Kasamaro (Mino no kuni no kami [Governor of Mino Province], Jushiinojo [Junior Fourth Rank, Upper Grade]) administered three provinces, namely Owari Province, Mikawa Province, and Shinano Province.
  209. Kasamatsu Court: Gifu Prefecture: Shigetomi OHARA
  210. Kasamatsu Park
  211. Kasamatsu Prefecture: established on April 25 (leap month in the old lunar calendar) in 1868. ->X
  212. Kasamatsu-koen Park
  213. Kasamatsu-koen Park is located in Miyazu City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  214. Kasane chawan
  215. Kasane chawan is a procedure for serving tea to a large number of guests, in which two or three chawan are piled up when taken out.
  216. Kasane no irome (the color combinations for kimono)
  217. Kasane no irome is a list of the color combinations in wearing kimono in layers, and was used when women decided the colors of uchigi (itsutsuginu, or in five layers) for court costumes.
  218. Kasane' (Kasane [adding colors] and Kasane [layer])
  219. Kasane' (adding colors) means wearing another kimono on or under uchigi (ordinary kimono.)
  220. Kasane-ori (play weave)
  221. Kasanebashi
  222. Kasanui no Miko
  223. Kasanui-jima Island in Osaka
  224. Kasanui-jima Island was an island located in an inlet between the present-day Fukae to Ajiro, Higashiosaka City.
  225. Kasanuimura
  226. Kasanuimura, according to one theory, is associated with the place of origin of Daijo-sai festival (first ceremonial offering of rice by newly-enthroned Emperor) and Toyoakari no sechie (one of the ceremonies at a seasonal holiday).
  227. Kasanuimura, or Kasanui no mura, is the place where Toyosuki iribime no Mikoto, who was given responsibility, enshrined Amaterasu Omikami (the Sun Goddess) after she was transferred from her place of enshrinement at the Imperial Court in the sixth year of Emperor Sujin's reign.
  228. Kasatei and Shiguretei (Kodai-ji Temple, Kyoto City): Important Cultural Properties
  229. Kasatkin, who with Shimeta's help was able to learn Japanese and study Japanese written works, recommended that Shimeta, who had expressed interest in the Bible, become his disciple.
  230. Kasatori IC - Ujihigashi: 33,689
  231. Kasatori-yama (Mt. Kasatori)
  232. Kasayamako-jinja Shrine
  233. Kase (literally, deer's back)
  234. Kaseda-no-sho: estate of Jingo-ji Temple.
  235. Kasei (great poet) is an honorific title given to a master of Waka.
  236. Kasei Culture
  237. Kasei Culture was townsman culture that developed in the late Edo period, mainly between 1804 and 1829.
  238. Kasei culture (in the later stage of the Edo period)
  239. Kasei culture arose in Edo (old Tokyo) and spread to various places along with the nationwide communications among merchants and dissemination of publishing and education.
  240. Kasen NAKAMURA
  241. Kasen NAKAMURA is a name which was used by some Kabuki (a traditional form of drama and music performed by male actors) actors.
  242. Kasen NAKAMURA the First
  243. Kasen NAKAMURA the Second
  244. Kasenko (He Xiangu), the only woman
  245. Kasetsu KANZE
  246. Kasetsu KANZE (November 14, 1884 - January 6, 1959) was a Noh actor, shite-kata (main roles) of Kanze school in the Showa period.
  247. Kasetsu was trained by his father, his father-in-law and his brothers-in-law, namely Manaburo UMEWAKA and the second Rokuro UMEWAKA, the 54th.
  248. Kaseyama - Kizu Station - Kizu Junior High School - Yamadagawa Station - Saganakadai-kita - Saganakadai-Higashi - Saganakadai Elementary School - Kabutodai 7-chome - Kabutodai 1-chome - Takanohara Station
  249. Kasha (Russian: Каша)
  250. Kasha: a kind of incense burner.
  251. Kashi joro
  252. Kashiage (moneylenders) and Doso (money brokers)
  253. Kashida Village (a former village in Minami-kuwada County, Kyoto Prefecture)
  254. Kashida Village was a village belonged to Minami-kuwada County, the southwestern part of Kyoto Prefecture.
  255. Kashidokoro, Kensho
  256. Kashihara City
  257. Kashihara City Designated Cultural Property
  258. Kashihara City is located in the central part of Nara Prefecture.
  259. Kashihara City is often mixed up with Kashiwara City, Osaka Prefecture, because they are connected by the Kintetsu Osaka Line.
  260. Kashihara City, Sakurai City, Takatori-cho, Takaichi County, Yoshino-cho, Yoshino County
  261. Kashihara-Jingu Shrine
  262. Kashihara-jingu Shrine
  263. Kashiho coal mine
  264. Kashii-gu Shrine: Rinji Hoheisai (the ceremony of special offerings)
  265. Kashiki (also referred to as Mamataki or Meshitaki, which literally means "the cooking of rice")
  266. Kashikodokoro Koreiden Shinden ni essuru no gi
  267. Kashima Nyudo Shinsai
  268. Kashima became an important region for Yamato sovereignty (the ancient Japan sovereignty) to debouch into the east.
  269. Kashima increased the number of public markets to provide household goods and food at affordable prices.
  270. Kashima-gun, Hitachi Province (Ibaraki Prefecture) Kashima District, Kashima-jo Castle.
  271. Kashima-gun, Hitachi Province (Ibaraki Prefecture): Kashima-jingu Shrine
  272. Kashima-jingu Shrine
  273. Kashima-jingu Shrine National Treasure
  274. Kashima-jingu Shrine's spirit rock is situated in a small shrine in the woods, far away from the main buildings of the Shrines.
  275. Kashima-jingu Shrine, Katori-jingu Shrine and Kasuga Taisha Shrine
  276. Kashima-jingu Shrine: Ofuna-matsuri
  277. Kashima-jinja Shrine (in Kami-machi) in Kami-machi, Miyagi Prefecture has also a spirit rock which was modelled after the one in Kashima-jingu Shrine according to the local fudoki (topographical records).
  278. Kashima-style torii
  279. Kashin (A Celebration Day), Toku wa kore (The Emperor's Virtue), Togan (East Coast), Ike suzushi (It Is Cool by the Pond), and Akatsuki Ryo-o (King Ryo's Garden in the dawn)
  280. Kashin OGAWA
  281. Kashin OGAWA (1786 - June 15, 1855) was the founder of Ogawa school of green tea ceremony and the first Koraku OGAWA.
  282. Kashin OGAWA established the Ogawa school for re-developing the Senchado against the trend of flaunting tea instruments, antique pieces, or painting and calligraphic works for the tea ceremony, while he tried to learn the characteristics of tea leaves and pursue the logical methodology of brewing sencha tea.
  283. Kashin' and 'Koraku' or the combined name, 'Kashin-Koraku-do' were pseudonyms and imina (personal name) was Hironobu.
  284. Kashindan
  285. Kashinoki: Rikyu manju
  286. Kashio's talent was recognized in a geki-ken (swordsmanship) match, and he was appointed a teacher of swordsmanship of the Shinchogumi.
  287. Kashipan (sweet bread) vendor
  288. Kashira
  289. Kashira (Director) (equivalent to Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade))
  290. Kashira (a headman), koji-ya (a koji supplier), and moto-ya (a yeast mash maker) are generally included in san-yaku.
  291. Kashira (director): Corresponds to Jugoinoge (Lower Grade Junior Fifth Rank); one person
  292. Kashira (head) (corresponding to Jugoinoge [Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade]) one member.
  293. Kashira (officials equivalent to the current middle-level managers) or lower will be reappointed.
  294. Kashira: pork cheek meat
  295. Kashiro DOI, ed. "Algebra Textbook", reviewed by Yoshitaka SENBON, Keigyosha, 1895.
  296. Kashitaro ITO
  297. Kashitaro ITO (1835 - December 13, 1967) was a staff officer in the Shinsengumi (a police force based in Kyoto during the Edo period).
  298. Kashitaro ITO was born as the first son of Senemon Tadaaki SUZUKI, a retainer (Gometsuke) of the Shizuku Domain in Hitachi Province.
  299. Kashitaro ITO wrote four poems of waka in mourning Sannan's death.
  300. Kashiwa Udon
  301. Kashiwa Udon is a standard food of northern Kyushu, especially in Fukuoka Prefecture.
  302. Kashiwa Udon is topped with minced chicken meat boiled and seasoned with soy sauce (chicken meat is called Kashiwa in the dialect of this region).
  303. Kashiwa-mochi
  304. Kashiwa-mochi (oak-leaf-wrapped mochi)
  305. Kashiwa-mochi is made from non-glutinous rice similarly to kusa-mochi and this mochi basically includes filtered sweet red-bean paste in it to enjoy the scent of the rice.
  306. Kashiwabara City Road Shigi Ogata Line: Take National Route 170 (old road), turn to the east at Ogata Minami Crossing (Kashiwabara City), go through the mountain pass of Mt. Takao (Osaka Prefecture) and near Shigisan Nodoka Mura to Shigisan gate.
  307. Kashiwabara City, Osaka Prefecture ("Kojiki-den" (Commentary on the Kojiki), "Dai Nihon Chimei Jisho" (Encyclopedia for place names of Great Japan))
  308. Kashiwabara no Misasagi (mausoleum of the Emperor Komu)
  309. Kashiwadebe (working in the imperial kitchens) (tomo no miyatsuko [Servant of the Court administering a group]) 160 members.
  310. Kashiwadebe (working in the imperial kitchens).
  311. Kashiwadenominoiratsume
  312. Kashiwagi (The Oak Tree)
  313. Kashiwagi (The Oak Tree), Hanachirusato (Falling Flowers) (owned by the Book Stock of Sonkeikaku Bunko, Maedake-bon)
  314. Kashiwagi (The Tale of Genji)
  315. Kashiwagi also notices this, and terrified of his sin, he falls ill to hear Genji's bitter sarcasm at a rehearsal of court dances and music held in Rokujo-in Palace.
  316. Kashiwagi and Kobai were her brother and sister with the same mother.
  317. Kashiwagi and Kokiden no nyogo (Empress Kokiden) are his brother and sister.
  318. Kashiwagi appeared in Yugiri's dream that night, telling that there was somebody else whom he wanted to hand the yokobue to.
  319. Kashiwagi is the name of a volume among the 54 chapters of "The Tale of Genji."
  320. Kashiwagi was, possibly, more of a critic who acted like a friend than a real friend.
  321. Kashiwagi's comments toward Yoken were always so sharp and cruel that he felt like his heart was being cut out, and he always scorned and ridiculed Yoken's vacillation and cowardice.
  322. Kashiwagi's father, To no Chujo (the first secretary's captain), who did not know behind-the-scene circumstances, thanked Genji for his condolatory call and felt sadness again.
  323. Kashiwagi's widow, Ochiba no miya, has moved to a mountain villa at Ono in order to chant an incantation to cure an illness of her mother, Ichijo no Miyasudokoro.
  324. Kashiwagi, the oldest son of Naidaijin (minister of the center) (The Tale of Genji)
  325. Kashiwagi, who came to know that Onna san no miya had entered the priesthood, was driven to despair and handed over the baton to his parents and brothers.
  326. Kashiwagi, who was laid up, was prepared to die and sent a letter to Onna san no miya (the Third Princess).
  327. Kashiwagi: The eldest son of To no Chujo (Minister of the Palace).
  328. Kashiwamochi
  329. Kashiwamochi (a rice cake which contains bean jam and is wrapped in an oak leaf)
  330. Kashiwamochi has such origin, but oak trees do not grow naturally in Osaka metropolitan district and to the west, such as the Shikoku region, so a leaf of Smilacaceae is mostly used as a substitute since Chimaki (a rice dumpling wrapped in bamboo leaves) has originally been used for the Boy's Festival.
  331. Kashiwamochi is a Japanese confectionery made by doubling a flatly rounded rice cake, putting bean jam in the middle, and wrapping it in an oak leaf or a leaf of Smilacaceae.
  332. Kashiwara City
  333. Kashiwara City Hall, the northern end of Kunitoyo-bashi Bridge and Japan Railway Takaida Station (Kashiwara City, Osaka Prefecture) (the right side bank route)
  334. Kashiwara City strung up a banner at the station for the first Rapid Service train departing from Kashiwara that reads: 'Commemorating the departure of the first Rapid Service train from Kashiwara - Commencement of temporary service.'
  335. Kashiwaya: Founded in 1852.
  336. Kashiwazaki Prefecture (primary): established as a splinter from Echigo-fu on July 27 (old lunar calendar) in 1868 -> abolished and incorporated into Niigata-fu on November 5 (old lunar calendar) in 1869.
  337. Kashiwazaki Prefecture (secondary): re-established after being separated from Suibara Prefecture on August 25 (old lunar calendar) in 1869. ->X
  338. Kashiwazaki Prefecture side
  339. Kashiyakihime became the queen dowager.
  340. Kasho
  341. Kasho (848 - 850)
  342. Kasho (August 9, 1107) - August 3, 1108
  343. Kasho (passport)
  344. Kasho April 9, 1106 - (August 9, 1107)
  345. Kasho NAKAMURA
  346. Kasho NAKAMURA the First
  347. Kasho NAKAMURA the Second
  348. Kasho NAKAMURA the Third
  349. Kasho SANYUTEI the fourth has already gone back to Tokyo, and electrifyingly performed on the stage of Kuromontei.
  350. Kasho in the age of Han dynasty or Jin (dynasty of China) was found from mokkan (a long and narrow wood plate written with a brush) discovered in Central Asia and Dunhuang City.
  351. Kasho issued by Esshutotokufu contained descriptions that 'Enchin plans to depart from KaiYuanSi Temple in Esshu, make a pilgrimage to Rakuyo, Changan and Wutaishan (China), and return to KaiYuanSi Temple.
  352. Kasho refers to a passport used from the age of the Han dynasty to around the period of Tang Dynasty in China.
  353. Kasho' the word Shunkai said was interpreted as a tentative life, possible life or adding life.
  354. Kasho: Kegon sect, Tendai sect, etc.
  355. Kashoku
  356. Kashoku was a hereditary job or position or official post (and progression pass).
  357. Kashoza
  358. Kashu
  359. Kashu (collections of poem) contains `Collection of poems written by Monk-Imperial Prince Jido.'
  360. Kashu (personal collection of poetry) includes "Sankashu" (The first volume of the six Kashu), "Sankashinchushu" (selected by Saigyo) and "Kikigakishu," whereas, the narrative collections compiling his anecdotes and legends includes "Senjusho" and "The Tales of Saigyo" and the author of "Senjusho" is assumed to be Saigyo himself.
  361. Kashu is a book in which Waka are collected.
  362. Kashuan (Nagoya City, Aichi Prefecture): Famous for wagashi using eggs of Nagoya Cochin (egg of a famous Japanese native breed chicken).
  363. Kashuko Omotemon scene
  364. Kashuko Omotemon scene*
  365. Kasihara Shoko-matsuri Festival 'Mahoroba Festa'
  366. Kaso (cremation)
  367. Kaso (physiognomy of the house)
  368. Kaso Nehan-zu (Vegetable Nirvana) (Kyoto National Museum)
  369. Kaso refers to the study of fortune telling which is similar to Feng Shui, Kigaku (fortune telling based on Chinese 12 year cycle) and etc.
  370. Kaso-jinja Shrine (Deities: Tajimamori, Join RIN)
  371. Kasosai (crematory rite)
  372. Kassen (wars)
  373. Kassen emaki (Illustrated handscroll of battles)
  374. Kasshiki: "Jinen Koji" (Jinen the Lay Monk), "Kagetsu" (Noh), etc.
  375. Kassho NABA
  376. Kassho NABA (1595 to January 27, 1648) was a Confucianism scholar in the early Edo period.
  377. Kassho NABA who argued the enthronement first asserted that his theory followed the precedent of justification of Shu Emperor and put forward the theory of justification of Sogaku (Neo-Confucianism).
  378. Kassho NABA, Razan HAYASHI, Sekigo MATSUNAGA, and Kyoan HORI were called the Kamon big four.
  379. Kastellet fortress in Denmark, Goryokaku in Hokkaido, and the municipal emblem of Nagasaki City are based on the Gobosei.
  380. Kasu Udon
  381. Kasu Udon has a peculiar flavor because its soup broth contains 'Aburakasu,' deep-fried chopped plump small intestine of beef.
  382. Kasu Udon is a popular dish of the Minamikawachi area in Osaka.
  383. Kasu buai (ratio of sake lees)
  384. Kasuga Bunsho'
  385. Kasuga Bunsho' is a document related to kotodama (spirit of language) so it is not a history book, but as with the above-mentioned Katakamuna, koshi koden may contain books other than history books.
  386. Kasuga Hotel
  387. Kasuga Mandala (mandala form that sprang from Kasuga-Taisha Shrine), colored on silk canvas
  388. Kasuga Mukaiyama Tumulus (Taishi-cho, Minamikawachi County, Osaka Prefecture: Shinagadani Kofun gun (group), current burial mound of Emperor Yomei, square tumulus with a length and width of 63 by 60 meters)
  389. Kasuga Style (discontinued in Meiji Period)
  390. Kasuga Taisha Shrine
  391. Kasuga Taisha Shrine (Nara City, Nara Prefecture)
  392. Kasuga Taisha Shrine gave its fourth sanctuary to Yatsugi-jinja Shrine in 1406 (source: "Kasuga Taisha Bunsho" [Documents of Kasuga Taisha Shrine]).
  393. Kasuga Taisha Shrine has traditionally its old buildings and torii (shrine gates) to Yatsugi-jinja Shrine every 60 years.
  394. Kasuga Taisha Shrine, the private deity of the Fujiwara clan was united with Kofuku-ji Temple, which is an uji-dera temple (temple built for praying for the clan's glory) of the Fujiwara clan, due to the development of syncretism of Shinto and Buddhism.
  395. Kasuga Wakamiya On-matsuri - December 15-18
  396. Kasuga Wakamiya On-matsuri Festival's Shinto ritual performing art (February 3, 1979)
  397. Kasuga Wakamiya Onmatsuri (Kasuga Shrine Festival)
  398. Kasuga Wakamiya Onmatsuri Festival (December)
  399. Kasuga Wakamiya Onmatsuri Festival (from December 15 to December 18)
  400. Kasuga Wakamiya Onmatsuri is a festival held at Sesha Wakamiya shrine (a subordinate shrine) of Kasuga-taisha Shrine in Nara City, Nara Prefecture.
  401. Kasuga no Tsubone
  402. Kasuga no Tsubone (1579 - October 26, 1643), a woman who lived during the Azuchi-Momoyama period and into early Edo period, who the wet nurse of Iemitsu TOKUGAWA, the third Shogun of the Edo shogunate.
  403. Kasuga no Tsubone would become very angry when Iemitsu's parents were unkind to him, and she would scold them saying that Iemitsu might be sent to Sunpu (Shizuoka), adopted as Ieyasu's son and appointed to shogun.
  404. Kasuga no Tsubone, a menoto (a woman providing breast-feeding to a highborn baby) of the third Shogun, Iemitsu TOKUGAWA organized O-oku systematically and developed it as known to this day.
  405. Kasuga no Tsubone, who was a daughter of Toshimitsu SAITO, showed the highest politeness by 'prostrating herself' before Tenkai, with whom she must met for the first time, and stated, 'It is a long time since we met each other last time.'
  406. Kasuga no kami
  407. Kasuga no kami is a Shinto deity.
  408. Kasuga no kami is an "ujigami" (tutelary deity) of the Fujiwara and Nakatomi clans.
  409. Kasuga no kami refers to a deity who was transferred from Kasuga Taisha Shrine through "kanjo" (the ceremonial transfer of a divided tutelary deity to a new location).
  410. Kasuga no tsubone - a wet nurse of Iemitsu TOKUGAWA
  411. Kasuga school
  412. Kasuga type
  413. Kasuga's Mukooshi bridegroom pushing festival (December 26, 1995)
  414. Kasuga-Jinja Shrine (Aoba-ku, Sendai City)
  415. Kasuga-Jinja Shrine (Fukushima-ku, Osaka City, Osaka Prefecture)
  416. Kasuga-Jinja Shrine (Iida town, Suzu City, Ishikawa Prefecture)
  417. Kasuga-Jinja Shrine (Izumi City, Osaka Prefecture)
  418. Kasuga-Jinja Shrine (Kagoshima City, Kagoshima Prefecture)
  419. Kasuga-Jinja Shrine (Kainan City, Wakayama Prefecture)
  420. Kasuga-Jinja Shrine (Kamikawa town, Kanzaki District, Hyogo Prefecture)
  421. Kasuga-Jinja Shrine (Kasuga City, Fukuoka Prefecture)
  422. Kasuga-Jinja Shrine (Kinokawa City, Wakayama Prefecture)
  423. Kasuga-Jinja Shrine (Kode Kasuga, Takaoka City, Toyama Prefecture)
  424. Kasuga-Jinja Shrine (Kotake, Takaoka City, Toyama Prefecture)
  425. Kasuga-Jinja Shrine (Minato-ku, Tokyo)
  426. Kasuga-Jinja Shrine (Miyayama town, Toyonaka City, Osaka Prefecture)
  427. Kasuga-Jinja Shrine (Nantan City, Kyoto Prefecture)
  428. Kasuga-Jinja Shrine (Nerima-ku, Tokyo)
  429. Kasuga-Jinja Shrine (Nobeoka City, Miyazaki Prefecture)
  430. Kasuga-Jinja Shrine (Oita City, Oita Prefecture)
  431. Kasuga-Jinja Shrine (Ota-ku, Tokyo)
  432. Kasuga-Jinja Shrine (Otsu City, Shiga Prefecture)
  433. Kasuga-Jinja Shrine (Sabae City, Ishikawa Prefecture)
  434. Kasuga-Jinja Shrine (Sasayama City, Hyogo Prefecture)
  435. Kasuga-Jinja Shrine (Seki City, Gifu Prefecture)
  436. Kasuga-Jinja Shrine (Tokushima City, Tokushima Prefecture)
  437. Kasuga-Jinja Shrine (Uda City, Nara Prefecture)
  438. Kasuga-Jinja Shrine (Yamagata City, Gifu Prefecture)
  439. Kasuga-Jinja Shrine (Yamatokoriyama City, Nara Prefecture)
  440. Kasuga-Jinja Shrine (Yonezawa City, Yamagata Prefecture)
  441. Kasuga-Taisha Shrine
  442. Kasuga-Taisha Shrine is located in Nara Park, Nara City, Nara Prefecture.
  443. Kasuga-dono - was the daughter of FUJIWARA no Morokane and later became wife of FUJIWARA no Munemichi
  444. Kasuga-jinja Shrine
  445. Kasuga-jinja Shrine (Amenokoyane no mikoto)
  446. Kasuga-jinja Shrine (Aonuma Doburoku Festival)
  447. Kasuga-jinja Shrine (Kasuga City)
  448. Kasuga-jinja Shrine (Sonobe-cho, Nantan City) - Honden (inner sanctuary) is designated as one of the national important cultural properties.
  449. Kasuga-jinja Shrine Honden (main shrine building)
  450. Kasuga-jinja Shrine and Kasanui-jinja Shrine stand next to each other southeast of the temple precinct.
  451. Kasuga-jinja Shrine, a subsidiary shrine within the precinct of Katte-jinja Shrine (Ono, Kamo-cho, Kizugawa City), is also listed as ronja (shrines considered to be descendants of a shikinai-sha) of Okadakuni-jinja Shrine.
  452. Kasuga-jinja Shrine: There still remains chozubachi (a water basin used to rinse the hands or as a decorative element in gardens) donated by a powerful merchant in Sakai.
  453. Kasuga-kofun Tumulus
  454. Kasuga-matsuri Festival, a reisai (regular festival) of Kasuga-taisha Shrine, was one of the sanchokusai (three great festivals designated by the Imperial Court) along with Kamo-jinja Shrine's Aoi-Matsuri Festival and Iwashimizu Hachiman-gu Shrine's Iwashimizu-Sai Festival.
  455. Kasuga-no-Muko-Oshi Festival (Kasuga's initiation for bridegrooms) is designated an important intangible folk cultural property.
  456. Kasuga-sai Festival
  457. Kasuga-sha Shrine
  458. Kasuga-style torii
  459. Kasuga-taisha Shrine
  460. Kasuga-taisha Shrine has its 'Wakamiya-sha shrine' sessha (auxiliary shrine - dedicated to a deity close-related to that of a main shrine), which is dedicated to Amenooshikumone no mikoto, the Mikogami of its chief god, Amenokoyane no mikoto.
  461. Kasuga-taisha Shrine is known as the Fujiwara clan's "Uji-sha Shrine"(shrine built for praying clan's glory), and before the Meiji Restoration, it was closely linked with the neighboring Kofuku-ji Temple, which was the Fujiwara clan's "Uji-dera Temple" (temple built for praying clan's glory).
  462. Kasuga-taisha Shrine was the ryoke (lord of the manor), and Kofuku-ji Temple Ichijo-in was in charge of the chigyo (fief).
  463. Kasuga-taisha Shrine: A World Heritage site
  464. Kasuga-zukuri style
  465. Kasuga-zukuri style (Kasuga-taisha Shrine, Nara City, Nara Prefecture)
  466. Kasuga-zukuri style is one of the architectural styles of shrines in Japan.
  467. Kasuga-zukuri style was kirizuma-zukuri style, and was tsuma iri (a style of building which has the entrance on the short side of building), with an eave in front of the moya, which was often seen in the Kasuga-sha Shrine honden.
  468. Kasugano-enchi Park
  469. Kasugano-enchi Park site
  470. Kasugao (Prince of Kishi no miko) is enshrined in the uden (right space)
  471. Kasugasai Festival
  472. Kasugataisha Chugen Mantoro (Lantern festival at Kasuga-taisha Shrine), Thursday, August 14 and Friday, 15.
  473. Kasugataisha Shrine
  474. Kasugayama Primeval Forest
  475. Kasugayama Primeval Forest (Kasuga Okuyama Doro [Way of Drive in Nara Okuyama])
  476. Kasui-en,' a Japanese style annex designed by Togo MURANO and completed within the Kasui-en garden in 1959, is known as a masterpiece of sukiya-zukuri style buildings after the war.
  477. Kasujikishi (Shitagoshu danpen) (Fragment of Shitagoshu (MINAMOTO no Shitago's Poetry Book)
  478. Kasujiru (soup made with sake lees)
  479. Kasujiru (soup of sakekasu)
  480. Kasujiru is a soup made by dissolving sake lees or a mix of sake lees and miso in broth and adding some ingredients, which are often carrot, daikon (Japanese radish), or fish.
  481. Kasukabe City in Saitama Prefecture and Iwatsuki Ward (formerly Iwatsuki City) in Saitama City are famed production centers of Hagoita racquets festooned with cloth applique-like portraits.
  482. Kasumi Coast (designated as National Site of Scenic Beauty)
  483. Kasumi Onsen Hot Spring
  484. Kasumi-mato
  485. Kasumigaseki Imperial Villa (current south area of Kokkai mae niwa (garden)): Chiyoda Ward, Tokyo
  486. Kasumimato (the normal target for Japanese archery with three concentric circles) or Hoshimato (a target with only one black spot) is used for tekichu-sei games, and Kasumimato is used for saiten-sei games.
  487. Kasuri (cloth with splashed patterns)
  488. Kasuri (puns and feeble jokes)
  489. Kasuri is still weaved in many parts of Japan even today, and it is used for clothes, ties, bags, ornaments such as wall hangings, and for small items.
  490. Kasuri patterns are mainly weaved in cotton fabrics, but they are weaved in silk fabrics or linen fabrics as well.
  491. Kasuri refers to weaved patterns, some of which look as if they were 'scratched,' or refers to a fabric that has such patterns.
  492. Kasutera (sponge cake), a sweet roll (a bun), a cookie, baked confectionery
  493. Kasutori
  494. Kasutori shochu
  495. Kasutori shochu and kasutori
  496. Kasutori shochu has been developed mainly in northern Kyushu and produced in rice wine breweries throughout the country.
  497. Kasutori-sake was originally a kind of traditional shochu made by distilling of sake lees, but in those days it referred to illegal potato shochu of bad quality and was characterized by soiling a glass with oil after drinking it.
  498. Kasuzuke
  499. Kasuzuke (pickling fish or vegetables in sake lees)
  500. Kasuzuke is to pickle food in sake lees or sweet sake lees.
  501. Kata
  502. Kata (a form) training
  503. Kata Shinogi-zukuri (One-sided ridge style)
  504. Kata Station was established
  505. Kata and kumite
  506. Kata and kumite are basic components of karate, and since early times it has been the standard practice to exercise both skills.
  507. Kata refers to karate's solo practice and demonstration style.
  508. Kata training is a method in which the attacker (tori) and defender (uke) are predetermined, and movements somewhat known to both parties are performed.
  509. Kata training is a training to improve Kata in Geido (Accomplishments of art), Budo (Martial art) and Bujutsu (Martial art) etc.
  510. Kata-dofu (hard tofu)
  511. Kata-dofu is made in areas of heavy snowfall, mountainous areas and remote islands where distribution is inconvenient, and some kata-dofu is hard enough to be bound with a straw rope for carrying.
  512. Katabami (sakusho-so)-mon is a design of yellow sorrel flowers, and as a crest, whose design is based on plants, it became the second most popular crest after kiri-mon (paulownia design).
  513. Katabami' crest/'Maruni Katabami' crest/'Ishimochi Jinuki Katabami' crest/'Maru ni Chukage Ken Katabami' crest (examples of Iwate Prefecture)
  514. Katabami-mon
  515. Katabiragatsuji
  516. Katabiragatsuji' is said to have been located in the northwestern of Kyoto City.
  517. Katabiranotsuji Station
  518. Katabiranotsuji Station (A9/B1) - Arisugawa Station (A10) - Kurumazakijinja Station (A11)
  519. Katabiranotsuji Station - Tokiwa Station (Kyoto Prefecture) - Narutaki Station - Utano Station - Omuro-Ninnaji Station - Myoshinji Station - Ryoanji Station - (to/from Kitano Hakubaicho Station)
  520. Katabiranotsuji Station is 300 meters south of Uzumasa Station, but considerable numbers of passengers change trains between the two stations.
  521. Katabiranotsuji Station, located in Uzumasa-katabiranotsuji-cho, Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City, is a facility of Keifuku Electric Railroad Co., Ltd.
  522. Kataboshi (a glove with hardened thumb)
  523. Kataboshi has a thumbnail sized cowhide inside to make a bump where a string is set.
  524. Kataboshi is reinforced by inserting about two sheets of cowhide.
  525. Kataboshi with hikae' is the most common structure and is also called 'hongake.'
  526. Kataboshi with hikae' which reinforces the parts from a boshi to a hikae is now the most common structure and called 'hongake' (an ordinary yugake shooting glove).
  527. Kataboshi without hikae.
  528. Katada Domain
  529. Katada Junkai: Kanumi, Mishiodono, Katada, E, Kozaki, Komori, Arasaki, and Awamiko jinja Shrine
  530. Katade: porcelain-like tea bowls.
  531. Katagihara
  532. Katagihara haiji ato (the ruins of deserted Katagihara Temple)
  533. Katagihara refers to a part of Nishikyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  534. Katagihara-haiji Ato: a national historical relic site
  535. Kataginu and Maedare (an apron)
  536. Kataginu: Clothing consists of the body part without sleeves.
  537. Katagiri Family
  538. Katagiri Wakare
  539. Katagishi, Momoyama-cho:
  540. Katahaba and Sodehaba for Wafuku
  541. Katahaba of Nagagi, Wafuku, is generally from 30 cm to 32 cm.
  542. Katahaba of Western clothing is different from that of Wafuku.
  543. Katahaba, shoulder width
  544. Katahaba, the shoulder width: The length from Sechushin to the borderline between Ushiromigoro and Sode.
  545. Katahaku
  546. Katahaku is a sake (Japanese rice wine) brewing method from the Heian to Edo periods which uses polished white rice only for the kakemai (steamed rice) and unpolished genmai (unpolished rice) for kojimai (malted rice).
  547. Katahaku: -
  548. Katahaku: 0.85
  549. Katahana-bunko : the one whose one 'wing' forms the shape of flower with hair elastic etc.
  550. Kataharu MATSUDAIRA
  551. Kataharu YANAGIMOTO conquered the area around Kyo.
  552. Kataharu's house arrest was lifted shortly after that and he became the priest of Nikko Toshogu Shrine in 1880.
  553. Katahazushi (Late Edo Period; Worn by the married women of the daimyo retainer families)
  554. Katahazushi: a hairstyle for the female retainers of daimyo (Japanese feudal lords) in the late Edo Period
  555. Katahide NIGITA
  556. Katahide NIGITA (year of birth unknown - February 4, 1348) was busho (a Japanese military commander) in the period of the Northern and Southern Courts.
  557. Katahira-akane (red turnip, Brassica rapa)
  558. Katahiro TAKEBE
  559. Katahiro TAKEBE and Murahide ARAKI were among his disciples.
  560. Katahiro TAKEBE applied this to the extreme value problem of polynomial function.
  561. Katai TAYAMA
  562. Katakamuna civilization
  563. Katakamuna civilization is a super ancient civilization that is said to have existed in Japan.
  564. Katakamuna civilization is said to have existed at the end of the paleolithic period (Japan) before the Jomon period.
  565. Katakamuna culture in fiction
  566. Katakana has been designed from a parts of Kanji characters (example: イ from 伊) and was used as a sub character for reading a text written in China in a Japanese manner.
  567. Katakiuchi (Revenge)
  568. Katakiuchi Tuzureno Nishiki (Splendid revenge by the man who wore rag)
  569. Katakiuchi is also frequently adapted as the behavioral principle of the main character in comic books, novels and movies.
  570. Katakiuchi is the practice of taking out one's revenge, by taking the law into his own hands, against someone who has killed a direct ancestor of the avenging party.
  571. Katakoi (Unanswered Love, 1896, Shunyodo)
  572. Kataku Rokushin
  573. Kataku Rokushin indicates the materials and structure of buildings.
  574. Kataku Rokushin is a generic name for the six gods (Shinto) representing (or protecting) a house in Shinto.
  575. Katakuchi
  576. Katakuchi is a traditional eating utensil in Japan which is also used for purposes other than as a container for sake.
  577. Katakuchi is a vessel with a pouring spout for pouring sake on its edge.
  578. Katakura explained that the troops had advanced to the town wall and were about to seize the castle but there were many casualties.
  579. Katakuriko (potato starch), and konnyaku
  580. Katamachi Line
  581. Katamachi Line (Gakkentoshi Line) - Hosono Station
  582. Katamachi Line (Gakkentoshi Line): all stations on the line
  583. Katamachi Line - the station of origin
  584. Katamachi Line has a few other stations in close proximity with Shin-Hosono, but this is the only station that the conductor of the train announces as a transfer station.
  585. Katamachi Line refers to the railway (trunk line) of West Japan Railway Company (JR West Japan) between Kizu Station (Kyoto Prefecture) in Kizu City, Kyoto Prefecture and Kyobashi Station (Osaka Prefecture) in Osaka City, Osaka Prefecture.
  586. Katamachi Line: (from/to Takarazuka Station, Kitashinchi Station and Kyobashi Station) - Shimokoma Station - Hosono Station - (from/to Kizu Station)
  587. Katamachi Line: Kizu Station - Nishikizu Station - (the area of Kyobashi Station (Osaka Prefecture) - Kitashinchi Station - Takarazuka Station)
  588. Katamachi Station
  589. Katamachi Station Kyobashiguchi Stop was integrated into Kyobashi Station.
  590. Katamachi Station between Tenmabashi Station and Kyobashi Station was closed (it was a stop for trains of categories lower than Section Express).
  591. Katamachi Station of West Japan Railway Company (JR West)
  592. Katamachi Station of the Keihan Electric Railway
  593. Katamachi Station was abolished.
  594. Katamachi Station, Hanaten Station, Tokuan Station, Suminodo Station and Shijonawate Station opened.
  595. Katamen-jiso, Discolor (culivar)
  596. Katamori MATSUDAIRA
  597. Katamori MATSUDAIRA was a Daimyo, and the 9th and last Chief of the Aizu Clan of Mutsu Province.
  598. Katamori MATSUDAIRA, December 4, 1893 (Jusanmi)
  599. Katamori MATSUDAIRA, Kyoto shugoshiki (post of provincial constable), ordered the criminals arrested despite concern about an all-out uprising by the roshi, but the criminals were arrested in April and punished in August.
  600. Katamori MATSUDAIRA, the feudal lord of Aizu, took up this post on September 24, 1862.
  601. Katamori MATSUDAIRA, who had received the report, guided Isami KONDO into mending his ways and the Shinsengumi recovered its strong unity.
  602. Katamori first refused the repeated requests asking him to take the post, from Yoshinobu TOKUGAWA and Shungaku MATSUDAIRA.
  603. Katamori himself was in the Kobu-gattai faction, and tried to undermine the influence of the Sonno-tobaku faction, Choshu Clan, in the Kinmon Incident in 1864.
  604. Katamori stayed in Kyoto by order of the Imperial Court.
  605. Katamori was thought to be a man of influence of the shogunate's supporters and regarded with hostility; he resisted the army of the new government as a leader of the Ouetsu Reppan Domei in the Boshin War, fought at the Battle of Aizu, and according to the Advice of Capitulation, called on Kanbee SAGAWA to capitulate.
  606. Katamori, who had a weak constitution and was sick in bed with a cold around that time, at first firmly refused the appointment by objections from Tanomo SAIGO and other vassals, but finally accepted on the urging of Yoshinaga and others.
  607. Katana is broadly divided into Saya, Toshin, Tsuka and Tsuba.
  608. Katana sword inscribed Kitano Tenman Tenjin Toyotomi Hideyori-ko Gozoei no tera tokini keicho juni teibi juichi gappi (Kitano Tenman Tenjin Shrine was erected by Hideyori TOYOTOMI in November of the year of 12, the Keicho era), Shinano no kami Kunihiro Zo (Created by Kunihiro of Shinano no kami (Governor of Shinano Province))
  609. Katana sword, no inscription (Yoshimoto Samonji)
  610. Katana zuka (Mound for Weapons)
  611. Katanagari (sword hunt)
  612. Katanagari edict issued by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI consisted of the three items below:
  613. Katanagari is generally known as a policy of seeking to disarm a farming village by prohibiting peasants from owning arms and confiscating them.
  614. Katanashi
  615. Katanashi (Kessei) was one of the governmental affairs conducted at the Imperial Court during the Heian period.
  616. Katanashi was called Kan katanashi if the meeting of Daijokan, 'Sei' was a Kansei (a council at the Dajokan Office) to be conducted at the Dajokan Office, and was called Geki (Secretary of the Grand Council of State) katanashi if it was a Gekisei (a council at the Geki office) conducted at the Geki Office.
  617. Katano City
  618. Katano Family
  619. Katanuki (shape cutting)
  620. Katanuki Gashi
  621. Katanuki gashi is not for consumption although the name includes the word "gashi" (confection).
  622. Kataoka Bairin (Kataoka Plum Grove)
  623. Kataoka Chiezo Productions
  624. Kataoka Chiezo Productions (Chiezo KATAOKA)
  625. Kataoka Chiezo Productions (established on May 10, 1928, liquidated in April of 1937) was a film company located in Kyoto Prefecture.
  626. Kataoka Junishu
  627. Kataoka Junishu (12 stories of Kataoka)
  628. Kataoka Junishu refers to the specialty plays of Matsushimaya selected by Nizaemon KATAOKA the eleventh.
  629. Kataoka was born on February 13, 1877 to Hikoemon HARASAWA, the master sculptor for Kyoto Imperial Palace, at Harasawa's house on the corner of Sakaimachi-dori and Marutamachi-dori streets, right across from the Imperial Palace.
  630. Kataribon group
  631. Kataribon was told by a vision-impaired biwa-playing minstrel, who belonged to Todo-za.
  632. Katarina brought up Goromaru and his younger sister, Julia as if they were her own children.
  633. Katashihime gave birth to seven sons and six daughters, and among them, Oenomiko (later Emperor Yomei) and Kashiyaki-hime (later Emperor Suiko) were coronated later.
  634. Katashina's Saruoi-matsuri monkey chasing festival (December 27, 2000; Katashina-mura, Tone County; Saruoi Matsuri Hozonkai [Saruoi-matsuri Festival Preservation Association])
  635. Katashina-mura, Tone County, Gunma Prefecture
  636. Katata
  637. Katata Honpuku-ji Temple excommunication incident
  638. Katata also attracts attention as a sightseeing spot.
  639. Katata is a name of a town in Otsu City, Shiga Prefecture.
  640. Katata is placed in the stricture and has Katata Hills behind it.
  641. Katata no Rakugan (Sweeping-down Geese in Katata)' is also famous as one of the 'Omi Hakkei' (Eight Views of Omi).
  642. Katata no Rakugan (wild geese flying down from the sky in Katata)
  643. Katata no Rakugan' (the Geese in Katata), a Ukiyo-e print made by Hiroshige UTAGAWA is one of Omi Hakkei (the Eight Views of Omi).
  644. Katata was prosperous as an important point for traffic on Lake Biwa when water transportation was the main means of transportation.
  645. Katatagae (The Practice of Changing a Direction to Avoid a Tabooed Direction)
  646. Katatagae or Katachigae is one of the customs based on Onmyodo (way of Yin and Yang; occult divination system based on the Taoist theory of the five elements) performed from the Heian period (794-1185).
  647. Katatano Rakugan' in Ukimi-do Hall of Mangetsu-ji Temple
  648. Katate kosa dori and kokyunage throw
  649. Katatsuki
  650. Katatsuki' is a square-shouldered tea caddy.
  651. Katatsumuri (snail) (song for school music class)
  652. Kataudo
  653. Katauta
  654. Katawa-Guruma was depicted as a female following the publication of a book covering a wide range of topics entitled "Shokoku Rijin Dan" (literally, "tales of villagers from various provinces) in 1743.
  655. Katawa-guruma
  656. Katawa-guruma immediately went away, and never came back to the village since it was seen by the villager, they say.
  657. Katawaguruma Raden Makie Tebako (Toiletry Case with Cart Wheels in Stream): owned by Tokyo National Museum
  658. Kataya (sellers of clay molds, typically in the shape of popular characters, clay to fill them and paints used by children to color them)
  659. Katayama
  660. Katayama is the ninth head of the Kyoto Katayama family (President of the Katayamake Nogaku Kyobu Hozon Zaidan (Katayama Family Noh and Kyoto Dance Preservation Foundation)).
  661. Katayama was born in 1930 as the eldest son of Kuroemon KATAYAMA VIII (Hiromichi KATAYAMA) and Yachiyo INOUE IV (Aiko) of the Kamigatamai dance Inoue-ryu School.
  662. Katayama, who seemed to have been out of office around this time due to his child's birth, later wrote an article, saying that the Shakai minshuto had been created on the 20th and banned within the same day.
  663. Katayama: The shoulder creases at which Nagagi or Haori is folded when placed on a flat surface.
  664. Katayamamiko-jinja Shrine (Shikinaisha listed in Engishiki. Tamayorihime-no-mikoto)
  665. Katayamazu (Katayamazu in Ishikawa Prefecture), Kaga Province
  666. Katayori-date
  667. Katei HAKURA
  668. Katei HAKURA (a male, 1799 - August 12, 1887) was a calligrapher and a Tenkoku artist (a carver who carved Chinese characters in the special, Tensho, style) in Japan in the latter half of the Edo period.
  669. Katei HOJO
  670. Katei September 19, 1235 - November 23, 1238
  671. Katen (Southeast) (wAgni)
  672. Kato MASUMI and his disciples called 'Katobushi renju' had performed the accompaniment in most stages from that period until the present for successive generations.
  673. Kato Yamashina Hospital
  674. Kato and Inagaki said, "That is quite right.
  675. Kato and others were also critical against the expansion of women's rights and criticized women's right to vote.
  676. Kato bushi (Theatrical music) Preservation Society
  677. Kato considered it "logical" not to give a right to vote to women as well as boys, berserk, criminals and the poor.
  678. Kato did not oppose to the establishment of parliament itself, but insisted that people did not reach the level which needed a parliament and that a system of parliament should be introduced after civilization through enlightenment was realized.
  679. Kato played the role of the humorous and energetic man enthusiastically, and the movie was a big hit.
  680. Kato station, Wakasa-Hongo station, Wakasa-Takahama station opened.
  681. Kato-Getsuya Sansuizu Byobu
  682. Katobushi 'Yukari no Edozakura' was used by Kamezo ICHIMURA (later Uzaemon ICHIMURA IX), the proprietor of the Ichimura-Za, in this performance for the last time and thereafter, it has been exclusively used by successive Danjuro ICHIKAWA.
  683. Katobushi: founded by Kato MASUMI independently of Hanpeitabushi.
  684. Katon no jutsu
  685. Katon-Making use of fire.
  686. Katori-gun, Shimousa province: Katori-jingu Shrine
  687. Katori-jingu Shrine
  688. Katori-jingu Shrine:
  689. Katsu "Inshi" five volumes
  690. Katsu (the words uttered when reprove persons are practicing asceticism in Zen Buddhism) which says that there is no difference in social standing in the mental status of mediation and that people in mediation are all Buddha equally, is a kind of metaphysical matter of expediency to promote Shikantaza.
  691. Katsu KAWASAKI (a politician) established Koa Shodo Renmei in April of 1939 for achieving rapprochement between Manchuria and the Republic of China.
  692. Katsu KAWASAKI died.
  693. Katsu Kare (bowl of rice topped with cutlet with curry)
  694. Katsu and Saigo knew each other since they met in Osaka in September 1864.
  695. Katsu had given Saigo these responses to effectively water down the original conditions Saigo previously presented to Yamaoka.
  696. Katsu narrowed down the negotiation window and only dealt with Saigo.
  697. Katsu sando (deep-fried cutlet sandwich)
  698. Katsu sold off one copy to allot the money for rental fee and living costs, and he possessed another copy.
  699. Katsu would later praise Saigo as "the great benefactor of the Edo."
  700. Katsu, who came to the premiere, commented, 'The movie was boring.'
  701. Katsu-Curry
  702. Katsu-curry can be called a pioneer of this culture.
  703. Katsu-curry is a dish in which a pork cutlet is placed on the curry and rice.
  704. Katsu-curry is a kind of Japanese dish called "curry and rice."
  705. Katsu-curry udon is served in places such as "Tokumasa" in Osaka, a chain restaurant for curry udon (thick Japanese wheat noodles with curry soup).
  706. Katsu-don (Donburimono with cooked and sauced pork cutlet on cooked rice) was introduced in 1913, during the Taisho period.
  707. Katsu-sara (cutlet plate) is a dish in which the above-mentioned tonkatsu cooked with egg in the warishita stock is served by itself on a plate, not on rice.
  708. Katsube Jinja Shrine
  709. Katsuchika was the Hyuga no kami Katsunobu MIZUNO's younger brother.
  710. Katsudo Benshi (Silent Movie Narrator)
  711. Katsudo benshi is officially called "katsudo shashin benshi" (lit. moving picture narrator), because he or she narrates "katsudo shashin" (moving pictures).
  712. Katsudo benshi sat sideways on stage, and narrated while watching the audience and the screen (at the back of the stage) alternately.
  713. Katsudon (bowl of rice topped with deep-fried pork cutlet)
  714. Katsudon in Okinawa Prefecture
  715. Katsudon in the interrogation room was not the sole reason.)
  716. Katsudon is one of the Japanese rice bowl dishes, in which a bowl of rice is topped with a seasoned pork cutlet.
  717. Katsudon stories
  718. Katsudon used to be a rare treat for common people some time during the post-War period when Japan was not a rich country.
  719. Katsudon with non-pork cutlets are usually specified by the names of such particular cutlets.
  720. Katsuemon NOSE
  721. Katsuemon NOSE (1638 to November 21, 1691) was a feudal retainer of Okayama Domain with chigyo (a stipend in terms of rice production of the fief) of 800 koku (222.4 cubic meters).
  722. Katsugoro NAKAMURA, 1969
  723. Katsuhide WAKISAKA: commonly known as Sanosuke (左介).
  724. Katsuhiko FUKUSHIMA pointed out that Yagi-jo Castle was renovated by Mitsuhide AKECHI.
  725. Katsuhiko HIBINO
  726. Katsuhiro TANIGUCHI classified the researchers who insist on any of the following theories.
  727. Katsuhisa AMAGO
  728. Katsuhisa AMAGO killed himself together with his legitimate son, Toyowakamaru; his younger brother, Michihisa AMAGO; the head of his vassals, Motomichi JINZAI; and others.
  729. Katsuhisa AMAGO was a Japanese military commander in the Sengoku period (period of warring states).
  730. Katsuhisa AMAKO, a bereaved son of Shingu-to, an offshoot of the Amako clan of Izumo Province, and Shikanosuke YAMANAKA entered Koshikiyama Castle in 1573.
  731. Katsuhisa TAKAYASU
  732. Katsuhisa TAKAYASU (1948 -) is a Noh actor of the Takayasu school of waki-kata (supporting actors).
  733. Katsuhisa killed himself by his sword without choosing abandonment of Kozuki-jo Castle, and Shikanosuke was put to death after his surrender.
  734. Katsuichiro KAMEI acclaimed this statue as being like 'eternal flame blazing from the earth' in "Yamato Koji Fubutsushi" (1943).
  735. Katsuie SHIBATA
  736. Katsuie SHIBATA was a busho (Japanese military commander) and daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) who lived from the Sengoku period (period of warring states) (Japan) to the Azuchi-Momoyama period.
  737. Katsuie SHIBATA: Fighting against the Uesugi forces at Uozu Castle-jo in Ecchu Province
  738. Katsuie SHIBATA: Leaving anti-Uesugi maneuvers to Toshiie MAEDA, Narimasa SASSA and others, he headed for Kyoto, but when he reached Hokurikudo on the border of Omi and Echizen provinces, he learned of the outbreak of the battle, and went straight on to Kiyosu-jo Castle.
  739. Katsuie and Yasumasa's memorial tablets, which were in the temple when it was founded, are still there.
  740. Katsuie could not send reinforcements due to the deep snow in Hokuriku, and moreover, the castle commander Katsutoyo SHIBATA, who was also Katsuie's adopted son, readily surrendered to Hideyoshi after only a few days.
  741. Katsuie disagreed with Hideyoshi but had to follow him because Tuneoki IKEDA and Nagahide NIWA supported Hideyoshi and Hideyoshi showed a compromise to put Nobutaka as young Sanposhi's guardian, so Sanposhi became Nobunaga's heir.
  742. Katsuie had the collected swords made into new farming equipment and nails.
  743. Katsuie opposed the proposal first, but finally agreed at a strong request by Morimasa on the condition that 'the Morimasa's army should be back as soon as destroying the fort'.
  744. Katsuie subsequently married Lady Oichi through the intermediation of Hideyoshi HASHIBA (though it was once said that this intermediation was by Nobutaka, it is widely accepted that it was through Hideyoshi due to his letter of intermediation).
  745. Katsuie was given Nagahama of Omi province, which was former Hideyoshi's territory and deserved 120,000 goku.
  746. Katsuie was given eight counties of Echizen Province with 490 thousand koku (crop yields) and Fukui-jo Castle (in present Fukui City).
  747. Katsuie was well known for his exploits in battles throughout his lifetime, but he was also an excellent politician who was said to govern fairly and rule the territories well.
  748. Katsuie went to rescue Nanao-jo Castle, but he didn't make it in time and the castle fell, and he was attacked by Kenshin UESUGI at the Tetori-gawa River while withdrawing.
  749. Katsuie, Nobutaka, and others became extremely wary of and hostile toward Hideyoshi, since they believed Hideyoshi had performed this series of actions in an attempt to establish his own administration.
  750. Katsuji KAWASHIMA (Shinsen-gumi)
  751. Katsuji KAWASHIMA (Shinsengumi)
  752. Katsuji KAWASHIMA (Shinsengumi): In 1866, calling himself a member of Shinsengumi even after he was discharged from the group, he stole money and was forced to commit seppuku
  753. Katsuji KAWASHIMA (year of birth unknown-1866) was a investigator and inspector of Shinsengumi (special police who guarded Kyoto during the end of Tokugawa Shogunate).
  754. Katsuji-bon (movable type imprints) published in late modern times are called 'Mokkatsuji-bon (wooden movable type imprints)' and are distinguished from Kokatsuji-bon.
  755. Katsukata was Hisasada NAKAGAWA's son.
  756. Katsukiyo ITAKURA : 26
  757. Katsuko (Ge-hong) in the Western J?n Dynasty wrote "Hobokushi," in which he explained the ascetic practices involved in becoming a sennin (immortal mountain wizard).
  758. Katsuko NAKAMURA, a daughter of the fifth Akashi NAKAMURA, succeeded to the professional name.
  759. Katsuma Kongo Mokuroku - Saicho's hand-written record of the items he received.
  760. Katsuma Mandala - 'Katsuma' means 'actions or effects' in Sanskrit.
  761. Katsuma Mandala is the one that expresses mandala by means of three dimensional statutes (sculptures), instead of plane paintings or symbols.
  762. Katsumakongo Catalogue
  763. Katsumasa IKEDA
  764. Katsumasa IKEDA (1539-year of death unknown), was a busho (Japanese military commander) and daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) from the Sengoku period (period of warring states) to the Azuchi-Momoyama period.
  765. Katsumasa IKEDA, the only person who resisted Nobunaga, also surrendered to him.
  766. Katsumasa MATSUDAIRA (the seventh lord of Takasu Domain; the last family head directly descended from Yoshinao in the Takasu Matsudaira family)
  767. Katsumasa was assigned Shugo in Settu Province by the Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) (It is said Nobunaga had proposed this to the Muromachi bakufu) and had Chikaoki ITAMI and Koremasa WADA as his retainers.
  768. Katsumasa's stroke was so heavy that a part of Shigenaga's helmet was cut off from the region of the temple to below the ear
  769. Katsumata served as a Jodai (castle keeper) at Kitanosho-jo Castle owned by Katsuie SHIBATA.
  770. Katsumeshi
  771. Katsumi KUROITA revised the already published Rikkokushi of Kokushi Taikei and newly added "Ruiju Kokushi" to make a series of five volumes consisting of four volumes of "Kokushi Taikei Rikkokushi" and one volume of "Kokushi Taikei Ruiju Kokushi."
  772. Katsumi KUROITA's theory of the battle of Dannoura marked the first time such a theory had been verified by scientific data, and consequently was seen as very authoritative, leading to its widespread acceptance.
  773. Katsumi MATSUMOTO
  774. Katsumi NISHIKAWA
  775. Katsumi NISHIKAWA (July 1, 1918 -) was a movie director.
  776. Katsumi TADA
  777. Katsumi Yotaro Productions
  778. Katsumi Yotaro Productions (established in 1926, ceased operations in 1930) was a film company that existed in Kyoto.
  779. Katsumi Yotaro Productions released no films during the first half of 1930.
  780. Katsumi also produced five films during that year, directing four of them.
  781. Katsumi left the filming world for a time after his company produced twenty-five films.
  782. Katsumi recognized Hotta's talents, adapting one of his original stories into a film in March of 1928 and having him debut as a scriptwriter in November of the same year.
  783. Katsumi's younger brother Masayoshi directed all of their films produced in 1927 as well as "Kochiyama to Naozamurai" produced in October of 1928.
  784. Katsumi-mato
  785. Katsumitsu HINO
  786. Katsumitsu HINO (1429 - July 15, 1476) was a kuge (court noble) in the Muromachi Period.
  787. Katsumo makes a decision and is about to attend the castle when he receives a letter from Yodogimi that she never doubted his loyalty.
  788. Katsumoto HOSOKAWA
  789. Katsumoto HOSOKAWA - Someimaru
  790. Katsumoto HOSOKAWA and Sozen YAMANA were believed to be on bad terms with each other because they had a hostile relationship during the Onin War, but in the beginning their relationship was different.
  791. Katsumoto HOSOKAWA and the greater Hosokawa family: Settsu Province, Izumi Province, Tanba Province, Awaji Province, Sanuki Province, Awa Province and Tosa Province
  792. Katsumoto HOSOKAWA appears before them, praises Gekizaemon and others for their service and gives a certificate guaranteeing Tsuruchiyo's succession of the family headship.
  793. Katsumoto HOSOKAWA became the commander-in-chief for the eastern army in the Onin War, and his son Masamoto HOSOKAWA took over the real power of the bakufu, ousting the 10th Shogun Yoshitane ASHIKAGA in the Meio Coup.
  794. Katsumoto HOSOKAWA led the eastern force and Sozen YAMANA led the western force.
  795. Katsumoto HOSOKAWA successively took the post of kanrei for 3 times, total of 23 years, and weakened the Hatakeyama clan linking up with Sozen (Mochitoyo) YAMANA.
  796. Katsumoto HOSOKAWA was a shugo (military governor) daimyo in the Muromachi period, a kanrei (shogunal deputy or a chief official) of the Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun), and the head of the Hosokawa clan (as one of the so-called three shogunal deputies) in the main Hosokawa clan line.
  797. Katsumoto HOSOKAWA was born in 1430 as the first true son of Mochiyuki HOSOKAWA.
  798. Katsumoto HOSOKAWA, the head of the Hosokawa family, died during the Onin war, and his heir, Masamoto HOSOKAWA, took over as the family head.
  799. Katsumoto HOSOKAWA, who belonged to the Eastern camp, gained the cooperation of the Seii taishogun (great general who subdues the barbarians) and made his army an imperial army.
  800. Katsumoto KATAGIRI
  801. Katsumoto KATAGIRI (1556 - 1615)
  802. Katsumoto KATAGIRI was a daimyo (lord) who lived during the Azuchi-Momoyama and Edo periods.
  803. Katsumoto KATAGIRI who acted as a negotiator with the Tokugawa clan inevitably became a target of attacks against the Toyotomi family.
  804. Katsumoto KATAGIRI, Sobugyo (Grand Magistrate)asked Buen Seikan in Nanzen-ji Temple to select an inscription for the bonsho.
  805. Katsumoto belonged to the Zen sect, established Ryoan-ji and Ryuko-ji temples, and had extensive knowledge of Koi dishes.
  806. Katsumoto decided to leave the residence.
  807. Katsumoto dominated the situation upon the death of his longtime foe Sozen in March 1473, but soon after, on May 11, 1473, he also died.
  808. Katsumoto himself has obtained a part of evidence of secret letter that contains a cheap trick made to signatures, and using it as a trigger, he grills Danjo briskly and leads the Gekizaemon's side to victory.
  809. Katsumoto intended to have Yoshimasa issue an order to hunt down and dispose of Yoshinari, but Yoshimasa's wife Tomiko HINO sensed the circumstances and prevented his scheme by intentionally leaking the information to Sozen.
  810. Katsumoto is quite similar to Hamlet's characteristics.,
  811. Katsumoto leaves things to Shigenari and the two part to their separate ways.
  812. Katsumoto located the headquarters in his own residence at Imadegawa, and in June at his request Yoshimasa conferred him with a gaki (flag with an ivory ornament at the top symbolizing the emperor or the shogun), which gave his troops an appearance of a regular government army.
  813. Katsumoto obeyed Yoshimasa's order and remained silent.
  814. Katsumoto proposed Hideyori to leave Osaka-jo Castle as a compromise measure, but the Toyotomi family turned down the proposal.
  815. Katsumoto received additional crop yield that made his territory 40,000 koku in total after the war, but died 20 days after the downfall of the Toyotomi.
  816. Katsumoto returned to Osaka and offered the following three compromise proposals as a private plan on September 20 (the old calendar):
  817. Katsumoto says, "Congratulations!" hiding his sorrow behind a fan.
  818. Katsumoto served as a kanrei (a shogunal deputy) from 1445 to 1449, from 1452 to 1464 and from February 1468 to May 1473, when he died.
  819. Katsumoto's daughter Kagero is hurt from hearing about such a reputation about her father.
  820. Katsumune MIZUNOYA
  821. Katsumune MIZUNOYA (1623 - April 8, 1689) was the second lord of Bicchu-Matsuyama domain.
  822. Katsumune inherited the family estate after the death of his father in 1664.
  823. Katsumune retired and transferred the family estate to Katsuyoshi, his son, in intercalary January of 1689 and died at the Sakurada Residence in March 10 of the same year.
  824. Katsumune was appointed to Fudai daimyo (hereditary vassals to the Tokugawa Family) from Tozama daimyo (non-hereditary one) in 1684 and this made his service in the Edo Castle extremely long, therefore, Katsuyoshi MIZUNOYA, his son, and Yoshitoshi TSURUMI, the chief retainer, took charge of the domain duties for a while.
  825. Katsunaga OSHIDA's daughter Seiryoin (Oraku no Onkata), who was Junii (Junior Second Rank), was concubine to the 12th shogun Ieyoshi TOKUGAWA and, gave birth to Tatsu hime (Princess Tatsu), Kachiyo, and head of the Hitotsubashi family, Yoshimasa TOKUGAWA.
  826. Katsunan KUGA (left the school halfway due to the 'steward punishment incident')
  827. Katsunari MIZUNO
  828. Katsunari MIZUNO (September 30, 1564 - May 4, 1651) was a military commander in the Period of Warring States and a territorial lord during the early Edo period.
  829. Katsunari MIZUNO, Ieyasu TOKUGAWA's younger cousin, took over the position of the governor of Bingo-Fukuyama Domain from the Fukushima clan, and set up a 'bugyosho' (Tomo Rural Magistrate Office) at the site of the ruined Tomo-jo Castle.
  830. Katsunobu OCHIAI recorded the details of this inspection in his 'Goseki-Kenbunki' (Record of personal experience of Goseki).
  831. Katsunobu was born in Yuki in 1718.
  832. Katsunoshin KAGATSUME
  833. Katsunoshin KAGATSUME (year of birth unknown - March 29, 1868) was a Hira-taishi (common soldier) of the Shinsengumi (literally, the newly selected corps, referring to a special police force for the Tokugawa regime).
  834. Katsunoshin UMEDO
  835. Katsunoshin UMEDO (date of birth and death unknown) was a member of the Shinsengumi.
  836. Katsunoshin joined the Shinsengumi in about 1866.
  837. Katsunoshin participated in the Battle of Toba-Fushimi on January 27, 1868.
  838. Katsunoshin was a whilom feudal retainer of Kano Domain in Mino Province.
  839. Katsunoshin's name appeared as a Hira-doshi (common soldier) in a record of the Shinsengumi which was then formally employed as a group of mercenaries by the shogunate on July 11, 1867.
  840. Katsunuma wine (Grape culture hall, Koshu City, Yamanashi Prefecture) registration date: March 15, 2006
  841. Katsuo NISHI, his heir succeeded him.
  842. Katsuo SHIMIZU, under whom the Emperor practiced the cello, died on February 20, 2002.
  843. Katsuo graduated from Military Academy (Japan) as a member of the 28th graduating class and reached the rank of Army Colonel.
  844. Katsuo is cut into five fillets, their skins are seared so that only the surface is slightly cooked, and they are then left to cool.
  845. Katsuo no Tataki (lightly-roasted bonito)
  846. Katsuo no tataki is one of the fish dishes made with katsuo (bonito or skipjack tuna).
  847. Katsuobushi (A Dried Bonito)
  848. Katsuobushi (dried bonito)
  849. Katsuobushi (dried bonito) is a Japanese preserved food made from bonito.
  850. Katsuobushi contains a large amount of inosinic acid (the source of its good taste), so it's often used as a seasoning in Japan.
  851. Katsuobushi is also regarded as 'the toughest food in the world,' so it was once used as a general term for any tough material.
  852. Katsuobushi is divided into three categories according to the phases of processing: namaribushi (a fillet just simmered), arabushi (a smoke-dried fillet after being simmered) and karebushi (a fillet matured by mold-coating to absorb the moisture).
  853. Katsuobushi is regarded as a basic Japanese seasoning, and it's an indispensable ingredient for soup stock along with konbu (a kind of kelp).
  854. Katsuogi (鰹木) is also written as '堅緒木,' '堅魚木,' '勝男木' or '葛尾木.'
  855. Katsuoki TAKEKOSHI, Jugoi no ge
  856. Katsuoki TAKENOKOSHI (an adopted son of the attendant chief retainer of Owari Domain, Masatake TAKENOKOSHI)
  857. Katsuoki was born in 1745 in Yuki.
  858. Katsura (name of an area in Kyoto City) uri (Japanese pickling melon)
  859. Katsura Campus
  860. Katsura Campus (Kyoto Daigaku Katsura, Nishikyo-ku, Kyoto City)
  861. Katsura Elementary School, Kyoto City
  862. Katsura Imperial Villa
  863. Katsura Imperial Villa (approximately 600 meters from the station)
  864. Katsura Imperial Villa : Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture
  865. Katsura Imperial Villa Office
  866. Katsura Imperial Villa and Shugakuin Imperial Villa are good examples.
  867. Katsura Int'tech Center
  868. Katsura Ohashi Bridge (Nishikyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture): 6.4 km
  869. Katsura Rikyu (Katsura Imperial Villa)
  870. Katsura Rikyu Imperial Villa
  871. Katsura Rikyu is the detached Palace (a palace built apart from the Imperial Palace) located at Katsura, Nishikyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  872. Katsura Section (Kyoto Line)
  873. Katsura Station
  874. Katsura Station - Kamikatsura Station
  875. Katsura Station - Kamikatsura Station - Matsuo Station (Kyoto Prefecture)
  876. Katsura Station - Kamikatsura Station - Matsuo Station (Kyoto Prefecture)- Arashiyama Station (Hankyu)
  877. Katsura Station - Karasuma Station - Kawaramachi Station (Kyoto Prefecture)
  878. Katsura Station - Nishikyogoku Station - Saiin Station
  879. Katsura Station - Saiin Station - Omiya Station (Kyoto Prefecture)
  880. Katsura Station is an aboveground facility with three platforms serving six tracks; the station building is located on the bridge.
  881. Katsura Station, located in Nishikyo Ward, Kyoto City, is a stop on the Hankyu Arashiyama Line, which is operated by the Hankyu Railway.
  882. Katsura Station, located in Nishikyo Ward, Kyoto City, is a stop that is operated by the Hankyu Railway.
  883. Katsura also served as an arrival and departure port for water transport via the Hozu-gawa River.
  884. Katsura and Genro restricted Saionji's power by making conditions on policies and personnel affairs; Saionji came to terms with them on the condition that Takashi HARA and Masahisa MATSUDA, the two most trusted assistants, would be in the cabinet.
  885. Katsura considered himself as the guardian of the cabinet and tried to influence Saionji's handling of the government, which led to the delicate politics with Takashi HARA, Minister of Home Affairs.
  886. Katsura contemplated establishing his new administration based on the party of his own, and thereby freeing himself from the dependence on the Seiyukai and on Yamagata.
  887. Katsura dam for water gauging
  888. Katsura dam for water intake
  889. Katsura no Mae
  890. Katsura no Miya bon Manyo-shu
  891. Katsura ordered the Cabinet ministers to write their resignation letters and adjourned the Diet again.
  892. Katsura tree is a holy tree.
  893. Katsura was in office for 1,681 days, the longest for one cabinet in Japanese political history.
  894. Katsura, who at first planned to dissolve the Diet, finally decided the Cabinet resignation en masse following the advise of Ikuzo OOKA, chairman of the House of Representatives, who said to Katsura not to do so lest it should induce a civil war.
  895. Katsura-Ohashi Bridge (Yodo-gawa River system)
  896. Katsura-bon Manyoshu (Collection of Ten-Thousand Leaves, Katsura manuscript)
  897. Katsura-gaki
  898. Katsura-gawa River (Yodo-gawa River System)
  899. Katsura-gawa River (Yodo-gawa River system): River under the Yodo-gawa River system which starts from Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City
  900. Katsura-gawa River (the Yodo-gawa River system) flows into Kyoto Basin from Tanba Plateau, Kamo-gawa River (the Yodo-gawa River system) flows from Kitayama, Uji-gawa River flows from Lake Biwa in Shiga Prefecture, and Kizu-gawa River (Kyoto Prefecture) flows from Nabari City, Mie Prefecture.
  901. Katsura-gawa River and Uji-gawa River (Yodo-gawa River system)
  902. Katsura-kobashi Bridge (Tenjin-gawa River)
  903. Katsuragawa Myoo-in Temple Monjo
  904. Katsuragawa Myoo-in Temple Sanro-fuda
  905. Katsuragawa Renri no Shigarami (Katsuragawa)
  906. Katsuragawa Rest Area
  907. Katsuragawa Station was established at the place where the line 'runs through Minami Ward again,' but eventually no station was established in Nishikyo Ward (JR West' station located in Nishikyo Ward is Hozukyo Station of the Sanin Main Line (Sagano Line) (located nearly at the border with Kameoka City)).
  908. Katsuragawa Toikadachisho Soron Ezu
  909. Katsuragi (歌枕)
  910. Katsuragi City
  911. Katsuragi Dynasty Theory
  912. Katsuragi Futakami-jinja Shrine
  913. Katsuragi Futakami-jinja Shrine (or Katsuragi Nijo-jinja Shrine) is located around the top of the Mt. Odake in the Nijo-zan mountain range (Nara Prefecture and Osaka Prefecture) in Katsuragi City, Nara Prefecture.
  914. Katsuragi Futakami-jinja Shrine enshrines Toyofutsunomitama no Kami and Kunitama (the spirit of the land).
  915. Katsuragi Hitokotonushi-jinja Shrine
  916. Katsuragi Kogen Lodge is provided near the mountaintop.
  917. Katsuragi Mitoshi-jinja Shrine
  918. Katsuragi Mitoshi-jinja Shrine (Gose City, Nara Prefecture) is considered the chief shrine.
  919. Katsuragi Mitoshi-jinja Shrine is located in Ose City, Nara Prefecture.
  920. Katsuragi has Kamotsuba-jinja Shrine (Gose City, Nara Prefecture), which is the origin of shrines having the names "kamo" in it all over the country, for example Kamo-jinja Shrine (Kamowakeikazuchi-jinja Shrine and Kamomioya-jinja Shrine.
  921. Katsuragi hitokotonushi-jinja Shrine is located in Gose City, Nara Prefecture.
  922. Katsuragi no Onara
  923. Katsuragi no Onara (also called "Kazuraki no Onara"; the date of birth and death unknown) is gozoku (local ruling family) who lived during the Asuka period.
  924. Katsuragi region, Takamadai area of Kongo-san Mountain (Takama, Gose City, Nara Prefecture)
  925. Katsuragi-jinja Shrine (Gose City) where Hitokoto nushi (Japanese ancient god) as an enshrined deity is worshipped is nearby.
  926. Katsuragimiagata-jinja Shrine
  927. Katsuragimiagata-jinja Shrine is a Shinto shrine located in Katsuragi, Katsuragi City, Nara Prefecture (former Shinjo-cho).
  928. Katsurahama (Kochi City, Kochi Prefecture)
  929. Katsuraki Imasu Hono Ikazuchi-jinja Shrine
  930. Katsurakisitoriniimasu Amenohaikazuchi no Mikoto-jinja Shrine
  931. Katsurakisitoriniimasu Amenohaikazuchinomikoto-jinja shrine is located at the base of Mt. Nijo (Nara Prefecture and Osaka Prefecture) in Katsuragi City (former Taima-Cho), Nara Prefecture.
  932. Katsuranomiya
  933. Katsuranomiya (Family head : Imperial Prince Yoshihito)
  934. Katsuranomiya is one of the Miyake (houses of an imperial princes) and also one of the four heredity Imperial prince' families.
  935. Katsuranosuke SASAKI/Hikozo: Hikozaburo BANDO Ⅴ
  936. Katsuro HARA
  937. Katsuro HARA argued that it seemed to be compiled by one person referring to written records by various families from Kenryaku to Eno eras (1210 - around 1240), or the reign of priestess shogun as they were called, to those of Shogun FUJIWARA no Yoritsune and regent Yasutoki HOJO.
  938. Katsuro HARA recognized the value of Azuma Kagami as a historical material 'mainly in the facts related to the legal system of Shugo, Jito and others.'
  939. Katsusaburo ITSUMI
  940. Katsusaburo ITSUMI (year of birth is not clear - January 29, 1868) was a member of Shinsengumi.
  941. Katsusada was born in Tomo, Bingo Province in 1625.
  942. Katsusando (deep-fried cutlet sandwich)
  943. Katsusando is a cutlet (usually a pork or beef cutlet) sandwich with white bread.
  944. Katsushige ITAKURA
  945. Katsushige ITAKURA (1601-1619)
  946. Katsushige ITAKURA was a daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) from the Azuchi-Momoyama period to the Edo period, and served as Kyoto Shoshidai (deputy of Kyoto).
  947. Katsushika KUSAKABE pointed this out first.
  948. Katsushiro assumes that Miyagi is dead, and he heads for Omi.
  949. Katsushiro is stimulated and makes up his mind to turn his entire fortune into silk and go up to Kyoto with a merchant called Soji SASABE.
  950. Katsushiro promises to return in the autumn, and he departs from home.
  951. Katsushiro realizes that his wife was dead, and when he looks around inside of the house, he founds a burial mound at the place where the bed was.
  952. Katsusuke NOGI (1879-1904)
  953. Katsusuke was promoted to the First Lieutenant of Army by special treatment after his death.
  954. Katsutada KAJI
  955. Katsutada KITAMI worked for Ieyasu TOKUGAWA who entered Edo and had a territory in Kitami, Setagaya granted.
  956. Katsutada was a great grandson of Chikatomo, the second son of Mitsuchika of the Nomi Matsudaira family as one of the Matsudaira families.
  957. Katsutane was born in Fukuyama in 1661.
  958. Katsutaro HITOMI
  959. Katsutaro HITOMI (born on November 30, 1843 and died on December 31, 1922) was a vassal of Tokugawa Shogunate in the end of Edo period and a bureaucrat and businessman in the Meiji period.
  960. Katsutaro INABATA, an alumnus of Lumiere, bought two pieces of 'cinematograph' from Auguste LUMIERE.
  961. Katsuto MIZUNO (the lord of Yuki in Shimosa Province)
  962. Katsuto was a son of Tadanaka MIZUNO, the lord of Kii-Shingu Domain.
  963. Katsutoki NAKAYAMA
  964. Katsutoki NAKAYAMA (? - July 1, 1582) was a military commander in the Sengoku period (period of Warring States).
  965. Katsutoki's fifth son 'Choen' was the head priest of Noma Daibo (Omido-ji Temple Daibo) and was the Chuko no So (the founder of a renaissance) of the temple.
  966. Katsutoki's son 'Gorozaemon' and Genemon 'Morinobu' served for Tadashige MIZUNO, and Iuemon 'Katsumasa' and the third son 'Katsuhisa' were given 500 koku (1 koku is about 180 liter) in 1590 by Ieyasu TOKUGAWA in Boda County, Kazusa Province after having served for Nobukatsu ODA.
  967. Katsutomi ABE also attacked the enemy encampment, and died in the battle.
  968. Katsutomo was a son of Nagatomi NIWA, the lord of Nihonmatsu Domain.
  969. Katsutoshi KINOSHITA
  970. Katsutoshi KINOSHITA (1569 - July 24, 1649) was a busho (Japanese military commander) during the Azuchi-Momoyama Period.
  971. Katsutoshi MIZUNO, Katsunari's son, lived in Tomo at that time and was called 'Tomo Dono.'
  972. Katsutoshi TAKIGAWA (joho [the same as Kaieki])
  973. Katsutoshi TAKIGAWA's daughter was extremely beautiful and received the attention of Kita no Mandokoro.
  974. Katsutoshi was born in 1598 in Nariwa, Bitchu Province.
  975. Katsutoshi was born to Iesada KINOSHITA in 1569.
  976. Katsutoshi's younger brothers were Toshifusa KINOSHITA, Nobutoshi KINOSHITA, and Hideaki KOBAYAKAWA.
  977. Katsutoyo YAMAUCHI
  978. Katsutoyo YAMAUCHI lived in the castle for six years after the Battle of Shizugatake.
  979. Katsutoyo YAMAUCHI sent his younger brother, Yasutoyo YAMAUCHI, to suppress it.
  980. Katsutoyo YAMAUCHI was a warrior and feudal lord from the Warring States period to the Azuchi-Momoyama period and the Edo period.
  981. Katsutoyo YAMAUCHI was given the Tosa Domain as the successor of the Chosokabe family, however, the remnant corps of the Chosokabe family did not necessarily welcomed the new lord.
  982. Katsutoyo may have thought it would cause a problem in the Yamauchi family if Hiroi, who was out of the bloodline of Yamauchi, took over the family.
  983. Katsutoyo surrendered by Hideyoshi's trap because he did not have a good relation with Katsuie and Katsumasa SHIBATA, who was also an adopted son, and suffered from illness.
  984. Katsuura City, Chiba Prefecture
  985. Katsuura-cho, Tokushima Prefecture
  986. Katsuyama Domain: Katsuyama-jo Castle
  987. Katsuyama Inari-sha (Ukanomitama)
  988. Katsuyama Junior High School, Muko City
  989. Katsuyama mage (Early Edo Period; Worn by yujo, and then the young women of the samurai families)
  990. Katsuyama styles
  991. Katsuyama was formally a yuna (a prostitute in a bathhouse) in a bathhouse in Kanda, Edo (Chiyoda Ward).
  992. Katsuyama-mage: a samurai-style mage made popular by a yujo named Katsuyama
  993. Katsuyama: a hairstyle worn by senior maiko during the period of Miyako odori
  994. Katsuyori TAKEDA
  995. Katsuyori TAKEDA decided to face the battle, ignoring his grand vassals who advised him 'to withdraw.'
  996. Katsuyori TAKEDA dispatched a punitive force led by the commander Nobutoyo to Kiso Valley, but he was defeated by KISO, which was supported by the Nobutada ODA's force in Torii Pass.
  997. Katsuyori TAKEDA established rules of Taiseki-ji Temple and Omosu Honmon-ji Temple in October 6, 1574, in an attempt to renovate and thrive the two temples.
  998. Katsuyori TAKEDA further expanded the territory by invading Mino Province, but he gradually lost control over his vassals.
  999. Katsuyori TAKEDA was a busho (Japanese military commander) and a Sengoku daimyo (Japanese territorial lord) in Kai Province from the Sengoku period (period of warring states) (Japan) to Azuchi-Momoyama period.
  1000. Katsuyori TAKEDA was attacked and killed at the Battle of Tenmokuzan.

221001 ~ 222000

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