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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. Kinyori SANJO
  2. Kinyori SANJO (1495 - October 10, 1551) was the head of the Sanjo family during the Sengoku period (period of warring states) (Japan).
  3. Kinyori was born a son of SANJO no Saneka in 1495.
  4. Kinyoshi IMADEGAWA was his brother who was Sakone no chujo (Middle Captain of the Left Division of Inner Palace Guards) and later returned his title and became an ordinary person.
  5. Kinyoshi Imadegawa
  6. Kinyoshi Imadegawa (May 28, 1691-January 1, 1722) was a Kugyo (a Court noble) duing the middle of the Edo period.
  7. Kinyoshi TOKUDAIJI
  8. Kinyoshi TOKUDAIJI (1115 - September 9, 1161) was Kugyo (the top court officials) in the late Heian period.
  9. Kinyoshi YOTSUTSUJI worked hard in the government from the end of Edo period to the Meiji Restoration, and then served as the Governor of Echigo Prefecture, a major in the army, and Kunaigondaijo, and gagaku (ancient Japanese court dance and music) no suke after the Restoration.
  10. Kinyoshi excelled in various fields such as wind and string instruments, waka (traditional Japanese poetry), and recitation of poems; in the field of waka, in particular, he had close ties to his brother-in-law, FUJIWARA no Toshinari, and his former retainer, Saigyo.
  11. Kinyuki IMADEGAWA
  12. Kinyuki IMADEGAWA (year of birth unknown - July 21, 1421) was a kugyo (court noble) who lived during the Muromachi period.
  13. Kinyuki IMADEGAWA, Sadaijin (minister of the left) was his son.
  14. Kinyuki SANJO
  15. Kinyuki SANJO (1105 - July 16, 1148) was a Kugyo (top court official) at the end of the Heian period.
  16. Kinzaburo AKANUMA
  17. Kinzaki-kofun Tumulus (Shimane Prefecture)
  18. Kinzane was also the common ancestor of three of the nine Seiga court families: the Sanjo family, the Saionji family and the Tokudaiji family.
  19. Kinzanji-miso,' 'Kinzanji-natto'
  20. Kinzo HIROSE
  21. Kinzo HIROSE (November 4, 1812 - March 8, 1876) was an Ukiyo-e artist who lived from the end of the Edo period to the Meiji period.
  22. Kinzo KONPARU
  23. Kinzo KONPARU (January 2, 1925 to -) is a Noh actor of the shite-kata Konparu school (one of the five schools of shite-kata [main roles]).
  24. Kinzo KONPARU is his uncle.
  25. Kinzo KONPARU is his younger brother.
  26. Kinzo-ji Temple
  27. Kinzumi SAIONJI
  28. Kinzumi SAIONJI (March 7, 1818 ? July 13, 1836) was Kugyo (a Court Noble) in the late Edo period.
  29. Kinzumi SAIONJI is the successor of the Saionji family as well as the 4th Prince of Arisugawanomiya Imperial Prince Tsunahito (the grandson of the 112nd Emperor Reigen).
  30. Kio (also pronounced as Kiso) WATANABE (year of birth unknown - 1180) was a busho (Japanese military commander) during the late Heian period.
  31. Kio WATANABE
  32. Kio apparently departed for the front, following Yorimasa into battles, including the Hogen Disturbance in 1156.
  33. Kioizaka Incident
  34. Kioke jikomi or kioke zukuri (preparation using a wooden bucket)
  35. Kiosk Heart-in is located in front of the entrance/exit gate.
  36. Kiosk or shops: Not available (There are vendors present during the light up season).
  37. Kiosks are found in the station, while around the station there are Heart-in and Menya outlets.
  38. Kippohachiman Shrine in Kamogawa City, Chiba Prefecture performs yabusame in September.
  39. Kira Kozuke no Suke's head was placed on the end of Matanojo USHIODA's spear.
  40. Kira Kozuke no Suke, however, did not receive any punishment because not fighting back inside the palace was considered commendable behavior.
  41. Kira also visited his territory (Kira-cho, Hazu District, Mikawa Province) only once but had never visited Shiraishi Village, Midono District, Kozuke Province; or Hitomi Village, in Usui District.
  42. Kira and Oishi were distantly related through the Konoe family shodaibu (fourth- and fifth-rank officials), the Shindo and Saito families.
  43. Kira asked for the pretty pageboy of Asano and Asano rejected it (Masatada Bukan [a book of heraldry]).
  44. Kira asked for the treasured chaki (tea set) of the Asano family and Asano rejected it (Chouso zassan [collection]).
  45. Kira clan is one of the lineages of Ashikaga clan originated from MINAMOTO no Yoshikuni; since Yoshikuni was the son of Chinju-fu shogun (Commander-in-Chief of the Defense of the North) and the head of Kawachi-Genji clan (a lineage of Seiwa-Genji clan) MINAMOTO no Yoshiie, Kira clan traces its roots to Seiwa-Genji clan.
  46. Kira didn't show the instruction from the top to Asano.
  47. Kira didn't tell about the position to welcome Imperial envoy when Asano asked.
  48. Kira fell down due to severe pain and ran away asking for forgiveness by saying 'please forgive me.'
  49. Kira fell in love with the wife of takumi-no-kami, Aguri (spread due to Kanadehon Chushingura [The Treasury of Loyal Retainers]).
  50. Kira had the Japanese ink painting Asano prepared changed to a gilded folding screen, saying "It is disrespectful to Imperial envoy."
  51. Kira planned a tea party to be held on January 20, 1703, but the shogun Tsunayoshi was going to visit the residence of Yoshiyasu YANAGISAWA on the day, so it was rescheduled for the 30th.
  52. Kira told a lie about the food: "You must serve a vegetarian meal because it is a day for Imperial envoy to adhere to a vegetarian diet."
  53. Kira told a lie about the time of the ceremony of Emperor's reply.
  54. Kira told a lie that the formal dress at the ceremony of Emperor's reply was long kamishimo, in fact it was eboshi (formal headwear for court nobles) daimon (shogun or daimyo's formal costume consisting of wide sleeved jacket with family crests).
  55. Kira's side
  56. Kira, Hatakeyama, and Otomo were Koke-kimoiri, and Kira was the oldest and the only Sashosho (Minor Captain of the Left Division of Inner Palace Guards).
  57. Kira, on the other hand, did not draw his sword, and therefore was found not guilty.
  58. Kira-gawa River Onta Festival (May 17, 1977, Kochi Prefecture)
  59. Kiragawa's Onta-matsuri Festival (May 17, 1977; Kiragawa-cho, Muroto City)
  60. Kiragawa-cho, Muroto City, Kochi Prefecture, 1997, zaigo-machi
  61. Kiragawa-cho, Muroto City, Kochi Prefecture, zaigo-machi
  62. Kiraibashi
  63. Kiraibashi (banned usage of chopsticks)
  64. Kiraibashi as to the way to hold chopsticks
  65. Kiraibashi as to usage
  66. Kiraibashi, also called Imibashi or Kinjibashi, is the banned usage of chopsticks in Japan.
  67. Kiraigo Buddhist hell drama (May 4, 1976; Musho, Yokoshibahikari-machi, Sanbu County; Kiraigo Hozonkai [Kiraigo Preservation Association])
  68. Kiraku-ryu school
  69. Kirara-zaka Slope
  70. Kirara-zaka Slope indicates the old road to the top of Mt. Hiei from the side of Shugakuin Rikyu (the Shugakuin imperial villa) in Shugakuin, Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City, and is also a road used by the ascetics who practiced Sennichi-kaihogyo (a practice of walking around the mountain while paying visits to various sacred places for 1,000 day in total).
  71. Kirarazaka Slope (the route for the climb to Mt. Hiei and the origin for the common name of Eizan Electric Railway Type Deo-900)
  72. Kirare Yosaburo
  73. Kire
  74. Kire (cloth) tenjin: The outer side of Mage is covered by Tegara vertically, but without Tegara it is called Tenjin Mage.
  75. Kire' (literally "cut") originally referred to hanging scrolls or other items of appreciation which were made from the manuscript collections of waka poetry or Chinese poetry in the shape of a book or a scroll, after cutting them out.
  76. Kireji
  77. Kireji (cutting word) is used to forcefully add a kire to a verse.
  78. Kiri (sideways, straight)
  79. Kiri (the concluding segment of a Noh play which combines chant and dance) means the end, and the word Kiri is expressed in writing by using Chinese characters of good meanings with a superstitious view of bringing good fortune.
  80. Kiri Hitoha (a single paulownia leaf)
  81. Kiri Hitoha (a single paulownia leaf) is a glance Shoyo TSUBOUCHI's Kabuki program.
  82. Kiri Hitoha script commonly presented today was written 'for a demonstratio'in performances at Teikoku-Gekijo Theatre in April 1915.
  83. Kiri Hitoha' rich in literary quality
  84. Kiri Hitoha, when published first, was in the style of Yomihon (copy for reading)--a style not suited for stage presentation.
  85. Kiri Noh
  86. Kiri Noh is one of the programs of Noh theatrical performance, when the shite (the main actor of a Noh play) performs the roles of Oni (ogre), Tengu (a long-nosed goblin), Tenjin (the heavenly god), Raijin (the god of thunder), Ryujin (the god of dragon), etc.
  87. Kiri tassel and shinmatsu tassel are mainly used for tassels.
  88. Kiri-geta
  89. Kiri-gumo (paulownia and clouds) (桐雲) is popular among the temples in Kyoto.
  90. Kiri-hakama was made to use nejimachi method; the hems are rolled up and glued instead of sewing while the upper part was tucked.
  91. Kiri-mon
  92. Kiri-mon (paulownia designs)
  93. Kiri-mon (paulownia patterns) is a generic name for Monsho (crests or coats of arms) that are based on paulownia.
  94. Kiri-mon has a character used as an emblem to identify the government, and it is included on coins such as koban (former Japanese oval gold coin) during the Edo Period, coins after Meiji Period and the 500-yen coin, the largest coin in present use.
  95. Kiri-mon in politics
  96. Kiri-mon is a design made of paulownia flowers and leaves.
  97. Kiriai-mono (literally "tale of crossing swords") (such as "Youchi Soga," "Daibutsu kuyo," "Tadanobu")
  98. Kiribakama: Formal attire is applied.
  99. Kiribakama: Short hakama; white kataorimono (a fabric woven tightly) patterned with fujimarumonyo (wisteria medallions) for tokkyu.
  100. Kiribi (flint sparks)
  101. Kiribi (flint sparks) is a ceremony for kiyome (purification) which is performed using sparks caused by striking an object with a flint.
  102. Kiriboshi Daikon
  103. Kiriboshi daikon (or simply called kiriboshi) is a dried product of daikon (Japanese radish).
  104. Kirigami (From mid- to late Edo Periods; Worn by the widows of the daimyo families)
  105. Kirigishi (bluffs) were used as basic defense facilities composing an initial mountain castle, but moats and earthen walls were used frequently and stone walls came into wider use.
  106. Kirigishi (bluffs), moats, earthen walls and stone walls
  107. Kirihama-Beach Station (ad hoc): Takeno - Satsu section (167.6 km)
  108. Kirihama-Kaisuiyokujo Station (ad hoc) was abolished.
  109. Kirihama-Kaisuiyokujo Station (ad hoc): Takeno - Satsu section
  110. Kiriharamizu Spring
  111. Kirihata-ji Temple (Awa City, Tokushima Prefecture)
  112. Kirikane (a traditional decorative technique by cut gold)
  113. Kirikane patterns as well as brilliant colors consisting of red, green and gold are used in various parts and are kept in a good state.
  114. Kiriko-koshi
  115. Kirikomi origami (Cut origami)
  116. Kirikomi-hagi': Cutting natural stones thoroughly into shape before stacking.
  117. Kirikumi
  118. Kirimodoshi
  119. Kirimodoshi (to cut a stem diagonally).
  120. Kirimodoshi as a Mizuage (method of prolonging the lives of flowers) technique
  121. Kirimodoshi is one of the treatments for prolonging the lives of the cut flowers used in Japanese flower arrangement or in fresh flower business.
  122. Kirimon (crest of paulownia patterns): it was given by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI to Masamune.
  123. Kirin Brewery Company's TV commercial which featured Koichi SATO picked up this Oden, bringing national attention to this style of the dish.
  124. Kirin Distillery (Co., Ltd.)
  125. Kirin's 'Nodogoshi nama,' contains 'soy protein.'
  126. Kirino led three platoons toward Yamaga and tried to conduct a pincer operation against the government forces and occupy Takase, but the front got stuck with both parties having wins and defeats.
  127. Kirino was deprived of his official rank by the fourth notice of the temporary imperial abode (angusho tatsu) on February 25, 1877, and treated as a commander of the rebel army after his death, but in 1916 he was conferred the senior fifth rank posthumously and rehabilitated.
  128. Kirino wrote "Diary of Toshiaki KIRINO" (including three diaries such as 'Diary in Kyoto' [the former title]) in which affairs during his stay in Kyoto in 1867 were recorded.
  129. Kirino, together with Ikegami, commanded the front troops, but the Kumamoto Castle was sturdy and did not fall at once.
  130. Kirio URAYAMA
  131. Kirio URAYAMA (May 14, 1930 - October 20, 1985) was a film director in the Showa Period.
  132. Kirishima (Enoo)' (1938, owned by Otani Memorial Art Museum, Nishinomiya City)
  133. Kirishima azalea at Hachijogaike Pond is famous, and so is the Japanese-apricot orchard in Nagaoka Park next to the pond.
  134. Kirishima azalea by the Hachijogaike Pond at the Nagaoka-tenmangu Shrine, tree peonies at the Otokuni-dera Temple, hydrangeas at the Yokoku-ji Temple, and autumn leaf color at the Komyo-ji Temple (Nagaokakyo City) are all known for their beauty, as well.
  135. Kirishita soba (one of the buckwheat noodles of Togakushi) (Hokushin Region)
  136. Kirishita soba sometimes also means 'Kaida soba' (buckwheat noodles of Kaida plateau in Kisomachi) which satisfies the similar conditions of the former.
  137. Kirishitan (Christian) type (one variety of ishi-doro of the oribe-type with an image of Christ or the Virgin Mary carved on the sao.)
  138. Kirishitan-ban (Christian editions) refers to a common name of printing in Roman characters, kanji (Chinese characters) or kana (the Japanese syllabary) which was published by the Society of Jesus mainly in Japan in the early modern period (from the end of the 16th century to the beginning of the 17th century).
  139. Kirishitan-ban (Jesuit Mission Press)
  140. Kirishitan-ban ended along with the expulsion of Christians, and the copper type of Yi Dynasty brought in the same period became an origin of the old edition and also an origin of the subsequent woodcut printing culture.
  141. Kirishitan-ban was the first publication by typographical printing in Japan, and at the same time, the number of printing machines brought from Europe which was one at the beginning increased to three by the year of the relocation to Macau.
  142. Kirisute gomen (a privilege granted to samurai warriors)
  143. Kirisute gomen, as well as the rights to bear a surname and to wear a sword, is one of a warrior's privileges in the Edo period.
  144. Kirisutegomen should be done immediately to an offensive act and Kirisutegomen to an offensive act that had been done before was punished.
  145. Kiritoshi Street (Kyoto)
  146. Kiritoshi Street is a narrow street running north to south in Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City.
  147. Kiritoshi Street is only about 180 meters long, ending at Shinbashi-dori Street to the north and Shijo-dori Street to the south.
  148. Kiritsubo
  149. Kiritsubo (The Paulownia Court)
  150. Kiritsubo (The Paulownia Court) is one of the smaller houses of kokyu (seven larger houses and five smaller ones which were mainly empress's residences) in the Heian Imperial Palace.
  151. Kiritsubo Koi, Koi of Kiritsubo no Mikado
  152. Kiritsubo is the title of one quire of 54-quires in "Genji Monogatari" (the Tale of Genji.)
  153. Kiritsubo no Koi
  154. Kiritsubo no Koi is a character in "The Tale of Genji" written by Murasaki Shikibu.
  155. Kiritsubo no Koi stole Emperor Kiritsubo's favor from Kokiden.
  156. Kiritsubo no Koi: Hikaru Genji's mother.
  157. Kiritsubo no Mikado, father of Hikaru Genji.
  158. Kiritsubo no koi --- a daughter of Azechi no Dainagon.
  159. Kiritsubo, Hahakigi (The Broom Tree)/ Hahakigi, Utsusemi (The Cicada Shell)
  160. Kiritsubo,' 'Sekiya,' 'Nowaki,' 'Umegae,' 'Fuji no Uraba,' 'Nioumiya,' 'Kobai,' etc.
  161. Kiritsuma roofs in shrines and temples
  162. Kiritsuma-zukuri style, hirairi.
  163. Kiritsume
  164. Kiriyama, Yamadai, Kinsei-cho, Shikokuchuo City, Ehime Prefecture (former Kawanoe City)
  165. Kirizuma Hafu
  166. Kirizuma-zukuri have munamochi-bashira, posts which directly support the ridge.
  167. Kirizuma-zukuri style (an architectural style with a gabled roof): The roof has a book opened facedown shape and is thought to have developed in Japan from takayukashiki-soko (warehouse on stilts).
  168. Kirizuma-zukuri style, tsumairi.
  169. Kirizuma-zukuri, hirairi (i.e., a style in which the entrance is located in one of the sides parallel to the ridge of the roof)
  170. Kirizuma-zukuri, tsumairi (i.e., a style in which the entrance is located in one of the gabled sides of the building.
  171. Kiroku (also known as Ki-ko or Ki-san) is a 'fool' figure corresponding to 'Yotaro' in Edo rakugo.
  172. Kiroku Shoen Kenkeijo (Office for the Investigation of Estate Documents)
  173. Kiroku Shoen Kenkeijo was an organization which investigated manors (shoen) in the Heian period.
  174. Kirokusho at this time was under the control of Nairan (the Document Inspection Secretary) Kanezane KUJO, and as powerful as Jin-no-sadame (Ancient Cabinet Council).
  175. Kiryoka (Traveling Poetry)
  176. Kiryoku no Yuragawa Natsu-matsuri Summer Festival in August
  177. Kiryu City (Gunma Prefecture)
  178. Kiryu City, Gunma Prefecture (Kiryu Yagibushi Matsuri)
  179. Kiryu City, Gunma Prefecture is also a wheat-producing area.
  180. Kiryu Udon
  181. Kiryu Yagibushi Matsuri (the dancing festival to the accompaniment of folk song, Yagibushi, held in Kiryu) (Gunma Prefecture)
  182. Kiryu-Meijikan: 1878: Important Cultural Property: Kiryu City, Gunma Prefecture
  183. Kiryu-yagibushi-matsuri Festival, Kiryu City, Gunma Prefecture
  184. Kisaboro's words weighed heavily on Tatsugoro's mind; Tatsugoro looked so indecisive that his wife Onaka pronounced a divorce between them.
  185. Kisaburo KAWAI
  186. Kisaburo KAWAI (1838 - March 28, 1866) was a Shinsengumi Accountant (a group who guarded Kyoto during the end of Tokugawa Shogunate).
  187. Kisaburo KAWAI: Committed seppuku on February 12, 1866 after losing the group's money
  188. Kisaburo OGAWA, a son of Zenzaburo, was designated a Living National Treasure in 2003.
  189. Kisaburo ONOGAWA
  190. Kisaburo ONOGAWA (1758 to April 30, 1806) was an Edo sumo wrestler of the Grand Sumo Tournament.
  191. Kisaburo had such a weak constitution as a child that he could not attend school, and he was brought up by his grandmother who taught him various things at home.
  192. Kisaburo wearing two happi coats together, one for Machi bugyo (town magistate) and the other for Jisha bugyo (magistrate of temples and shrines), intervened to calm the quarrel; the situation was peaceably settled that two sides would leave the matter to the authorities.
  193. Kisaburou KAWAI
  194. Kisagaihime and Umugihime
  195. Kisagaihime and Umugihime were gods (Shinto religion) that appear in Japanese Mythology.
  196. Kisagaihime collected scraped powder ('kisagi atsume') and Umugihime received it and applied mother's milk, then Okuninushi was resuscitated.
  197. Kisagata
  198. Kisagata rain - Seishi lying asleep with wet mimosa flowers
  199. Kisai-machi, Kitasaitama County, Saitama Prefecture
  200. Kisaichi Station - Kawachimori Station - Katanoshi Station - Kozu Station - Murano Station - Hoshigaoka Station (Osaka Prefecture) - Miyanosaka Station - Hirakatashi Station - Kyobashi Station (Osaka Prefecture) - Tenmabashi Station - Kitahama Station (Osaka Prefecture) - Yodoyabashi Station
  201. Kisaichi-Oe Line of the Kyoto Prefectural Route 492
  202. Kisama ga kyahan mo kawakyahan, warera ga kyahan mo kawakyahan (your gaiters are leather gaiters, our gaiters are leather gaiters, too).
  203. Kisaragi Sho
  204. Kisaragi-no-toshigoi (Festival)
  205. Kisarazu Jinku
  206. Kisei teate (homecoming allowance)
  207. Kiseijinushisei (The parasitic landlord system)
  208. Kiseki
  209. Kiseki EJIMA
  210. Kiseki is a family register for the dead ('ki' in Chinese).
  211. Kisen
  212. Kisen (years of birth and death unknown, tradition unknown) was a priest and kajin in the early Heian period.
  213. Kisen Hoshi
  214. Kisen-ryu school
  215. Kiseru (Tobacco Pipe with Metal Tipped Stem)
  216. Kiseru and culture
  217. Kiseru in Kabuki
  218. Kiseru is one of Japanese smoking tools and similar to a Western pipe (tobacco).
  219. Kiseru materials
  220. Kiseru parts
  221. Kiseru with wooden rao is called 'rao-kiseru.'
  222. Kisha
  223. Kisha (Umayumi) is a term against Busha (歩射) and a Yumiire style on horseback.
  224. Kisha (to shoot an arrow from horseback) and Kisha-Mitsumono
  225. Kisha (to shoot an arrow with riding a horse), too, was a most important military art for warriors.
  226. Kisha Seizo Goshi Gaisha
  227. Kisha and Kisha-Mitsumono are classified into horseback archery for a martial art.
  228. Kisha and Kyujutsu were major forces in battle and were practiced actively as operational martial arts until the middle of the Sengoku Period.
  229. Kisha has existed since the beginning of Scythian culture (8 B.C. to 3 B.C.) and it is presumed that ancient Greek people imagined the Centaur when they first saw someone shooting an arrow while riding a horse.
  230. Kisha in Japan
  231. Kisha means to shoot an arrow or other weapon while riding a horse.
  232. Kisha no jutsu
  233. Kisha skills soon spread through the nomadic tribes of Central Asia, and spread into other nomadic tribes such as the Hun, the Avar, the Magyar, one after another, later on reaching Mongolia and spreading into society in ancient times.
  234. Kisha was a major fighting style on the battlefield until early medieval times, but foot soldiers came to play a major role of Yumiire since around the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan) and horse soldiers also learned to shoot alighting from horses, so that the fighting style of Kisha had disappeared.
  235. Kisha was called 'umayumi' at that time.
  236. Kisha was considered to be of the highest rank among archery, and it was still considered as the same as a Samurai's profession during the time of quiet in Edo period even though archery was no longer the main weapon in battle.
  237. Kisha was started by the Scythians in around 8 B.C.
  238. Kishagake
  239. Kishamitsumono
  240. Kishamitsumono' is a general term that refers to forms of traditional Japanese horseback archery:'Inu oumono' (dog hunt), 'Yabusame' (shooting at fixed targets), and 'Kasagake' (shooting at suspended targets at closer range).
  241. Kishi
  242. Kishi (Joshi) were upper class bushi who were allowed to ride horses and, for example, in the case of the Hiroshima domain, bushi who were given more than one hundred koku were considered to belong to this class.
  243. Kishi (male, 1753±10-year of death was after 1799) was an artist of seal engraving who lived during the mid-Edo period.
  244. Kishi SAIONJI
  245. Kishi SAIONJI (1303 - November 19, 1333) was a Japanese Imperial family member during the late Kamakura period.
  246. Kishi SAIONJI (also known as FUJIWARA no Kishi and Empress Kishi, 1252 - June 3, 1318) was a chugu (the second consort of an emperor) of Emperor Kameyama during the Kamakura period.
  247. Kishi TAKAKURA at Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank) (a daughter of Nagaie TAKAKURA) was his wife.
  248. Kishi clung to the carriage, pleading to accompany them, but she was not allowed to.
  249. Kishi had little affection from the emperor, whereas Kitsushi received a lot of affection from the emperor.
  250. Kishi never had a child with the emperor, and left the court six years after her bridal entry into court, when her father, Kinsuke passed away in 1267; she never returned to the court afterward.
  251. Kishi was said to have little affection from the Emperor as Kishi was only ten years old then, while Kitsushi had a lot of affection, even though she was four years older than the Emperor.
  252. Kishi with a fief and vassals were allowed to have an audience with the Shogun, whereas Kachi were given kuramai (rice preserved in a depository by Edo Shogunate and domains) and were not allowed to have an audience with the Shogun, and in the bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun), Hatamoto corresponded to Kishi and Gokenin corresponded to Kachi.
  253. Kishi's eldest son, Korechika, was also promoted quickly, being appointed Gon Dainagon (provisional major counselor) at the age of nineteen, in 992, and two years later advanced to Minister of the Center.
  254. Kishi, who was left powerless, spent the rest of her life praying for the peace of the dead and passed away at Kyogokudono (residence facing Higasikyogoku-oji Street in Heiankyo (present-day Kyoto)) of her grandchild, MINAMOTO no Arihito.
  255. Kishibojindo (hall dedicated to Kishibojin [guardian deity of children])
  256. Kishichiro OKURA, the founder of Hotel Okura
  257. Kishima MAEBA
  258. Kishima MAEBA (September 5, 1846 - April 2, 1915) was the leader of the Fourth Squad of Hakodate Shinsen-gumi.
  259. Kishimai is a bugaku (court music and dance) directed by the family head of Abe clan and others, and was danced mostly in uniforms of military officers, such as ketteki no ho (open sleeve seams outer robe) at events such as Daijo-sai Festival (a festival to celebrate the succession of an emperor).
  260. Kishimen
  261. Kishimen, flat noodles, is a specialty of Nagoya.
  262. Kishimojin (Goddess of Children)
  263. Kishimojin (Goddess of Children): 8th, 18th and 28th of each month
  264. Kishimojin Jurasetsunyo-zu (picture of Hariti, goddess of childbirth and children, and ten demonesses) (Daiho-ji Temple, Toyama) Important Cultural Property 1564
  265. Kishimojin is often enshrined in temples of the Nichiren sect and the Hokke sect as a guardian deity of Hokke-kyo.
  266. Kishimojin' or 'Kishibojin' (haaritii in Sanskrit, Goddess of Children) is a yasha (yaksha in Sanskrit, Buddhist deity sometimes depicted as a demonic warrior) guarding Buddhism and a goddess.
  267. Kishimoto Shoten Bookstore (commuter tickets sold on commission)
  268. Kishitsu-jinja Shrine
  269. Kishitsu-jinja Shrine is a Shinto shrine located in Hino-cho, Gamo-gun, Shiga Prefecture.
  270. Kishiwada Danjiri Matsuri Festival: Women are permitted to pull Danjiri floats but are not permitted to ride on them.
  271. Kishiwada Domain
  272. Kishiwada Domain of Izumi Province issued a han bill (ginsatsu) in 1676.
  273. Kishiwada Domain was financially abundant and had its goden days under the reign of his grandfather and father, while Nagayasu established ordinances that encouraged frugality and discouraged extravagance.
  274. Kishiwada Domain: Kishiwada-jo Castle
  275. Kisho-jinja Shrine (Koenji Hikawa-jinja Keidai-sha Shrine) (Suginami Ward, Tokyo)
  276. Kishomon (a document on which an oath [to Buddha or gods] was written): dated October 20 in the 1st year of the Eiryaku era (October 1, 1160 to April 9, 1161)
  277. Kishomon (sworn oath) denying the rebellion was delivered to Yoritomo on September 5 (August 2 under the old lunar calendar), but Yoritomo become infuriated at the use of the name 'Minamoto.'
  278. Kishomon (起請文)
  279. Kishu Dojo-ji Temple,' 'Meoto Dojo-ji Temple,' 'Yakko Dojo-ji Temple,' and 'Ninin Dojo-ji Temple' as nagauta (ballads sung to shamisen accompaniment)
  280. Kishu Domain: Wakayama-jo Castle, Shingu-jo Castle, Tanabe-jo Castle (Kii Province), Ise-no-kuni Tamaru-jo Castle, and Matsuzaka-jo Castle
  281. Kishu Tokugawa Marquis family
  282. Kishu Tokugawa family
  283. Kishu Tokugawa family (ditto)
  284. Kishu Tokugawa family heads after the war
  285. Kishu Tokugawa family/Mito Tokugawa family: Kishu Domain - Mito Domain
  286. Kishu Umeboshi (pickled plum) Promotion Center
  287. Kishu blue stone
  288. Kishu was the birthplace of [Hideyoshi's peace], that is, the recent society of Japan and the place where the medieval times which fought against it ended.'
  289. Kishu-Chikurin school: the lineage transmitted in domain of Kishu
  290. Kishu-Tokugawa family (the Kishu family and the Kishu domain) founded by Yorinobu TOKUGAWA, the tenth son of Ieyasu TOKUGAWA
  291. Kishu-tanabe bairin (Tanabe City, Wakayama Prefecture)
  292. Kishu-zeme by Nobunaga
  293. Kiso (base)
  294. Kiso County, Nagano Prefecture
  295. Kiso Hirasawa, 2006, shikko-machi (lacquer-artisan town)
  296. Kiso Hirasawa, Shiojiri City, Nagano Prefecture, shikko-machi
  297. Kiso deserted to take revenge on behalf of MINAMOTO no Nakatsuna, who had had his beloved horse taken from taken by Munemori.
  298. Kiso for toro of the yukimi type (as explained above) consists of three or four legs.
  299. Kiso is the bottom part of toro which serves as a leg.
  300. Kiso-gawa ukai(木曽川うかい)is the name of cormorant fishing carried out in the Kiso-gawa River in Inuyama City, Aichi Prefecture every year from May 11 to October 15, except for August 10.
  301. Kisoba (common buckwheat noodles served in buckwheat noodle shops)
  302. Kisoba originally meant noodles; that were made only from buckwheat flour, and a small amount of binding agent or from buckwheat flour and a very little additive such as wheat flour.
  303. Kiss-FM/Kobe: Although the period of time is unknown, there was a program sponsored by Hankyu.
  304. Kissaka-toge Pass (a pass located on the border between Maizuru City and Takahama Town)
  305. Kissaki (tip) became wide and short, which was called Ikubi (boar's neck), and showed a simple and strong characteristic.
  306. Kissaki moroha-zukuri, Kokarasu-zukuri
  307. Kissho ku' (lucky omen phrase) was used for the inscription on the back of the iron sword.
  308. Kissho-ten standing statue (important cultural property) at Jyoruri-ji Temple (Kyoto): unveiled on January 1- 15, March 21 - May 20, and October 1 - November 30.
  309. Kisshoin Ishihara Minami-cho and Kisshoin Ishihara Minami:
  310. Kisshoin Kuchigawara:
  311. Kisshoin Nishinosho Kuronouchi:
  312. Kisshoin Tsutsumisoto-cho and Kisshoin Tsutsumisoto:
  313. Kisshoin village had three Oaza, Kisshoin, Nishinaka and Ishijima, which were all reorganized into a total of 74 towns.
  314. Kisshoten has two arms and Benzaiten has eight arms.
  315. Kisshu KARAGOROMO
  316. Kissui
  317. Kisui UEKAWA
  318. Kisui was his 'Haimyo (also known as Haimei)' (the term originally refers to a pen name as a haiku poet, but it also refers to a kabuki actor's offstage name which can be used officially and privately).
  319. Kisuke KAMINARIMON (Okayama)
  320. Kita (danjiri-bayashi mainly performed in the north region in relation to Tenman-gu Shrine) is so called 'Nagae-style.'
  321. Kita (northern) dozo (storehouse with thick earth walls)
  322. Kita Hongan-ji Temple (Otaru City, Hokkaido Prefecture), 3 branch temples
  323. Kita Industrial Park
  324. Kita Industrial Park (Maizuru City)
  325. Kita KUSUNOSE
  326. Kita KUSUNOSE (1836 to 1920) was a Japanese women's movement activist.
  327. Kita Kinki region extends over three prefectures, namely Hyogo Prefecture, the Sea of Japan side in Kyoto Prefecture, and Reinan region in Fukui Prefecture, thus transverse communication across the prefectural border is quite poor.
  328. Kita Nakashikiri-mon Gate
  329. Kita Ote-mon Gate
  330. Kita Ote-mon Gate is also closed most of the time.
  331. Kita Senba, Osaka City, centered around there, used to be a bay and there was a town, being flourished, on the western part of the north end of Uemachi plateau.
  332. Kita Style does not have the system of "theatre or seat (Zatsuki)".
  333. Kita Ward
  334. Kita Ward (Kyoto City)
  335. Kita Ward (Kyoto City), Ukyo Ward (Kyoto City)
  336. Kita Ward Office
  337. Kita Ward Office of Kyoto City
  338. Kita Ward is one of the eleven wards that constitutes Kyoto City.
  339. Kita Ward, Kyoto City
  340. Kita is included in Shimo-gakari.
  341. Kita no Kata: Ochikubo's stepmother
  342. Kita no Mandokoro (legal wife of regent or chief adviser to the Emperor) made him a servant for a daughter of Hashiba Shimousa no kami (Hashiba, governor of Shimosa Province)(Katsutoshi TAKIGAWA).
  343. Kita no Mandokoro (legal wife of regent or chief adviser to the Emperor).
  344. Kita no Mandokoro had a Yi Dynasty Korean man who was captured as a prisoner of war during Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI's military campaign on the Korean Peninsula serve as Katsutoshi's daughter's servant.
  345. Kita no Mandokoro is interred below her own statue.
  346. Kita no Mandokoro passed away the same September.
  347. Kita no Tenno-sai Festival: Kitashinagawa, Shinagawa-jinja Reitai-sai Festival, Shinagawa Ward, Tokyo Prefecture
  348. Kita no Yoko-oji
  349. Kita no Yoko-oji was the straight road that stretched from Horyu-ji Temple area in Ikaruga Town to Ichinomoto in Tenri City in an east-west direction.
  350. Kita no kata (wife): Hyobukyo no Miya's lawful wife.
  351. Kita no ma Hall, Nami no ma Hall
  352. Kita no mandokoro (legal wife) was Rinshi, who was a daughter of Kinkata TOIN.
  353. Kita school
  354. Kita'
  355. Kita-Kanto
  356. Kita-Osaka Kyuko Railway
  357. Kita-Osaka Kyuko Railway Co., Ltd.
  358. Kita-dono had Shokomyo-in (built by Retired Emperor Toba).
  359. Kita-in Daruma Market
  360. Kita-in Daruma Market is held every January 3 at Kawasaki-daishi Temple (Kita-in).
  361. Kita-in Temple (Kawagoe City, Saitama Prefecture)
  362. Kita-kinki Tango Railways, Kita-kinki Tango Railways Miyazu Line.
  363. Kita-mon Gate (Northern Gate)
  364. Kita-mon Gate (north gate)
  365. Kita-mon Gate (north gate): Take the Keifuku Railway Kitano Line to Myoshin-ji Station or Kyoto City Bus/Kyoto Buys to Myoshin-ji-Kitamon-Mae bus stop.
  366. Kita-nobutai (North Noh stage) of Hongan-ji Temple
  367. Kitadaimon (literally, northern large gate) of Kyoogokoku-ji Temple
  368. Kitadaimon Gate
  369. Kitadamari entrance hall is sometimes used as a booking center.
  370. Kitadamari entrance hall, Minamidamari entrance hall
  371. Kitado no Saki no kuni (province) -> From Taku no oritae (border of Taku) to Sada no kuni (Sada Province)
  372. Kitado no Yonami no kuni -> From Uha no oritae (border of Uha) to Kurami no kuni (Kurami Province)
  373. Kitadoin Kenpo (Japanese martial art originated from a school of Shorinji Kenpo)
  374. Kitagaichi steadily spent his money to buy fields in his hometown of Ishikawa Prefecture and became a landlord, and finally became a member of a district assembly after studying hard, but during the Russo-Japanese War, he was accused of being a spy of Russia, and had to bear a hard life.
  375. Kitagaki is highly regarded, among successive governors of Kyoto Prefecture, by many political or business leaders of today's Kyoto.
  376. Kitagaki planned, as a measure to promote industries in Kyoto, the construction of Lake Biwa Canal for irrigation, water supply, water transport and powering water wheels by building a canal between Lake Biwa and Kyoto.
  377. Kitagawa oboegaki'
  378. Kitagawa-dono is depicted as a younger sister with no blood connection.
  379. Kitagawa-dono was the older sister of Shinkuro Moritoki ISE (also known as Soun HOJO).
  380. Kitagawa-dono's brother Moritoki ISE, a messenger of the bakufu, went to Suruga Province as a mediator.
  381. Kitagawa-dono, listed as Soun's older sister in documents from the early Edo Period, married Yoshitada IMAGAWA in 1467, when Soun would have been 36 years old, which would make her marriage too late in her life.
  382. Kitahama Bank incidents
  383. Kitahama Bank later merged with Sanjushi Bank and thus ended its mark in history.
  384. Kitahara Route
  385. Kitain Temple (Kawagoe Daishi) in Kawagoe City, Saitama Prefecture.
  386. Kitakami City, Iwate Prefecture
  387. Kitakannon yama (decorative float without being in the drawing to decide the order of the floats; enshrining Yoryu kannon, the goddess of Mercy, and Idaten, a guardian deity, and having shin-matsu or pine tree) *
  388. Kitakata (Northern chief), ranking higher than Minamikata, was Tokishige HOJO, a younger brother of Nagatoki HOJO, who was the previous regent before the last, who supported Tokuso.
  389. Kitakaze Family
  390. Kitake: Kitake of Wafuku is the vertical length of Wafuku when it is worn.
  391. Kitakinki
  392. Kitakinki (train)
  393. Kitakinki (train)' which arrived at and departed from Osaka Station via the Fukuchiyama Line, was connected to 'Hakuto' on the section between Fukuchiyama Station and Tottori Station, of all the operation sections of 'Hakuto.'
  394. Kitakinki Tango Railway
  395. Kitakinki Tango Railway (KTR)
  396. Kitakinki Tango Railway Corporation
  397. Kitakinki Tango Railway Corporation (KTR Miyafuku Line) station
  398. Kitakinki Tango Railway Corporation (KTR)
  399. Kitakinki Tango Railway Corporation (KTR) Miyazu Line Kunda Station (about twenty minute taxi ride from the station)
  400. Kitakinki Tango Railway Corporation Co., Ltd.
  401. Kitakinki Tango Railway Corporation owns a rail yard on the east side of the station.
  402. Kitakinki Tango Railway Corporation:
  403. Kitakinki Tango Railway Corporation: 800
  404. Kitakinki Tango Railway KTR Type 8000 diesel multiple unit is sometimes operated instead of the Kitakinki Tango Railway KTR Type 001 diesel multiple unit.
  405. Kitakinki Tango Railway Miyafuku Line
  406. Kitakinki Tango Railway Miyazu Line
  407. Kitakinki Tango Railway Miyazu Line of Kitakinki Tango Railway Corporation (KTR)
  408. Kitakinki Tango Railway, Miyafuku Line
  409. Kitakinki Tango Railway, Miyazu Line
  410. Kitakinki Toyooka Expressway
  411. Kitakinki refers to Japan sea coastal areas.
  412. Kitakinki' translates to 'northern Kinki.'
  413. Kitakinki, an "L-tokkyu (limited express)" operated by the West Japan Railway Company (JR West), runs in the section between Shin-Osaka Station and Kinosakionsen Station via Fukuchiyama Station and Toyooka Station (Hyogo Prefecture) on the track of the Fukuchiyama Line (also called the JR Takarazuka Line) and Sanin Main Line.
  414. Kitakinki, in a boarder sense, includes the southern Fukui Prefecture (Reinan) or the entire area of Fukui Prefecture.
  415. Kitakinki, which faces the Japan Sea, shows a Japan-Sea side climate pattern but has less snow than Hokoriku and instead has many rainy days.
  416. Kitakuwada District (Keihoku, Ukyo-ward and Hirogawara, Sakyo-ward in Kyoto city, Miyama town, Nantan city and Kamiyoshi, Yagi-cho in Kyoto prefecture)
  417. Kitakyushu City, Fukuoka Prefecture
  418. Kitamachi-dori Street
  419. Kitamakura (lay a coffin with the head of deceased toward the north) derives from 'Zumen Hokusei' (the head faced to the northwest) when Shakyamuni died.
  420. Kitamakura is not required if it is difficult to do so due to the position of a family Buddhist alter.
  421. Kitami (Kitami Transport Branch Office, Hokkaido District Transport Bureau)
  422. Kitamuki Jizo (North-facing Jizo)
  423. Kitamukiebisusha (Kotoshironushi-no-kami)
  424. Kitamura Museum
  425. Kitamura Museum is a private art museum mainly devoted to antiquities and tea utensils, located in Kamigyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  426. Kitamura Museum, Imadegawa-dori Sagaru (to the south of Imadegawa-dori Street), Higashi Iru (to the east)
  427. Kitamura and Hirata subsequently parted with Iwamoto on the grounds of literary independent and launched Bungakukai (Literary World).
  428. Kitamura protested, saying "(Aizan) tried to expand the scope of purpose that needed to be destroyed with a hammer named 'historical discussion' and repeatedly tried to attack the realm of literature."
  429. Kitano
  430. Kitano (Kyoto City)
  431. Kitano Grand Tea Ceremony
  432. Kitano Kyoo-do Hall was constructed by Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA in 1401 in memory of those who died in the Meitoku War (the War of Ujikiyo YAMANA) but was demolished as part of the separation of Buddhism and Shintoism that took place in the early part of the Meiji period.
  433. Kitano Line
  434. Kitano Line of the Keifuku Electric Railroad
  435. Kitano Line of the Keifuku Electric Railroad Co., Ltd.
  436. Kitano Line of the Keifuku Electric Railroad, Tokiwa Station (Kyoto Prefecture)
  437. Kitano Line, Keifuku Electric Railroad - Kitano-Hakubaicho Station
  438. Kitano Line, Keifuku Electric Railroad Co., Ltd.
  439. Kitano Odori
  440. Kitano Odori (Kitano Dance)
  441. Kitano Odori (Kitano Dance): performed at the Kamishichiken-kaburen-jo Theater from April 15 to 25.
  442. Kitano Station (Kyoto Prefecture)
  443. Kitano Station - Kitano-Hakubaicho Station
  444. Kitano Station opened as a terminal when the Kyoto Dento, an electric power company, built a railway line.
  445. Kitano Station, located in Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture, was a stop on the Kitano Line operated by the Keifuku Electric Railroad Co., Ltd.
  446. Kitano Tenjin Engi Emaki (The illustrated handscroll of the history of Kitano Tenman-gu Shrine): owned by Kitano Tenman-gu Shrine
  447. Kitano Tenman-gu Shrine
  448. Kitano Tenman-gu Shrine, where the Kitano Grand Tea Ceremony was held in October 1587, is located nearby Uchino, where Jurakudai was.
  449. Kitano Tenman-gu Shrine: Honden (a main hall), Ishinoma (a stone hall), Haiden (a hall for prayer) and Gakunoma (a music room) (a composite building)
  450. Kitano Tenmangu Shrine
  451. Kitano Tenmangu Shrine [Bakuro-cho, Kamigyo Ward, Kyoto City]
  452. Kitano Tenmangu Shrine is located 500 meters to the east.
  453. Kitano is also famous as the place where the Principal Tea Ceremony was held by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI in 1587 under the sponsorship of SEN no Rikyu.
  454. Kitano is the name of a place in Kyoto.
  455. Kitano mandokoro
  456. Kitano mandokoro is the title given, through an emperor's proclamation, to the legally wedded wife of the person in the position of Sessho (regent) or Kanpaku (chief adviser to the Emperor).
  457. Kitano tenmangu Shrine
  458. Kitano-Hakubaicho Station
  459. Kitano-Hakubaicho Station (B9) - Tojiin Station (B8)
  460. Kitano-Hakubaicho Station (B9) - Tojiin Station (B8) - Ryoanji Station (B7)
  461. Kitano-Hakubaicho Station, located in Shimohakubai-cho, Kita Ward (Kyoto City), Kyoto City, is a stop on the Kitano Line, which is operated by Keifuku Electric Railroad Co., Ltd.
  462. Kitano-cho City Yamamoto-dori Street is where foreigners who had lived in The Former Foreign Settlement set up house in Yamate (the mountain side) later.
  463. Kitano-hakubai-cho
  464. Kitano-sha Shrine
  465. Kitano-sha Shrine was under the control of Enryaku-ji Temple at the time, and, worried that the decline of the sakaya under its control would result in decreased tax income, Enryaku-ji Temple asked Kitano-sha Shrine to stop the monopoly.
  466. Kitano-tenmangu Shrine
  467. Kitano-tenmangu Shrine and SUGAWARA no Michizane have a deep relationship with ume and bulls.
  468. Kitano-tenmangu Shrine is a Shinto shrine in Kamigyo-ku Ward, Kyoto City.
  469. Kitanobe-cho, Kamigyo-ku Ward (Rozan-ji Temple)
  470. Kitaoji
  471. Kitaoji Bus Terminal
  472. Kitaoji Bus Terminal of Kyoto City Bus and Kyoto City Bus Karasuma Eigyosho (Karasuma business office) (shown below)
  473. Kitaoji Station
  474. Kitaoji Station (K04) - Kuramaguchi Station (K05) - Imadegawa Station (K06)
  475. Kitaoji Station, located in Koyama Kita Kamifusa-cho, Kita Ward (Kyoto City), Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture, is a railway facility of the Karasuma Line of Kyoto Municipal Subway.
  476. Kitaoji Town - around Karasuma-dori Street
  477. Kitaoji VIVRE
  478. Kitaoji VIVRE (commercial facilities)
  479. Kitaoji is the name of the location and person originating from Kyoto.
  480. Kitaoji' as the surname
  481. Kitaoji' of Kyoto
  482. Kitaoji-bashi Bridge (Kamo-gawa River (Yodo-gawa water system))
  483. Kitaoji-dori Street
  484. Kitaro
  485. Kitaro NISHIDA
  486. Kitaro NISHIDA (May 19, 1870 - June 7, 1945) was a representative Japanese philosopher, professor and honorary professor of Kyoto University.
  487. Kitaro, a main character of "Ge Ge Ge no Kitaro (Kitaro in the Graveyard)" created by Shigeru MIZUKI, is set as a child of this ghost.
  488. Kitasaga Act: The wife of Kanshojo, who hid with Yae in Kitasaga (Kyoto City), was attacked but rescued by yamabushi (a mountain priest).
  489. Kitashihime was given the honorific title of the 'Kotaifujin' (title for previous retired emperors' wife).
  490. Kitashinagawa 3-chome, Shinagawa Ward, Tokyo Prefecture.
  491. Kitashirakawa Experimental Station (Sakyo-ku, Kyoto City)
  492. Kitashirakawa-Oiwakecho Relics (Jomon period) : in North Campus
  493. Kitashirakawanomiya
  494. Kitashirakawanomiya (the descendants of Kitashirakawanomiya Imperial Prince Yoshihisa)
  495. Kitashirakawanomiya Palace: This place no longer exists.
  496. Kitashirakawanomiya Prince Michihisa
  497. Kitashirakawanomiya Prince Naruhisa
  498. Kitashirakawanomiya is a Miyake (family allowed to have the status of Imperial family) which was established by Imperial Prince Satonari, who was the thirteenth prince of Imperial Prince Fushiminomiya Kuniie, in the early Meiji period.
  499. Kitasomon (literally, northern main gate) of Kyoogokoku-ji Temple
  500. Kitasomon Gate
  501. Kitasui Station and Naka-Maizuru Station closed.
  502. Kitasui Tunnel on the old Naval Port Railroad Spur (built in 1904): National Registered Tangible Cultural Property
  503. Kitasui josuijo (Kitasui Water Filtration Plant), a distributing reservoir (built in 1901), and Uwaya (built in 1926) are National Important Cultural Properties.
  504. Kitasui water purification plant ? this distribution reservoir and facility shed has been designated as a nationally important cultural asset, and labeled the 'Former Maizuru Chinju-fu water supply facility.'
  505. Kitayama Honmon-ji Temple
  506. Kitayama Ju Hachi Kenko
  507. Kitayama Juhachi Kento
  508. Kitayama Juhachi Kento was a welfare facility that was constructed in Nara Kitamachi in the Kamakura period for protecting and aiding persons in serious illness, such as Hansen's disease.
  509. Kitayama Station
  510. Kitayama Station (Kyoto Prefecture)
  511. Kitayama Station (Kyoto Prefecture) (K03) - Kitaoji Station (K04) - Kuramaguchi Station (K05)
  512. Kitayama Station (in Kyoto Prefecture)
  513. Kitayama Station, in Kochi Prefecture, is located in Ino-cho, Agawa-gun and is a stop on the Ino Line of the Tosa Electric Railway.
  514. Kitayama Station, in Kyoto Prefecture, is located in the Kita Ward of Kyoto City and is a stop on the Karasuma Line of the Kyoto Municipal Subway.
  515. Kitayama Station, in Miyagi Prefecture, is located in the Aoba Ward of Sendai City and is a stop on the Senzan Line.
  516. Kitayama Station, in Tochigi Prefecture, is located in Moka City and is a stop on the Moka Line of the Moka Railway.
  517. Kitayama Station, in Wakayama Prefecture, is located in Kainan City and is a stop on the Nogami Line of the Nogami Electric Railway.
  518. Kitayama Station, located in Kita Ward (Kyoto City), Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture, is a stop on the Karasuma Line, which is operated by Kyoto Municipal Subway.
  519. Kitayama Village, Higashimuro County, Wakayama Prefecture (upstream)
  520. Kitayama culture
  521. Kitayama culture is the culture at the beginning of Muromachi Period, represented by the Kitayama mountain villa of Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA, the third shogun (1358-1408) from the end of 14th centuries to the early part of the 15th centuries.
  522. Kitayama region, located approximately 20 km northwest of downtown Kyoto, which is currently the area around Nakagawa, Kita Ward, Kyoto City, was a prosperous source of Kitayama sugi.
  523. Kitayama sugi
  524. Kitayama sugi is a Japanese cedar that grows in the northern area of Kyoto City.
  525. Kitayama versus Higashiyama culture
  526. Kitayama-dori Street
  527. Kitayama-dori Street (to east and to west): It's far from the station, since it's located across the Takano-gawa River.
  528. Kitayama-dori Street (to the east): Just east of the station, opposite side (although it's being suspended, only a pole exists as of January 3, 2008)
  529. Kitayama-dori Street (to the west): Just east of the station
  530. Kitayama-kofun Tumulus (Gifu Prefecture)
  531. Kitayama-kofun Tumulus (in Mino) in 83 meters long, Higashinomiya-kofun Tumulus (in Owari) in approximately 80 meters long, Sakurai Futago-kofun Tumulus (in Mikawa) in 81 meters long, and Mukaiyama-kofun Tumulus (in Ise) in 71 meters long are relatively larger.
  532. Kitayama-mon gate
  533. Kitayama-ohashi Bridge (Kamo-gawa River (Yodo-gawa water system))
  534. Kitazashu no ichi (the chief of Hirashu placed at the northern side of naijin in Nigatsudo hall) is the chief of Hirashu.
  535. Kitazashu no ni (the member of Hirashu placed at the northern side of naijin in Nigatsudo hall)
  536. Kitchen
  537. Kitchen Knife Ceremony
  538. Kitchen and Kari-no-ma Room
  539. Kitchens
  540. Kitcho
  541. Kitcho (the restaurant that started the original Shokado Lunch Box)
  542. Kitcho Co., Ltd. used to be a company operating Japanese-style restaurants, but is now a wholly owned holding company which holds all shares in five subsidiaries managing the Kitcho brand and properties such as the main shop, and so on, of each restaurant.
  543. Kitcho Group consisted of eleven companies including one holding company, five companies operating Japanese-style restaurants, five property management companies, and one incorporated foundation, the Yuki Museum of Art.
  544. Kitcho is a high-class Japanese-style restaurant serving Japanese cuisine based in Osaka City.
  545. Kite flying
  546. Kite flying, cup-and-ball game, spinning top, stilts, pogo stick, and Hula-Hoop
  547. Kite kureta' (literally, 'has come or came all the way') -> 'Kite kure chatta' (a somewhat polite expression) or 'kichatta' (a flat expression).
  548. Kiteki
  549. Kites (Kitamura Art Museum) Hanging Scroll (Pair) ? Important Cultural Property
  550. Kito-jin (Turtle-head sword): One of his destruction 'Noh' abilities, to transform his manifers into a sharp shape like a turtle head.
  551. Kiton-Making use of a high-ranking person.
  552. Kitora Tomb: From the late 7th century to the early 8th century; Asuka-mura, Nara Prefecture
  553. Kitora Tumulus
  554. Kitora-kofun Tumulus
  555. Kitora-kofun Tumulus (special historic site)
  556. Kitora-kofun Tumulus is located in Asuka-mura, Takaichi County, Nara Prefecture.
  557. Kitsch ('vulgar' in German) has similar aspects in terms of vulgarity, but in the way that its thorough 'peculiarity' transcends everything else it sometimes receives positive aesthetic evaluation.
  558. Kitsu-kitsu iu' (also referred as tsuyoku iu, literally, 'say strongly')
  559. Kitsu-onsen (hot spring) Station, located in Kitsu, Amino-cho, Kyotango City, Kyoto Prefecture, is a stop on the Miyazu Line, which is operated by Kitakinki Tango Railway (KTR).
  560. Kitsu-onsen Hot Spring
  561. Kitsu-onsen Hot Spring (a walk of one to two minutes from this station)
  562. Kitsu-onsen Hot Spring is a spa situated at Kitsu, Amino-cho, Kyotango City, Kyoto Prefecture; the area was once called "Tango Province."
  563. Kitsu-onsen Hot Spring is the oldest spa in Kyoto Prefecture, and is also called 'Shirasagi Onsen Hot Spring.'
  564. Kitsu-onsen Station
  565. Kitsu-onsen Station - Tango-Kanno Station - Koyama Station
  566. Kitsuki City (Oita Prefecture)
  567. Kitsuki Domain: Kitsuki-jo Castle
  568. Kitsuki of Bungo Province had belonged to the Hosokawa family, and during the Keicho era (1596-1615), Yasuyuki MATSUI and Okinaga MATSUI had served as Jodai (keeper of castle) of Kitsuki-jo Castle.
  569. Kitsuma KITAZOE, Kameyata MOCHIZUKI: They left Tosa domain.
  570. Kitsune Udon
  571. Kitsune Udon is topped with seasoned deep-fried bean curd.
  572. Kitsune no yomeiri (fox's wedding):
  573. Kitsune soba
  574. Kitsune soba (fox soba) is a bowl of buckwheat noodles in hot soup with stewed fried tofu (which is considered to be the favorite food of foxes) seasoned with sugar and soy sauce on top which is popular in the areas such as the Kanto region.
  575. Kitsune udon (Kitsune soba, which is also called Tanuki (noodles)) is called Shinoda udon (Shinoda soba), which was named after Shinoda, Kuzunoha's birthplace.
  576. Kitsune-udon (wheat noodles in soup, topped with deep-fried bean curd) and kitsune-soba (buckwheat noodles in soup, topped with deep-fried bean curd)
  577. Kitsune-zuka (fox mound) and Inari faith
  578. Kitsunetsuri-no-zu (an image of trapping a fox) drawn by Utamaro (a woodblock print of Ukiyo-e picture), currently possessed by Kaze-no-Hakubutsukan (Wind Museum)
  579. Kitsuno's year of death is unknown.
  580. Kitsuregawa Domain (Shimotsuke Province)
  581. Kitsushi SAIONJI
  582. Kitsushi SAIONJI (1225 - October 20, 1292) was the Chugu (Empress) to Emperor Gosaga, and later became Empress Dowager.
  583. Kitsushi SAIONJI, who was Chugu of Emperor Gosaga and the mother of Emperor Gofukakusa and Emperor Kameyama, was an elder sister who was senior to her by seven years.
  584. Kitsushi TOIN
  585. Kitsushi TOIN (FUJIWARA no Kitsushi) (Empress Kitsushi) (1245 - September 9, 1272) was an empress of Emperor Kameyama during the Kamakura period, and she was the birth mother of Emperor Gouda.
  586. Kitsushi answered; 'willing to recommend the Retired Emperor Kameyama' for this enquiry, so the Bakufu followed that advice and requested the Retired Emperor Kameyama to nominate the next Chiten no Kimi.
  587. Kitsushi responded by indicating that Emperor Gouda was the real child of the Retired Emperor Kameyama, and hence, it was correct for his father, the Retired Emperor Kameyama, to rule the cloistered government as Chiten no Kimi.
  588. Kiuri no kibameru (yellowed cucumber)
  589. Kiviak (by Inuit in Canada and Alaska, U.S.A.)
  590. Kiwa Town, Minamimuro County until the consolidation in November, 2005.
  591. Kiwado Station commenced operation.
  592. Kiwametsuki BANZUI Chobei
  593. Kiwametsuki BANZUI Chobei refers to a play of Kabuki.
  594. Kiwametsuki Banzui Chobe (The Renowned Banzui Chobe) (1881), which is commonly called either Banzui Chobe (referring to a gang boss Chobe BANZUI) or Yudono no Chobe, literally meaning Chobe in the bathroom.
  595. Kiwari (a system for measuring out the wooden components to be used in architecture or statuary) and the Katsura Imperial Villa
  596. Kiwari is a system for measuring out almost all the sizes of architectural members according to a ratio based on hashirama (a bay or span).
  597. Kiwari on conventional homes and in the architecture of temples were widespread.
  598. Kiwari was, as it were, a design standard which systematized the ratio of members.
  599. Kiya (wooden bow) and mokuzoku (wooden bow)
  600. Kiya assistant manager Juzaburo: Uzaemon ICHIMURA the XII (later Kikugoro ONOE V)
  601. Kiyama
  602. Kiyamachi-dori Street
  603. Kiyamachi-dori Street is one of the major streets running north-south in Kyoto City.
  604. Kiyari, which means carrying (transporting or moving) logs and lumber, refers to a song (a work song) sung by machihikeshi (fire brigade).
  605. Kiyari-uta (song for carrying heavy logs)
  606. Kiyo Station and Utago Station commenced operations.
  607. Kiyoaki KITO says in "Kaya wa naze horonda ka" (Why Gaya Collapsed) that a ruling family of Alla called itself Wafu and engaged itself considerably in the political decision making of Gaya region and Baekje, but denies its role as an institution to collect contributions or to directly rule the area.
  608. Kiyochika IWASHITA, who had worked for Mitsui & Co., Mitsui Bank and Kitahama Bank, was famous as a rowdy person and even Hikojiro NAKAMIGAWA, a head of Mitsui, had difficulty with him.
  609. Kiyochika KOBAYASHI created new landscape drawings called Kosenga in which profile lines weren't used.
  610. Kiyofusa KAJUJI.
  611. Kiyofusa served the Emperor Gotoba whom MINAMOTO no Zaishi, his cousin, married and made an effort to recover the luck of the family.
  612. Kiyohara clan
  613. Kiyohide NAKAGAWA's: 2,500
  614. Kiyohide NAKAGAWA, who was the Takayama clan's relative, was serving then as a senior vassal of Murashige ARAKI, who was about to take control of Settsu, and therefore, it is likely that the ousting of Korenaga was attained by mutual consent without great confusion.
  615. Kiyohide was higher in rank than Oribe at the time, which suggests that Oribe was in the favor of Nobunaga.
  616. Kiyohiko AGO introduced alternative books of "Kujiki" in his literary works, but he did not consider them to be koshi koden.
  617. Kiyohiko USHIHARA
  618. Kiyohiko USHIHARA (March 22, 1897 - May 20, 1985) was a movie director from the Taisho to the Showa era.
  619. Kiyohime (Princess Kiyo): became the second wife of Nobutake ODA after her elder sister Tomohime died.
  620. Kiyohime, who found that she was deceived, got angry and chased him in bare feet, then she caught up with him on his way to the Dojo-ji Temple (Ueno village).
  621. Kiyohime, who was deserted by Anchin, lost heart and entered Tonda-gawa River, then her deep-seated hatred took a shape of snake.
  622. Kiyohira and Iehira surrendered to Yoshiie, who divided the territory of the Kiyohara clan, on his discretion, to be succeeded by each of them.
  623. Kiyohira and Iehira were severely defeated and escaped, but immediately after that, Sanehira died.
  624. Kiyohira had a rather short face, with high cheekbones and straight nose.
  625. Kiyohira never missed paying tributes or offerings, such as gold and horses, to the Imperial Court and the Sekke family (a lineage of regents and advisers).
  626. Kiyohira renamed himself FUJIWARA no Kiyohira, adopting his real father's family name, Fujiwara.
  627. Kiyohira was then seven years old.
  628. Kiyohisa KANZE
  629. Kiyohisa KIMURA
  630. Kiyohisa KIMURA (? - 1615) was a busho (Japanese military commander) in the Sengoku period (period of warring states) and the Azuchi-Momoyama period.
  631. Kiyohisa Kanze (died 1782) was a Noh actor who played shite-kata (main roles) in the Kanze school.
  632. Kiyohisa, who took this seriously, went to Teraike-jo Castle where his father resided, but the uprising of the Kasai clan and the Osaki clan broke out in the meantime.
  633. Kiyohito was MONONOBE no Moriya's descendant and YUGE no Kushimaro's son.
  634. Kiyohito was a younger brother of YUGE no Dokyo.
  635. Kiyohito was granted a title of Sukune (the third highest of the eight hereditary titles called Yakusa no Kabane) in 764.
  636. Kiyohito which was written as "浄人" was also written as "清人" in Japanese.
  637. Kiyohito's official court rank was Junii (Junior Second Rank) Dainagon (Major Counselor).
  638. Kiyoka SAKURAI
  639. Kiyoka SAKURAI (August 7, 1895 to 1969, male) was an artist (painter).
  640. Kiyokado KANZE
  641. Kiyokado KANZE (1867 - 1911) was a Noh actor of the Kanze school of shite-kata (lead actors).
  642. Kiyokado KANZE, the 23rd head of the leading family, is his older brother.
  643. Kiyokado KOMATSU (A Karo officer in the Satsuma domain. He was a person who rendered distinguished services in Meiji Restoration.)
  644. Kiyokado, the 23rd who had succeeded the position from Kiyotaka did not have a successor, so Sakon Motoshige adopted from the Katayama family in Kyoto succeeded the position and became the 24th soke (the grand master) of Kanze-ryu.
  645. Kiyokata KABURAGI of Tokyo and Shoen UEMURA of Kyoto were well-established in this area; they were called 'Shoen of West, Kiyokata of East'.
  646. Kiyokawa married a woman from Tang and had a daughter named Kijo.
  647. Kiyokawa renamed himself Kasei to attend at the Tang Dynasty court and was appointed as secretary.
  648. Kiyokawa suggested to the Imperial Court that the Roshigumi return to Edo (the old name of Tokyo), by submitting a petition.
  649. Kiyokawa's official document of Sonno Joi, which surprised the bakufu, was accepted by the imperial court, and having received an imperial decree, the Roshigumi left Kyoto in March of that year and went to Edo.
  650. Kiyokawa's stay in Tang amounted to more than ten years without a chance to return to Japan, and in 777 the next Kento-shi reached Tang, but in 778 Kiyokawa died in Tang.
  651. Kiyokazu KANZE
  652. Kiyokazu KANZE (May 21, 1959 -) is a leading traditional Japanese Noh drama performer (shite-kata) and member of the Kanze school (one of the 5 major Noh troupes).
  653. Kiyokazu is Motomasa KANZE's eldest son.
  654. Kiyokazu is the 26th hereditary head of the KANZE family.
  655. Kiyokazu studied under his father and in 1964 at the age of 4 treaded the boards in the world of Noh for the first time in the production of the Robin Hood like play 'Kurama Tengu.'
  656. Kiyokazu's younger brothers are Yaemon YAMASHINA, aka Yoshinobu KANZE.
  657. Kiyoki SHIMA who was 'karo' (chief retainer) of his archenemy, the Tsutsui clan, famously mumbled at the Battle of Sekigahara, 'No solider today is as bold as Mitsuhide AKECHI or Hisahide MATSUNAGA.'
  658. Kiyoko UESUGI
  659. Kiyoko UESUGI (date of birth unknown - January 20, 1343) was a woman who lived during the period of the later half of Kamakura Period through the early Muromachi Period.
  660. Kiyoko UESUGI, his granddaughter, married Sadauji ASHIKAGA and gave birth to Takauji ASHIKAGA, who later became Seii Taishogun, and his younger brother Tadayoshi ASHIKAGA.
  661. Kiyoko also gave birth to Yoshinao ASHIKAGA, who, together with Takauji, became known as the Two Shoguns.
  662. Kiyoko, who was caught in between, entered Buddhist priesthood in the same year and received the homyo (Buddhist name) title of Shojoe.
  663. Kiyomaro TAKEUCHI 'Takeuchi-monjo' (1928)
  664. Kiyomaro TAKEUCHI (circa 1875 - 1965)
  665. Kiyomaro felt strange and asked Yosome that she ask the god to listen to the Imperial edict.
  666. Kiyomaro visited Hachimangu-Shrine as an Imperial messenger (envoy).
  667. Kiyomaro visited Usa Hachiman-gu Shrine as an Imperial envoy of Empress Shotoku in September.
  668. Kiyomaro's son WAKE no Hiroyo served the Imperial court as a scholar, and established Kobun-in, which was a Daigaku-besso (academic facility for nobles) for the members of the clan.
  669. Kiyomaro, a descendant of Nuteshiwake no Mikoto, who was Emperor Suinin's son, was bestowed the ason surname of "Wake," because of his distinguished service, and his descendants called themselves "the Utsumi clan."
  670. Kiyomasa KATO
  671. Kiyomasa KATO (1562 - 1611)
  672. Kiyomasa KATO (lord of Kumamoto-jo Castle in Higo Province)
  673. Kiyomasa KATO and his troops invaded Orangkai in Ming's territory surpassing the border for the purpose of reconnaissance in force.
  674. Kiyomasa KATO versus Ma Gui
  675. Kiyomasa KATO versus Yi Yanwon
  676. Kiyomasa KATO was a Busho (Japanese military commander) and Daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) from the Azuchi-Momoyama period to the early Edo period.
  677. Kiyomasa KATO, Hidemoto MORI, Nagamasa KURODA and Hideaki KOBAYAKAWA versus Yang Hao, Ma Gui and Gwon Yul
  678. Kiyomasa Seichu Roku
  679. Kiyomasa TANAKA: Samanosuke
  680. Kiyomasa conflicted with Mitsunari over the dispatch of troops to Korea, as a result of which he was summoned home to Kyoto by Hideyoshi and placed under house arrest in Fushimi.
  681. Kiyomasa continued to show loyalty to Hideyoshi throughout his life to reciprocate Hideyoshi's mentorship.
  682. Kiyomasa himself was a devout Nichiren Buddhist, who established in his territory many temples of the Nichiren sect of Buddhism including Honmyo-ji Temple.
  683. Kiyomasa in Kumamoto-jo Castle
  684. Kiyomasa in Nijo-jo Casle
  685. Kiyomasa in Urusan-jo Castle
  686. Kiyomasa put out all the effort he could muster to defend the castle which was incomplete and short of water and food supply against large forces of Ming and Korean troops, and kept the castle defended until the arrival of reinforcements with Hidemoto MORI and Nagamasa KURODA.
  687. Kiyomasa said laughing as folloes, and he was able to calm the situation.
  688. Kiyomasa saw him as a member of the civilian party and despised him as "a son of a medicine warehouse merchant".
  689. Kiyomasa was feared by the Korean people as 'Dog, Oni (Yurei (ghost)) Jokan (superior officer).'
  690. Kiyomasa won and the agreement was kept, and his two friends continued to have a trustworthy master-servant relationship with Kiyomasa as his trusted assistants.
  691. Kiyome
  692. Kiyome means people who were engaged in the disposal of animals and cleaning on behalf of priests who were prohibited to kill animals in a temple.
  693. Kiyomichi KOGA
  694. Kiyomichi KOGA (1393 - October 16, 1453) was a Kugyo (high court noble) in the Muromachi period.
  695. Kiyomihara' was a Buddhist invocation, so the palace was named in the hope for purification of evil and recovery of the Emperor from illness.
  696. Kiyomitsu TORII
  697. Kiyomitsu TORII (鳥居 清満, 1735 - May 11, 1785) was an Ukiyoe artist who was active in the Torii school of Ukiyoe in the early Edo period.
  698. Kiyomitsu and his father set up their home in Heienji (also reported to be Saijo, Showa-cho, Naka-koma district), where Yoshikiyo expanded his power as shokan official for the region.
  699. Kiyomitsu called himself Hemi, not Takeda, but Nobuyoshi TAKEDA, a grandson of Yoshikiyo, called himself Takeda when he celebrated his coming of age at Takeda Hachiman-gu Shrine.
  700. Kiyomitsu did not participate in the strifes in central government, such as the Hogen War and Heiji War in which the Genji clan was involved, but built his strength in Kai Province.
  701. Kiyomitsu died at the age of 59.
  702. Kiyomitsu was also born in Takeda district.
  703. Kiyomitsu went into Henmiso in the northwestern part of Kai Province (present Hokuto City, former Kita-koma district).
  704. Kiyomizu Branch, Kiyomizu, Higashiyama Ward; one hundred seats in total
  705. Kiyomizu Komachi
  706. Kiyomizu Monogatari (Irinan ASAYAMA)
  707. Kiyomizu-Sannenzaka Store
  708. Kiyomizu-dera Temple
  709. Kiyomizu-dera Temple (Shingon Sect > Hosso Sect, Kiyoto City)
  710. Kiyomizu-dera Temple Main Hall during the early Edo period was a famous example in kake-zukuri, and syncretization of Shinto with Buddhism, especially, Shugendo derived from Mountain Buddhism, significantly contributed to the development of this unique style.
  711. Kiyomizu-dera Temple [Kiyomizu, Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City]
  712. Kiyomizu-dera Temple has appeared in various classical literatures such as "Genji Monogatari," "Makura no soshi," "Sarashina Nikki" (Diary written by a daughter of Takasue SUGAWARA), and "Ryojin hisho" (anthology of songs) since the Heian period.
  713. Kiyomizu-dera Temple is a Buddhist temple in Kiyomizu, Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  714. Kiyomizu-dera Temple known as 'Kyomizu no butai (the stage of Kiyomizu) was reportedly founded by the monk of Kojima-dera Temple, Enchin.
  715. Kiyomizu-dera Temple was established in such a precious location due to an unexpected meeting of three people, Gyoei, Kenshin and SAKANOUE no Tamuramaro who were guided by the Senju Kannon.
  716. Kiyomizu-dera Temple: Hondo (a main hall)
  717. Kiyomizu-dera signal station: Yonago - Yasugi section (328.0 km)
  718. Kiyomizu-dera temporary station: Yonago - Yasugi section (326.9 km)
  719. Kiyomizu-gojo Station - Shijo Station - Sanjo Station
  720. Kiyomizu-shinchi: dissolved in 1873.
  721. Kiyomizu-yaki
  722. Kiyomizuzaka slope
  723. Kiyomori (Heike Monogatari)
  724. Kiyomori accepted the order to raise an army and it was decided to attack Enryaku-ji Temple.
  725. Kiyomori accepted the request.
  726. Kiyomori also was reluctant to dispatch troops, but since the Cloistered Emperor Goshirakawa maintained a hard-line stance, Kiyomori approved the dispatch of troops against his will.
  727. Kiyomori and other Taira clan wished for Tokuko to have a boy and visited many temples and shrines to perform incantations.
  728. Kiyomori attacked the west gate guarded by Tametomo, but Tametomo, with his strong bow, defeated him.
  729. Kiyomori attempted to unite the clan by releasing TAIRA no Yorimori and Masakane KAZANIN from dismissal and also tried to conciliate with Sa-daijin (Minister of the Left) Tsunemune and U-daijin (Minister of the Right) Kanesada KUJO, who were powerful members of the Fujiwara clan, in order to assist Motomichi.
  730. Kiyomori became angry with this decision, and his anger led to the coup d'?tat of December 1179.
  731. Kiyomori caused a coup d'eacutetat against this on November 14.
  732. Kiyomori changed his soldiers' formation and began heading for the north gate; however, his son and heir TAIRA no Shigemori was galled by the withdrawal and tried to challenge Tametomo again, but Kiyomori quickly forced him to stop.
  733. Kiyomori departed for the front in black armor on a black horse.
  734. Kiyomori did not just look on with folded arms at the reopening of the cloister government by Goshirakawa, and had been taking various measures in quick succession, including dismissal of the In no kinshin and institution of kinai-sokanshiki (officer to keep peace in and around the capital), but he died on March 27, 1181.
  735. Kiyomori did not know how to manage the political system of samurai families and thus carried out old-fashioned politics, showing off the luxurious life style, excessive career success and prosperity of the Taira clan.
  736. Kiyomori died on the fourth day of the Intercalary second month in 1181.
  737. Kiyomori died on the fourth day of the intercalary second month in 1181.
  738. Kiyomori dropped his relationship with Goshirakawa, and strengthened his ties with Emperor Takakura, and Takakura was interested in becoming independent of the Goshirakawa cloistered government, leading to a joint issuance of the 17 New Rules in 1178.
  739. Kiyomori exported silver produced in Ise Province which was his power base and opened and cut Ondo no seto in Aki Province and so on to secure the channel in Seto Inland Sea and further he took over the right of foreign relations of Dazai-fu.
  740. Kiyomori got angry and tortured Saiko, and finally had him beheaded at Gojo Nishi Suzaku.
  741. Kiyomori had no other option but to accede to changing the capital (Source: Article for November 12 in Kikki (Tsunefusa YOSHIDA's diary)) and they left Fukuhara on November 23 and returned to Kyoto on November 26.
  742. Kiyomori held the position of Kokushi (provincial governor) in Western Japan since he was young, and he further strengthened the influence of the Taira clan in the west.
  743. Kiyomori immediately sent for Saiko and when he admitted to all of the charges under torture, he was beheaded.
  744. Kiyomori incarcerated Cloistered Emperor Goshirakawa and cleared the opponents through a military coup in December 1179.
  745. Kiyomori lead an army of several thousand cavalry and entered Kyoto from Fukuhara and into Hachijo-dono (Hachijo Palace).
  746. Kiyomori left the latter responsibility to Munamori and left for Fukuhara-kyo.
  747. Kiyomori ordered Munemori to take care of the rest and returned to Fukuhara.
  748. Kiyomori planned to build 'Wada-kyo' in Owada neighboring Fukuhara and also planned a permanent reconstruction of Owada no tomari by efficacious powers of each province.
  749. Kiyomori purchased "Taihei Gyoran" (a Chinese ancient encyclopedia) in 1179, made them copy it, kept the copy in hand, presented the printed one to Emperor Takakura who was his daughter's husband and tried to introduce new knowledge.
  750. Kiyomori put an end to the cloister government and established his own government.
  751. Kiyomori resigned as Chancellor of the State on May 17; however, before his resignation, on May 10 Shigemori received a written imperial order to hunt down and kill bandits and pirates in Higashiyama, Tokai, Sanyo, and Nankai-do ("Heihanki" (diary of TAIRA no Nobunori)).
  752. Kiyomori returned to the capital and succeeded in letting Emperor Nijo escape from Dairi to Rokuhara.
  753. Kiyomori saw this as an opportunity and gave 9-year-old Seishi away in marriage to 22-year-old Motozane, who was the successor of the Sekkan-ke, on May 9 ("Gukansho" (Jottings of a Fool)).
  754. Kiyomori sent lightly-armed Kaneyasu with direction to solve it peacefully as much as possible.
  755. Kiyomori stomped on Saiko's face and condemned him, but Saiko cursed the Taira clan.
  756. Kiyomori succeeded in taking control of the enormous property of the line of regents.
  757. Kiyomori swiftly punished the related people with execution and exile (Shishigatani no Inbo (the Shishigatani Conspiracy).
  758. Kiyomori targeted the core aides of the cloistered government, Saiko and Narichika, and did not penalize Goshirakawa, instead sending him to Fukuhara.
  759. Kiyomori then resigned from politics, and his legitimate child, Shigemori, received in May, 1167, an Imperial order to serve as a protector of Tokai, Higashiyama, Sanyo, and Nankaido, and this event led him to announce both officially and privately that he was the successor to Kiyomori.
  760. Kiyomori took Emperor Goshirakawa's side in this uprising and was rewarded the post of Harima no kuni no kami (the governor of Harima Province) for his efforts.
  761. Kiyomori trusted Yorimasa and finally honored his long-term loyalty.
  762. Kiyomori urged Goshirakawa to make the Imperial Prince the Crown Prince and, already in January, the ceremony of instituting the Crown Prince was held.
  763. Kiyomori was able to prevent a confrontation with the Sanmon and eliminate close aides of the cloistered government who were against the Taira clan, but the relationship between Kiyomori and Goshirakawa was irreversibly damaged and this led to the "Jisho sannen no seihen" (Coup of the Third Year of Jisho, 1179).
  764. Kiyomori was in Kii Province when he heard of the political disaster that had occurred in Kyoto.
  765. Kiyomori was in charge of making sure the Imperial Palace guard service, which required bushi from the provinces to travel to Kyoto for guard duty at the Imperial Palace in alternation, ran smoothly.
  766. Kiyomori was infuriated over this matter and proceeded to the capital with his army and triggered coup d'?tat in November of the same year.
  767. Kiyomori was not in favor of attacking, but was pressured by Goshirakawa, and so samurai from Omi Province (present Shiga Prefecture), Mino Province (present southern Gifu Prefecture) and Echizen Province (present northern part of Fukui Prefecture) were readied in preparation for an attack.
  768. Kiyomori was outraged, and as a result, Narichika was deported to Bizen Province, and those who took part in the incident were all arrested (Shishigatani Incident).
  769. Kiyomori was the first child of Tadamori; however, because his biological mother had already died, there was a possibility that Tadamori's second son, Iemori, who was born to Muneko, might become the heir with the support of his mother.
  770. Kiyomori was then reminded that Yorimasa was long kept in the rank of Shoshii and decided to promote him to Jusanmi.
  771. Kiyomori' last will and testament
  772. Kiyomori's adoption of Kunitsuna's son showed how greatly he trusted Kunitsuna, and Heike Monogatari (the tale of the Heike) described Kunitsuna as follows: "He is deeply involved with TAIRA Dajo-daijin (Grand minister of state) and he has great ambition."
  773. Kiyomori's aim was to strengthen the power of the Taira clan through increased ties to Nijo and the Sekkan ke (Sekkan family).
  774. Kiyomori's anger was deep, and therefore, Kiyomori didn't grant Shunkan amnesty.
  775. Kiyomori's family line had been followers of the cloistered government for generations and Kiyomori had been diligently contributing to Goshirakawa as his follower.
  776. Kiyomori's force was seriously damaged in the battle against MINAMOTO no Tametomo. Anticipating his loss, Kiyomori ordered his forces to withdraw.
  777. Kiyomori's grave mound
  778. Kiyomori's grave mound (memorial tower for Kiyomori's soul) in Kireto-cho, Hyogo Ward, Kobe City
  779. Kiyomori's next target was Kofuku-ji Temple, which was the largest anti-Taira clan force in Kinai (the five provinces adjacent to Kyoto).
  780. Kiyomori's plan to create the court government and develop major trade and diplomacy was finally realized about 200 years after the Taira clan died out, during the period of Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA.
  781. Kiyomori's retainers and jinnins of Gion-jinja Shrine had a skirmish on June 15, 1147 and the Enryaku-ji Temple protested violently for the deportation of Tadamori and Kiyomori.
  782. Kiyomori's younger step brother, TAIRA no Yorimori, and the husband of the daughter, Kanemasa KAZANIN, were also included among them.
  783. Kiyomori, believing it was best to annihilate the entire Ishikawa-Genji (Minamoto clan) in Kawachi, all those who were descended from MINAMOTO no Yoshiie, sent MINAMOTO no Suesada, TAIRA no Morizumi and others to attack Ishikawa-jo Castle.
  784. Kiyomori, beside himself with anger, had Saiko executed and ordered the a wholesale arrest of all persons involved in the plot.
  785. Kiyomori, finally becoming furious about Goshirakawa's moves that had ignored him, led an army from Fukuharakyo (currently Kobe City) to the capital on December 21, and started a coup on the next day.
  786. Kiyomori, however, did not charge Goshirakawa.
  787. Kiyomori, in order to avoid turning the imperial palace into a battlefield, launched a strategy to lure his enemies to Rokuhara, and his eldest son and heir, TAIRA no Shigemori, as well as Kiyomori's younger brother, Yorimori, also fought in the battle.
  788. Kiyomori, on the other hand, had married one of his own daughters to Narinori, Shinzei's son, yet also married off another daughter (who would later become FUJIWARA no Takafusa's wife) to FUJIWARA no Nobuchika, Nobuyori's son and heir, and took other steps to avoid the conflict between the two factions and achieve a neutral position.
  789. Kiyomori, who was angered by this, carried out a coup on December 21, and mass dismissal of anti-Taira nobles and In no kinshin was conducted (Coup of the Third Year of Jisho).
  790. Kiyomoto shamisen (shamisen used for Kiyomoto, a performance of Joruri puppet play): Chuzao.
  791. Kiyomoto, the second head of the house, inherited the post of hoji during 1207 and 1210, but he was later dismissed on suspicion of siding with the Retired Emperor Gotoba in the Jokyu War.
  792. Kiyomune MATSUDAIRA: 10,000-koku Hachimanyama Domain
  793. Kiyomune OGASAWARA: Shinano Province
  794. Kiyomune and his father Munemori had thrown themselves into the sea, attempting to commit suicide, but they were plucked from the sea and taken captive.
  795. Kiyomune, Munemori's heir, TAIRA no Yoshimune, the second son (childhood name: vice captain) and two other boys (their names are not known) were executed one after another and Munemori's bloodline was extinguished.
  796. Kiyonaga KANZE
  797. Kiyonaga KANZE (died 1842) was a Noh actor who played shite-kata (main roles) in the Kanze school.
  798. Kiyonaga KORIKI: 20,000-koku Iwatsuki Domain
  799. Kiyonaga MISAWA, a son of Tamemoto, was treated as a senior vassal because his daughter Hatsuko became a concubine of Tsunamune DATE, the head of the Date Domain, who had no legal wife (Hatsuko was the real mother of Tsunamura DATE).
  800. Kiyonaga TORII "Shikido juniban"(Twelve Scenes in Love Affairs)
  801. Kiyonao KOMATSU
  802. Kiyonao KOMATSU (Oct. 26, 1866 to March 5, 1918) was a peer who lived between the Meiji and Taisho periods.
  803. Kiyonari YOSHIDA
  804. Kiyonari YOSHIDA (March 21, 1845 - August 3, 1891) was a feudal retainer of Satsuma Domain during the last days of the Tokugawa shogunate.
  805. Kiyonobu UENO
  806. Kiyonobu UENO (year of birth and death unknown) was a Busho (Japanese military commander) in the Sengoku period (period of warring states).
  807. Kiyonobu UENO, a legitimate child of Nobutaka, is historically remembered as Yoshiteru ASHIKAGA's chief retainer.
  808. Kiyonori KONAKAMURA
  809. Kiyonori KONAKAMURA (January 22, 1822 - October 11, 1895) was a scholar of Japanese classical literature and historian.
  810. Kiyooki SHIMA
  811. Kiyooki SHIMA was a busho (military commander) and vassal (strategist) of Mitsunari ISHIDA who lived during the Azuchi-momoyama period.
  812. Kiyooki SHIMA was born in a family of local lords of Yamato Province.
  813. Kiyosada AMENOMORI
  814. Kiyosada was the first generation headmaster.
  815. Kiyosada's son Moroyuki was later adopted by Moronao, and reverted to the family name of the Nakahara clan.
  816. Kiyose (a practical catalog of season-specific words used in composing haiku).
  817. Kiyoshi KATAYAMA
  818. Kiyoshi KATAYAMA (December 23, 1964 -) is a Noh actor of the Kanze school of shite-kata (lead actors).
  819. Kiyoshi KIYOHARA
  820. Kiyoshi KIYOHARA (1831-June 15, 1868) was the master of gunnery of the Shinsengumi (a group who guarded Kyoto during the end of Tokugawa Shogunate) and later Goryo-eji (guard of Imperial mausoleums).
  821. Kiyoshi MATSURA (the lord of the Hirado clan, 1760 to 1841)
  822. Kiyoshi SAGAWA
  823. Kiyoshi TSUKIGATA
  824. Kiyoshi TSUKIGATA (1846 - 1894) was a government official of the Meiji Period.
  825. Kiyoshi WATANABE, recipient of Kinkei no mashiko and Grand Cordon of the Order of the Sacred Treasure
  826. Kiyoshi WATANABE: Baron
  827. Kiyoshi WATATANI, the writer of "the 100 best swordsmen in Japan," however, regarded that as possibly being fiction.
  828. Kiyoshi did not follow Kashitaro ITO when he left to establish the Goryo-eji, but left the group to join him before being appointed as a retainer of the shogun.
  829. Kiyoshige KASAI was an excellent busho (Japanese military commander) with military exploits by joining an army of MINAMOTO no Noriyori, and he was appointed as sobugyo (general magistrate) in Oshu region by flourishing in the battle of Oshu, and consequently the Kasai family became a great clan.
  830. Kiyoshikojin Seicho-ji Temple (Takarazuka City, Hyogo Prefecture)
  831. Kiyoshikojin Seicho-ji Temple (commonly known as Kiyoshikojin)
  832. Kiyoshikojin Seichoji Temple - Grand head temple of the Shingon-Sanpo sect (真言三宝宗大本山)
  833. Kiyoshiro SAWAMURA => the second Tojuro SAWAMURA
  834. Kiyosu Alliance (a military alliance formed between Nobunaga ODA and Ieyasu TOKUGAWA)
  835. Kiyosu Alliance was a military alliance formed between Nobunaga ODA, a Sengoku daimyo (Japanese territorial lord in the Sengoku period [Period of Warring States]) of Owari Province, and Ieyasu TOKUGAWA, a sengoku daimyo of Mikawa Province.
  836. Kiyosu City (Aichi Prefecture)
  837. Kiyosu conference
  838. Kiyosue Domain of Nagata Province - the Mori clan
  839. Kiyosue especially, demonstrated a certain presence over Ezo, by visiting Ezo region to mediate the peace accord between the Kakizaki clan and the Ainu.
  840. Kiyosuke had been compiling anthologies of excellent poetry from his earlier years, and Emperor Nijo who was fond of waka (Japanese poetry) read Kiyosuke's works and ordered him to compile "Shokushika wakashu."
  841. Kiyosumi and Sadaka, lost in deep thought, each go back to their mansions.
  842. Kiyota was a prominent self-made man, being one of the compilers of the "Nihonkoki" (Later Chronicles of Japan).
  843. Kiyotada BOMON
  844. Kiyotada BOMON (date of birth unknown - April 11, 1338) was a court noble who lived in the period of the Northern and Southern Courts.
  845. Kiyotaido type
  846. Kiyotaka IMAI (Nohgakushi [Noh actor])
  847. Kiyotaka IMAI (September 1943-) is a Nohgakushi, who belongs to The Association for Japanese Noh Plays (national designated Important Intangible Cultural Property) and lives in Kyoto City.
  848. Kiyotaka KANZE
  849. Kiyotaka KANZE (1837 - 1889) was a Nohgakushi (Noh actor) playing shite (principal roles) of Kanze-ryu school.
  850. Kiyotaka KURODA
  851. Kiyotaka KURODA (November 9, 1840 ? August 23, 1900) was a Japanese samurai, a feudal retainer of the Satsuma clan, and a politician.
  852. Kiyotaka KURODA was born near Kagoshima-jo Castle in Satsuma Province in 1840 as the eldest son of Nakazaemon Kiyoyuki KURODA, a feudal retainer of the Satsuma clan.
  853. Kiyotaka KURODA worked as retainer of the Satsuma clan towards the conclusion of the Satsuma-Choshu Alliance, and in the Boshin War from 1868 to 1869, he took command of troops as staff officer in the battle line of Hokuriku, the area from Hokuetsu to Shonai, and also in the Battle of Hakodate.
  854. Kiyotaka KURODA, the Suke (assistant director), who was interested in education for girls, proposed to send female exchange students with the Iwakura mission, for which Sen volunteered his daughter, Umeko.
  855. Kiyotaka SASAKI, who was the member of the clan and the Shugo of Oki no kuni, was signed with the post to watch over the emperor.
  856. Kiyotaki-kaido Road
  857. Kiyotaki-toge Pass
  858. Kiyotakigawa Station - Atago Station
  859. Kiyotane AIHARA, who seems to be a descendant of Rokuhara bugyonin (magistrate in Rokuhara,) worked as "Mandokoro Shitsuji" (chief of Mandokoro, the Administrative Board) and "hikitsukebugyo" (a magistrate for court of justice) in the Muromachi bakuhu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun.)
  860. Kiyotosaku Oketsu Cave Tumulus (a horizontal decorated cave tumulus in Fukushima Prefecture)
  861. Kiyotosaku Oketsu Cave is one of more than 300 horizontal decorated cave tumuli cluster and officially called 'Kiyotosaku 76th Oketsu Cave Tomb.'
  862. Kiyotosaku Oketsu Cave is presently preserved under the covering roof and opens to the public only limited number of days due to the problem of maintenance.
  863. Kiyotosaku Oketsu is a horizontal decorated cave tumulus located in Oaza Shinzan, Futaba-machi, Futaba County, Fukushima Prefecture.
  864. Kiyotsugu KANAMI (1333-1384), the founder of the school, is Mr So-and-so's third son adopted by Mino dayu of Yamada sarugaku.
  865. Kiyotsugu KOMATSU was his biological younger brother (his original name was Shinshiro Sanetane MACHIDA).
  866. Kiyotsuna AKAO
  867. Kiyotsuna KURODA September, 1882 ? June, 1886
  868. Kiyotsuna's son resided in Hizume (written as 樋爪 or 比爪) Yakata in Hizume in Shiwa County and called himself Taro Toshihira HIZUME, adopting "Hizume" as his family name.
  869. Kiyotsura was struck directly, dying instantly and carried out to his own residence with his clothes burnt and chest torn.
  870. Kiyouji HOSOKAWA
  871. Kiyouji HOSOKAWA (date of birth unknown - August 22, 1362) was a warlord during the Nanbokucho period (the period of the Northern and Southern Courts) in Japan and court official in the Muromachi Shogunate.
  872. Kiyouji HOSOKAWA and other potential military commanders supported the Southern Imperial Court, and in 1361, when Kiyouji and Masanori KUSUNOKI of the Southern Imperial Court occupied Kyoto, Yoshimitsu was obliged to escape to the Shirahata Castle in Harima Province.
  873. Kiyouji HOSOKAWA, Yorikazu HOSOKAWA, Masauji HOSOKAWA, and Ieuji HOSOKAWA were his sons.
  874. Kiyouji was born in the hamlet of Hosokawa-go (present-day Okazaki City in Aichi Prefecture).
  875. Kiyouji was initially called Imperial Prince Koen and he renamed himself MUNAKATA no Kiyouji when he assumed the position of the chief priest of Munakata-taisha Shrine.
  876. Kiyouji, who had escaped to Wakasa, pleaded his innocence, but joined the Southern Court side in the Settsu Province.
  877. Kiyoura belonged to Kenkyukai as a member of the House of Peers and made efforts to develop the faction as a stronghold to compete with political parties until 1906 when he became a Privy Councillor.
  878. Kiyoyoshi DOI was one of 'Saionji Jugo-sho' (fifteen commanders of Saionji) who served the lord of Iyo Province, the Saionji clan.
  879. Kiyoyoshi visited Mt. Koya first, went to Otaki and Omata, crossed Jinno-gawa River at Imoze, bought a lot of bows and stayed one night at Yagura.
  880. Kiyoyuki (Kiyotsura) MIYOSHI wrote "FUJIWARA no Yasunori den" (Bibliography of FUJIWARA no Yasunori) in honor of his high achievements.
  881. Kiyoyuki (also called Kiyotsura) MIYOSHI (847-January 16, 919 or January 15, 919) was a scholar of the Chinese classics in the middle Heian period.
  882. Kiyoyuki MIYOSHI
  883. Kiyoyuki MIYOSHI (also known as Kiyotsura MIYOSHI) 847 - 919
  884. Kiyoyuki once failed the examination for recruiting government official in which SUGAWARA no Michizane served as an examiner, and subsequently he had conflicts with Michizane at every opportunity.
  885. Kiyoyuki's concern soon became reality and Michizane was demoted to Dazai gon no sochi (provisional governor-general of the Dazai-fu offices) in the Shotai Incident.
  886. Kiyoyuki's sons include a Monjo hakase Fumie MIYOSHI, a Shikibu-sho (the Ministry of Ceremonies) official Fumiaki MIYOSHI, and the priests Jozo and Nichizo; and Fumiaki's son Michimune MIYOSHI who was also a Monjo hakase, was the last Miyoshi who left his mark in the history.
  887. Kizaemon Ido' tea bowls have been considered to be masterpieces among Ido tea bowls since ancient times.
  888. Kizahashi is not practically used today, but in the Edo period, Ometsuke (chief inspector of the Edo bakufu) walked up Kizahashi to the stage before the performance and announced the commencement of the performance in formal Enno (performance of Noh play).
  889. Kizai Haniwa and house-shaped Haniwa began to be arranged to shape a square in the surrounding of the tumulus.
  890. Kizakura Kappa Country
  891. Kizakura Kappa Country (Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City)
  892. Kizakura Kappa Country is a theme park owned by Kizakura Co., Ltd. located in Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  893. Kizakura' Kizakura Co., Ltd.
  894. Kizami Udon
  895. Kizami Udon is topped with deep-fried bean curd cut into strips.
  896. Kizami soba
  897. Kizaminegi (minced green onion, or minced leek) may also be sprinkled.
  898. Kizil Thousand Buddha Cave: Sinkiang Uigur Autonomous Region, China
  899. Kizo-in Temple
  900. Kizo-in Temple is a Goji-in Temple of Mt. Omine located in Yoshino-cho, Yoshino-gun, Nara Prefecture.
  901. Kizoku (nobles)
  902. Kizoku Ron (On the Nobility)/Written by Manjiro INAGAKI Manjiro INAGAKI, May 1894.
  903. Kizoku Ron 1, 2 (On the Nobility 1, 2)/Written by Manjiro INAGAKI, Manjiro INAGAKI, 1891, 1893
  904. Kizoku in China
  905. Kizoku in Europe and in Russia
  906. Kizoku in India
  907. Kizoku in Japan
  908. Kizoku in Korea
  909. Kizoku in Ryukyu
  910. Kizoku in Southeast Asian nations
  911. Kizoku in ancient Rome
  912. Kizoku in the Islamic world
  913. Kizoku indicated persons whose social privileges were generally recognized due to their blood lines or their family statuses and also indicated the clans of such persons.
  914. Kizokuin (Japan's House of Peers)
  915. Kizu - JR Namba section
  916. Kizu Interchange (Kyoto Prefecture)
  917. Kizu Police Station
  918. Kizu Police Station Wazuka police box
  919. Kizu Police Station Yubune police satellite office
  920. Kizu Regional Government Offices (the Legal Affairs Bureau Kizu Branch Office, the Kizu Local Public Prosecutor's Office and the Public Employment Security Kizu Office) - located at 36-6, Koaza Kamido, Oaza Kizu, Kizu-cho, Soraku-gun
  921. Kizu Regional Joint Government Building (Legal Affairs Bureau, Public Prosecutors Office, Hello Work (public employment security office))
  922. Kizu Sanja Matsuri Festival
  923. Kizu Sansha Matsuri Festival : Its registered name as the designated cultural asset of Kizu-cho (the intangible folk custom) is "Kizu Futon Daikodai Matsuri Festival."
  924. Kizu Station (Kyoto Prefecture)
  925. Kizu Station (Kyoto Prefecture) - Kansai Main Line - Nara Line - Katamachi Line (Gakkentoshi Line)
  926. Kizu Station (Kyoto Prefecture) - Nishi-Kizu Station - Hosono Station
  927. Kizu Station - Nishi-Kizu Station
  928. Kizu Station is a key junction of traffic since the Nara Line and the Katamachi Line, running towards Nara, Kyoto, and Kyobashi, diverge at this station.
  929. Kizu Station is a transportation hub, with the eastern entrance of the station under construction in schedule with the start of operations on the second floor of the station building in spring of 2007.
  930. Kizu Station is the arrival and departure station of some local trains.
  931. Kizu Station, located at 116-2 Kizu Ikeda, Kizugawa City, Kyoto Prefecture, is a railway station of the West Japan Railway Company (JR West).
  932. Kizu Summary Court - located at 110, Koaza Minamigaito, Oaza Kizu, Kizu-cho, Soraku-gun, Kyoto Prefecture
  933. Kizu intersection (junction of National Route 24 and Nara-kaido Road)
  934. Kizu maki
  935. Kizu-cho
  936. Kizu-cho Junkai Bus (the circulating buses operated by Kizu-cho) (Kinotsu Bus)
  937. Kizu-cho absorbed Saganaka-mura.
  938. Kizu-cho is the name of the town which used to exist in Soraku-gun, Kyoto Prefecture.
  939. Kizu-cho loop bus (Kinotsu bus)
  940. Kizu-cho once held the watchword, 'the town of nature and tradition which are both harmonized with the newly created culture, and which you can contact with.'
  941. Kizu-gawa River (Kyoto Prefecture)
  942. Kizu-gawa River Marathon: a marathon held every February which starts in the Kusauchi Kizu-gawa River Sports Park in Kyotanabe City, and runs mainly along the bicycle path on the south side of the river, finishing in the park.
  943. Kizu-gawa Toro Nagashi (floating lanterns on the water) (on August 16)
  944. Kizu-teishajo Line of Kyoto Prefectural Route 323
  945. Kizugawa City
  946. Kizugawa City Hall
  947. Kizugawa City Hall (the old Kizu-cho Town Office)
  948. Kizugawa City Hall, Kamo Branch (old Kamo-cho (Kyoto Prefecture) Town Office)
  949. Kizugawa City Hall, Yamashiro Branch (Old Yamashiro Town Hall (Kyoto Prefecture))
  950. Kizugawa City and Soraku-gun (Kasagi-cho, Wazuka-cho, Seika-cho and Minami Yamashiro-mura)
  951. Kizugawa City is located in the southern part of Kyoto Prefecture.
  952. Kizugawa Municipal Kamikoma Elementary School
  953. Kizugawa Municipal Kizu Junior High School
  954. Kizugawa Municipal Saganaka Elementary School
  955. Kizugawa Municipal Yamashiro Library
  956. Kizugawa Station (Kyoto Prefecture)
  957. Kizugawa Station (Kyoto Prefecture) (between Tonosho Station and Shin-Tanabe Station, the service was suspended from July 10, 1929 to October 1, 1946, and from July 1, 1948 to August 23, 1965, and it ceased to be used on July 20, 1974) -- an extra station opened only during the summer months for passengers going for a bathe.
  958. Kizugawa Station was a temporary station that once existed on the Nara Electric Railway Line (later the Kintetsu Kyoto Line) in Kyotanabe City (Tanabe City at that time), Kyoto Prefecture.
  959. Kizugawadai Jutaku - Yamadagawa Station - Kizu Junior High School - Kizu Honmachi - Kizu Station - Kizu Honmachi - Izumi Hall - Central Gymnasium - Saganakadai-Higashi - Hightouch Research Park - Nanyo High School - Kabutodai 1-chome - Takanohara Station
  960. Kizugawadai Station
  961. Kizugawadai Station - Kintetsu Kyoto Line
  962. Kizugawadai Station - Yamadagawa Station - Takanohara Station
  963. Kizugawadai Station, located at 10-2, Takahi, Haze, Kizugawa City, Kyoto Prefecture, is a railway facility on the Kintetsu Kyoto Line of Kintetsu Corporation.
  964. Kizukawa Municipal Kizu Junior High School
  965. Kizukawa Municipal Saganaka Elementary School
  966. Kizuki-karakami
  967. Kizumi's technique for making wisteria winnowing baskets (March 11, 2009; Sosa City; Kizumi Mi Zukuri Hozonkai [Kizumi Winnow Making Preservation Association])
  968. Kizushi (salted blue-skinned fish)
  969. Kizushi refers to the salted blue-skinned fish.
  970. Kizuyabashi-dori Street
  971. Kizuyabashi-dori Street connects Shichijo-dori Street with Shiokoji-dori Street.
  972. Kizuyabashi-dori Street is a street connecting Kyoto Tower with Kintetsu Department Store.
  973. Kizuyabashi-dori Street is a street running east-west through Kyoto City.
  974. Kizuyabashi-dori Street runs from a point on Higashinotoin-dori Street at its east end to a point on Onmae-dori Street at its west end.
  975. Kizuyabashi-dori Street vanishes in the middle between Umekoji Park and Shinsenbon-dori Street.
  976. Kjellmaniella crassifolia (called "Gagome-konbu "or "Gagome", literally woven-bamboo pattern in Japan)
  977. Kjellmaniella crassifolia grown naturally had mainly been gathered until now.
  978. Klemens Wilhelm Jacob MECKEL (German)
  979. Knack of doing Uchimizu
  980. Knead shiratamako with water which weighs 80 to 90 percent of the shiratamako and divide the dough into bite-sized pieces.
  981. Knead the bag soaked in the water once a day.
  982. Knead together the above gluten, wheat flour, baking powder and glutinous rice flour and toast this dough to make yaki-fu.
  983. Kneading and boiling
  984. Kneading and steaming
  985. Kneading up
  986. Kneading with water
  987. Knitted Tabi
  988. Knittelfeld (Steiermark, Austria)
  989. Knittelfeld Street
  990. Knitting by Chu ASAI
  991. Knives
  992. Knowing Nobunaga's participation in the battle, Takeda's senior vassals since the time of Shingen, especially Masakage YAMAGATA, Nobuharu BABA, and Masatoyo NAITO who were among the so-called big four of the Takeda clan advised Katsuyori to withdraw from the war.
  993. Knowing Tokiyori's departure, Yokobue visited a number of temples across the region to look for him.
  994. Knowing from the statement of Shuntaro FURUTAKA that there was a plan to set fire to the Nakagawanomiya-tei Imperial house, the Shinsengumi immediately started to search for the Miyabe faction, committed the Ikedaya Incident, and destroyed the faction.
  995. Knowing it, Renjun virtually affirmed the action of the Ikko-Ikki army and ordered to attack Harumoto HOSOKAWA.
  996. Knowing its conversation helps to know the enlightenment.
  997. Knowing my name should cure your malarial shakes.'
  998. Knowing of the hope that Genji no Miya would become Imperial Crown Princess, Sagoromo panics and declares his feelings for her but she rejects him.
  999. Knowing roshi's action, Hisamitsu was surprised and ordered to pacify and reassure.
  1000. Knowing that Ganjin (Jianzhen) was going to Japan, he volunteered for being an attendant, took the ship of OTOMO no Komaro in 753 and came to Japan.

225001 ~ 226000

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