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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. Knowing that Junichi KARIGANE did not come up to Tamura's shoulder, Shuei still seemed to hope that Juinchi succeed him.
  2. Knowing that Kenshin, who withdrew to Echigo Province, suffered huge damage in the Fourth Battle of Kawanakajima against Shingen TAKEDA, Ujimasa coordinated with Shingen to invade the northern Kanto region and took back most of the territory seized by the Uesugi army.
  3. Knowing that Yoshihiro SHIMAZU's rescue forces were approaching, the Ming and Korean navy lifted their naval blockade of Suncheon and intercepted them.
  4. Knowing that a sculpture of Koku Bosatsu, a principal in Esoteric Buddhism, was enshrined in a temple in Fukue, he confined himself in the temple to pray.
  5. Knowing that he was deceived, Narukami flies into a fury with his hair standing on end and the patterns of his clothes becoming fire.
  6. Knowing that he was meeting his end, Hisamasa called Governor Iguchi of Echizen Province, Kiyosada Akao and other vassals, saying,
  7. Knowing that he was politically defeated, Yoshichika, together with Koreshige, became priests on the spot.
  8. Knowing that his life was drawing to an end, Morimasa asked them to hand him over to Hideyoshi to meet Hideyoshi face-to-face.
  9. Knowing that naval blockade of Suncheon was lifted because of the sorties of the Ming and Korean navies, Yukinaga KONISHI succeeded to escape by sea avoiding the area of the on-going naval battle.
  10. Knowing that peasants gradually became impoverished due to Ku-Suiko, the ancient Japanese government of centralized governance decided in April 720 to reduce the annual interest rate of Ku-Suiko from 50% to 30%, and to forgive all debts born before 718, notifying various districts.
  11. Knowing that sea bream was popular among the Japanese, the Americans incorporated the fish into the menu, reflecting their awareness of Japanese taste.
  12. Knowing that the decree had been released, Yoshinaka got furious and made a strong protest to Goshirakawa-in telling him that it was 'the grudge of the lifetime' (the section of the 20th day of the 10th month in the "Gyokuyo").
  13. Knowing that, OTOMO no Komaro, the vice-envoy, secretly let Ganjin board his ship.
  14. Knowing that, Sangoro says that his wife's brother is his brother and bows down to Yasuke, then the family decides to stay in Yasuke's row house.
  15. Knowing the defeat of the Hatakeyama clan, the Rokkaku clan receded to Omi Province and tried to make peace with Miyoshi.
  16. Knowing the news, the bereaved family dig up the grave to find a baby alive in the casket and the dead woman's face looks as if she were stile alive.
  17. Knowing this result, the Ritsumeikan University 'Kyoto Koyu Club' (Kyoto Alumni Club) expressed its welcome, holding the alumni general assembly on September 23.
  18. Knowing this, Yasube and his friends run!, run! and run! to Takadanobaba to help him.
  19. Knowing this, Yoritomo demanded the legitimacy of raising an army from the Imperial Court to replace Prince Mochihito's order.
  20. Knowing this, Yugiri (in the Tale of Genji) who had sought to arrange a marriage between Roku no kimi and Nioumiya forced Roku no kimi to undergo the ritual of mogi after February 20.
  21. Knowledge of chodai
  22. Knowledge on Furoshiki
  23. Knowledge on international law was actively required because Korea was in the international circumstance where Western powerful countries appeared and the Qing dynasty and Japan promoted their modernization, and people were greatly concerned about how Korea should survive in such situation.
  24. Knowledge shall be sought throughout the world and thus the foundation of the Imperial Polity shall be strengthened.
  25. Knowledge, benevolence, and body, three things together working for harmony, expresses the philosophy of education at Doshisha.
  26. Known also as noshoka (master of calligraphy), he is listed one of three famous ancient calligraphers, together with Emperor Saga and TACHIBANA no Hayanari.
  27. Known as "Ikkyuu-san's Witty Stories", these appeared in the Genroku Period (the first half year of the Edo era), over 200 years after IKKYUU's death.
  28. Known as 'Chikushozuka' (Mound of Beasts), it was overlooked by all except an ascetic named Junkei who built a thatched hut beside the mound and prayed for the souls buried within.
  29. Known as 'Hirano-dono,' he was the kaihatsu-ryoshu (local notables who actually developed the land) of Hirano Sho in Settsu Province (present day Hirano-ward, Osaka City), and also had a reputation as a warrior.
  30. Known as 'Sennichi Mairi' (One-thousand Visits), a visit on August 1st will bring as many benefits as those of one thousand visits.
  31. Known as Butsu-Dai
  32. Known as Prince Koreyasu (Koreyasu-o).
  33. Known as Sesshu (1420 - 1506), he was an ink painter and Zen monk active in the Muromachi period in the latter half of the 15th century, and was called a master painter.
  34. Known as a capable official, he served as Naiki (Secretary of the Ministry of Central Affairs) and Geki (Secretary of the Grand Council of State), and then he assumed the position of provincial governor in various provinces one after another.
  35. Known as a celebratory foods are sea bream somen eaten around Oki no shima Island in Kyushu, grilled mackerel somen eaten in the Kohoku area (area north of Lake Biwa) around Nagahama City, Shiga Prefecture, and 'tai men' (literally meaning sea bream noodle) served in wedding banquettes in Hiroshima Prefecture.
  36. Known as a court noble in the Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun), he attended the ceremony at Tsurugaoka Hachiman-gu Shrine to celebrate to the nomination of MINAMOTO no Sanetomo, who was assassinated leaving the shrine, to Ududaijin (Minister of the Right).
  37. Known as a man of literature having excellent talent for Chinese poetry.
  38. Known as a master of archery.
  39. Known as a poet, he participated and wrote waka poems in an Utaawase held in the Imperial Palace in 1078.
  40. Known as a scholarly and curious person, he left many episodes.
  41. Known as one of the best scholars of Japanese literature, culture, and Confucianism, he wrote many books.
  42. Known as the Mononobe clan up until 686, from then on the name changed as the Isonokami clan gained the position as head family.
  43. Known as the Toru Lineage of Saga-Genji, the descendants of MINAMOTO no Toru, who was promoted to Minister of the Left, were the most famous members of the clan, and MINAMOTO no Toru himself is considered to be one of the models for Hikaru GENJI, the main character in "The Tale of Genji" by Murasaki Shikibu.
  44. Known as the father of Unkei, one of The Four Heavenly Kings of Waka, Joben is also counted among the four.
  45. Known as the founder of the new branch temple in Koya (Senshu Ojo-in Temple), Chogen was an experienced priest walking around the provinces, who entered the priesthood in his early teens and was proud of three visits to the Southern Sung Dynasty with support from FUJIWARA no Moroyuki.
  46. Known as the last literati, Tessai called himself a scholar (Confucianist) and considered his artwork a hobby.
  47. Known as the representative work of Jokei are the statue of Sho Kannon (Aryavalokitesvara) in Kurama-dera Temple (Kyoto), and the six statues of Roku Kannon (six Kannon) in Daihoon-ji Temple (Kyoto), all of which are the typical example of Buddhist statues of the 'Songs Style' in fashion during the Kamakura period.
  48. Known descendants of the clan include Takanari KAINOSHO, who lived during the first half of the Sengoku period (period of warring states), and Heiemon Masaharu KAINOSHO, who was the lord of Eboshigata-jo Castle and a Christian who lived during the later half of the Sengoku period.
  49. Known examples in addition to three fujitsubo who appear in "Genji Monogatari" (Tale of Genji) is Atemiya in "Utsubo Monogatari" (Tale of the Hollow Tree).
  50. Known for 'Akanemaru goshiki dorayaki.'
  51. Known for being open near a busy downtown street (Kiyamachi) until early in the morning.
  52. Known for his "elegant and sedate behavior and soft-spokenness," his ability to judge people, his willingness to promote people of excellent capability and avoid yes-men, Tokiwa was reputed to have what it takes to be the Regent.
  53. Known for his excellent poems, he had 28 of his poems included in "chokusen wakashu," anthologies of Japanese poetry compiled by Imperial command, including Shui wakashu (Collection of Gleanings of Japanese Poems).
  54. Known for his versatility, he was an expert in calligraphy, tenkoku (seal-engraving), performance and production of biwa (Japanese lute), and green tea ceremony, and composed excellent waka poems under the name of Fujiwara Saisho.
  55. Known for its beautiful sound and considered one of the three major Bonsho.
  56. Known for its cherry trees, Omuro is lively with the many pilgrims who come to see the cherries in the spring and colored leaves in the fall.
  57. Known for its mukaegane (a sacred bell to welcome departed souls home).
  58. Known for its tough body, Kanzaki somen is famous for 'nyumen' served in hot soup as well as served cold.
  59. Known for its unique production method of returning the noodles to rows by hand-stretching the noodle before it dries called "hannama modoshi" (rather commonly used for other noodles) with strong body.
  60. Known for opening specially when the sal tree flowers come into bloom.
  61. Known for the Gion Festival in July, and it also has a special Shinto ritual called Okera-sai.
  62. Known for the Ryugin [Ryogin]-tei garden, Totekiko garden and the Stone Garden of Ahum.
  63. Known for their green onion ramen with a heap of green onions poured with boiling oil.
  64. Known in some areas as ongai (literally, male shellfish), stemming from the name ogai above, and used in contrast to mengai (literally, female shelfish).
  65. Known mantras are 'OM vajraratna, OM tr?h sv?h?' and 'Namah ?k??agarbh?ya, OM arika mari muri sv?h?,' known to be used in 'Kokuzo Gumonji-ho,' an incantation method to pray for enhanced memory skills.
  66. Known since childhood as a person of genius, Imperial Prince Kazurawara, who was also a founder of the Taira clan, celebrated his coming of age along with Prince Otomo (later Emperor Junna), a half-brother by the same father, in 789.
  67. Known to be a modest and low-keyed person, he lead an extraordinarily simple life for such a high ranking official as a Minister in every aspect of life including the size of his guest house, the size of his entourage while he was out, and the quality of his dishes.
  68. Ko
  69. Ko (group of people professing the same religion) (Oisemairi (pilgrimage to Ise (Shrine)), Fujiko (Devotional Fuji confraternities), etc.), visit to seven gods, pilgrimage, Hatsumode (the first prayer at Shinto shrine and/or temple of the New Year), and higan mairi (visiting a temple or shrine at equinox)
  70. Ko (incense)
  71. Ko (old) Nanryo Nishu Gin
  72. Ko En, Son Puku, and Seki Kai 'considered humanity, justice, courtesy, and music as what needed to be learned' and were later called the three teachers of early Song by Oyo Shu (Ouyang Xiu, Ou-yang Hsiu).
  73. Ko Enbu incorporates the Hoken system into the Gun Ken system as the saying goes 'Using the gist of Hoken as a pretext of Gun ken,' advocating the centralized political form.
  74. Ko Enbu of the same era expressed his opinion saying that the fall of Ming is "bokoku" (fall of the state), not "botenka" (fall of Tenka), and Tenka continues to exist, so long as the Chinese cultures are maintained, even the Qing dynasty, a dynasty of iteki, becomes the ruler.
  75. Ko I wrote the "Clarification of Figures used in Eki-kyo" and proved that the figures of art of divination such as 'the figure of Taiji,' 'Senten-zu' (the innate figure), and 'Katoraku-sho' (pictures of legend good omens, which were thought to be related to Eki-kyo), which were valued in Neo-Confucianism, were originally not related to Ju-kyo.
  77. Ko KUSUNOKI (November 18, 1921 -) is a Japanese geophysicist and geographer.
  78. Ko Kyojin exclusively believed in Neo-Confucianism, and strove to refine it.
  81. Ko NAKAHIRA (January 3, 1926-September 11, 1978) was a film director.
  82. Ko Otsu mixed shochu
  83. Ko Roppa (the hard-line six parties)
  84. Ko Roppa was an abbreviation of "Taigai Ko Roppa" (six hard-line foreign policies factions).
  86. Ko Sekishu School: Sogen FUJIBAYASHI, the chief vassal of Sekishu
  87. Ko Style(31), Kosei Style (9), Okura Style (18), Kanze Style (7)
  88. Ko TANAKA
  89. Ko has healing effects, for by smelling its aroma, substances that bring comfort such as alpha wave and endorphin are secreted inside the brain.
  90. Ko is a society organized by people having the same faith.
  91. Ko is also called 'kosha (a meeting for the purpose of spiritual guidance or for conducting a religious ceremony, or an organization for holding such meetings),' and members of ko are called 'koin.'
  92. Ko no Maki targeted young adults, whereas, Otsu no Maki geared itself towards homemakers and it was decided that Jiran should run in the latter.
  93. Ko no Sho' (The Book of Incense)
  94. Ko school
  95. Ko school of tea ceremony of the Ogasawara family
  96. Ko that were introduced from outside were originally related to mountain worship.
  97. Ko type: Horizontal stone knife (wing-shaped flake) which has one blunted edge; distributed mainly in Setouchi, Kansai, Chugoku and Shikoku regions
  98. Ko was systemized as the leader called 'Banyaku' (the role of a guard) without respect for the social class, and was connected to the head temple of Hongan-ji Temple through 'Toritsugiyaku' (the role of a negotiator).
  99. Ko' members contributed to pay for the journey.
  100. Ko-Kanei
  101. Ko-Kanei minted in the above places was classified as follows in a large sense.
  102. Ko-cho, Toyokawa City, Aichi Prefecture.
  103. Ko-chogin (silver bars which had been produced before 1601) were made by beating haifuki-gin, but they were brittle and easily cracked because of containing impure substance, and could not be made thin like gold and so chogin were in the shape of yuzuriha (Daphniphyllum macropodum) or in the pig style.
  104. Ko-date
  105. Ko-hojo (small Abbot's quarters) (including hallway)
  106. Ko-itame hada (small wood grain pattern)
  107. Ko-jittoku
  108. Ko-kata: MINAMOTO no Yoshitsune
  109. Ko-ke uchiiri no ba (scene of the raid on the Ko mansion)
  110. Ko-mokume hada (small burl wood grain pattern)
  111. Ko-no-Zu (lines used as a pattern of artistic work in Kodo)
  112. Ko-no-Zu is a kind of Kumiko or a design consisting of longitudinal and horizontal lines used as a pattern of artistic work in Kodo.
  113. Ko-no-Zu is mainly used in Kumiko of Genjiko, Keizuko, and Sanshuko.
  114. Ko-ro Tower (Drum Tower)
  115. Ko-tsuzumi
  116. Ko-umajirushi: A gold gourd with a gold kirisaki, and a silver kuri-hangetsu (crescent-shaped moon)
  117. Ko-umajirushi: A gold upside-down gourd with a gold kirisaki (a cloth whose hem is ripped)
  118. Ko-zoku Gunjin (the Military from Imperial Family)
  119. Ko-zoku Gunjin refer to the members of the imperial family who became general officers of the Imperial Japanese Army or Imperial Japanese Navy.
  120. Koa Shodo Renmei
  121. Koami School
  122. Koami-Jinja Shrine
  123. Koan
  124. Koan (October 21, 1287) - April 28, 1288
  125. Koan (Zen riddles)
  126. Koan February 29, 1278 - (October 21, 1287)
  127. Koan Genji Rongi Commentary (Kujoke-bon)
  128. Koan MORI
  129. Koan MORI (1701 - ?) was a cartographer in the mid-Edo period.
  130. Koan March 29, 1361 - September 28, 1362
  131. Koan OGATA
  132. Koan OGATA (August 13, 1810 - July 25, 1863) was a Japanese samurai, feudal retainer of the Ashimori Domain, doctor, and Dutch scholar.
  133. Koan OGATA's Tekijuku is well known.
  134. Koan WATANABE
  135. Koan WATANABE (1582 - 1711) was a former vassal of Tadanaga TOKUGAWA.
  136. Koan attempted to collate these maps to create a visual representation.
  137. Koan can have either of the following meanings:
  138. Koan cannot be received with logical, intellectual understanding, and are stories beyond logic that can be understood only by completely becoming the Koan itself instead of thinking.
  139. Koan is credited with the establishment of a private school, Tekijuku, and many Tekijuku graduates including Yukichi FUKUZAWA, Keisuke OTORI, Sanai HASHIMOTO, Masujiro OMURA, Sensai NAGAYO, Tsunetami SANO, Ryoun TAKAMATSU took the lead in building a new society from the end of the Edo Period through the Meiji Restoration.
  140. Koan is what shows the mental status of enlightenment directly and is an emotion which is integrated into inspiration and difficult to show.
  141. Koan no Eki
  142. Koan system differs according to the master's style.
  143. Koan was also dedicated to learning Chinese medicine, which act was unusual for someone who tried to master Western medicine.
  144. Koan's great-grandson, Tomio OGATA, studied serology at the University of Tokyo and solidified the foundation of serology in Japan.
  145. Koan's imina (personal name) was Akira, his azana (adult male's nickname)was Kosai, and his go (pen name) were Tekitekisai and 華陰 besides Koan.
  146. Koanzen (a method to learn the secrets of Zen by providing questions to a person seeking the secrets)
  147. Koanzen is a method which was produced by Zen masters in order to make the practitioners who tended to think practice mediation caused by these problems.
  148. Kobai
  149. Kobai (The Rose Plum)
  150. Kobai (The Rose Plum) (The Tale of Genji)
  151. Kobai (The Rose Plum) (The Tale of Genji) is narabi no maki of Takekawa (Bamboo River).
  152. Kobai (rose plum): While the right side is kobai (dark pink), the reverse side is suo (dark reddish purple).
  153. Kobai and Kokiden no nyogo were his brothers.
  154. Kobai is one of the fifty-four chapters of "The Tale of Genji."
  155. Kobai-in Temple
  156. Kobai: The second son of To no Chujo (Minister of the Palace), and Kashiwagi's younger brother.
  157. Kobaido
  158. Koban
  159. Koban (police box)
  160. Koban - Board used to present an answer when submitted by a method called Fuda-kiki
  161. Koban and Bukin were made of mixed metal of pure gold and pure silver, and the amount of contained copper was at impurity level; whereas, about 3% of copper were intentionally added to Oban in order to have the color of gold to make it more aesthetic.
  162. Koban and chogin were hallmarked after their gold or silver contents were appraised.
  163. Koban are on display in Currency Museum Bank of Tokyo-Mitsubishi UFJ and Currency Museum of the Bank of Japan and Mint Museum systematically.
  164. Koban before the Edo period
  165. Koban is a kind of gold coin that was distributed in the Edo period.
  166. Koban issued in the Edo period
  167. Koban that had passed final inspection were packed by the hundred ryo (currency unit) to make tsutsumi-kingin (a certain amount of gold coins and silver coins packed and sealed in a piece of Japanese paper) and delivered to kanjosho (financial office in the Edo bakufu).
  168. Koban were further inspected and hallmark of paulownia with a fan-shaped frame and hallmark of its face value were punched on koban, then koban were returned to kin-za nin.
  169. Koban's regular ryome (mass) is 4 monme 7 bu 6 rin (17.76 gram), and Ichibuban's is 1 monme 1 bu 9 rin (4.44 gram).
  170. Koban-shi were collectively called koban za and they had facilities around the official residence of kin-za in Hongoku-cho where the head family of the Goto family lived and they were under the control of the family.
  171. Kobaryaku Ruijusho (a transcription of the oldest Japanese poetry collection "Manyoshu," compiled in the Kamakura period)
  172. Kobayashi and Shimizu are known as retainers who fought hard, but according to the 'Okochi document' they did not work so much; it goes on to state that the best fighters were retainers who had been sent by the Uesugi family, such as Shinpachiro YAMAYOSHI and Yashichiro SHINKAI.
  173. Kobayashi family (Shimohiraya, Miyama-cho) - The premises are designated as one of the national important cultural properties.
  174. Kobayashi was so infatuated with Kinu that he gave her whatever she wanted.
  175. Kobayashi, defended by Hachikutai, was seized by the 2nd brigade of the government army on July 11.
  176. Kobayashigo is the address of today's Tsurugaoka Hachiman-gu Shrine, which means that the shrine was moved along with the name of 'Tsurugaoka.'
  177. Kobe
  178. Kobe - Fukuchiyama Maizuru Route
  179. Kobe Airport
  180. Kobe Airport/Kobe Sannomiya Station/Hyogo Kencho-mae - Kinosaki Onsen/Yumura Onsen/Hamasaka Station
  181. Kobe Asahi Building, LVMH Complex Building
  182. Kobe City Foreign Affairs College (1946; today's Kobe City University of Foreign Studies)
  183. Kobe City Foreign Affairs College closed in March 1951.
  184. Kobe City Ordinance concerning the protection of cultural properties and the maintenance of the surrounding cultural environment
  185. Kobe Classroom (Marushin Bldg. 4th Floor, 12-17, Motomachidori 3-chome, Chuo Ward, Kobe City, 650-0022)
  186. Kobe Electric Railway
  187. Kobe Electric Railway Co., Ltd.
  188. Kobe Goyotei (located in Kobe City, Hyogo Prefecture)
  189. Kobe Incident
  190. Kobe Incident was the first diplomat incident since the Meiji government was established through Taisei Hokan (transfer of power back to the Emperor).
  191. Kobe Incident.
  192. Kobe Kenkyu Gakuen Toshi (Kobe Science City) (Hyogo Prefecture)
  193. Kobe Lamp Museum, Japan Bank Kobe Branch, New Crescent Building, Kobe City Museum, Kobe Building
  194. Kobe Line / Imazu Line / Takatazuka Line / Senri Line
  195. Kobe Line / Kyoto Line
  196. Kobe Line / Takarazuka Line
  197. Kobe Medical Industry Development Project (Hyogo Prefecture)
  198. Kobe Metropolitan Area: 2,296,268 people
  199. Kobe Nankin-machi (in Kobe City, Hyogo Prefecture)
  200. Kobe Naval Training Center
  201. Kobe Naval Training Center is a naval officer training Institute and Navy Arsenal that Bakufu established in Kobe City in May 1864 under a proposal of Kaishu Katsu, a government's naval magistrate.
  202. Kobe New Transit (KNT/Port Island Line, KNT/Rokko Island Line)
  203. Kobe Port
  204. Kobe Rapid Transit Railway
  205. Kobe Rapid Transit Railway Co., Ltd
  206. Kobe Rapid Transit Railway Tozai Line: Sannomiya Station - Nishidai Station (Hankyu operates as a railway business entity, second-class railway business, while Kobe Rapid Transit Railway possesses the railways and other facilities as a railway business entity, third-class railway business.
  207. Kobe Rapid Transit Railway: The Kobe Line shares the track with Kobe Rapid Transit Railway (to Shinkaichi Station).
  208. Kobe Sanbashi Kabushikigaisha (Kobe Dock Company)
  209. Kobe Sannomiya Station - Fukuchiyama Station
  210. Kobe Settlement
  211. Kobe Shinwa Women's University
  212. Kobe Shushinkan (Higashi-Nada Ward, Kobe City, Hyogo Prefecture)
  213. Kobe is also a possible birthplace of Misumi, who had never seen his mother until he became an adult.
  214. Kobe required a lot of workers due to the advancement of various companies along the coast and acquired many workers from the neighbor Prefectures.
  215. Kobe sightseeing one-day coupon
  216. Kobe which had been a fishing village began to develop as a port town since this training center was established in Kobe.
  217. Kobei FUNADU of the warrior class has failed in an unfamiliar business and has become bankrupt, and now lives with his wife, two daughters and one-year-old unweaned child in obscurity in a tenement house on a back street in Fukagawa (in Koto Ward, Tokyo).
  218. Kobei feels relieved by the human empathy.
  219. Kobei who was rescued by Sangoro and Tamio, a patrol officer, has been brought back to sanity by the shock of jumping
  220. Kobei/Yojiro SHOTENGU………Kikugoro ONOE (Fifth)
  221. Kobelamptei
  222. Kobelamptei announced to continue gyudon sales.
  223. Kobelamptei continued gyudon sales by switching to Australian beef
  224. Kobelamptei continued gyudon sales by switching to Australian beef and revising the price.
  225. Kobelamptei cut only the price of (regular size) gyudon for takeout from 400 yen to 290 yen.
  226. Kobelamptei cut the price for its (regular) gyudon to 290 yen.
  227. Kobelamptei cut the price of its (regular size) gyudon from 290 yen to 270 yen.
  228. Kobelamptei cut the price of its (regular size) gyudon to be eaten in the outlet from 400 yen to 290 yen.
  229. Kobelamptei first had a policy to terminate gyudon sales at the end of March of the same year.
  230. Kobelamptei is a subsidiary of Mitsuiwa Corporation.
  231. Kobelamptei raised the price of (the regular size) gyudon from 350 yen to 380 yen with the introduction of Mexian beef as well as Australian beef.
  232. Kobelamptei raised the price of its (regular size) gyudon from 270 yen to 280 yen.
  233. Koben
  234. Koben Hosshinno (Cloistered Imperial Prince Koben) petitioned to the Shogun Tsunayoshi TOKUGAWA that from thereafter, the learning dormitories shall be built by the Tokugawa Bakufu government.
  235. Koben Yume no Ki (The Priest Myoe's Dream Diary)
  236. Koben Yume no Ki in 1 scroll, 9 sheets, 2 bindings, 2 books and 3 panels
  237. Koben sculpted the 'standing statue of Ryutoki' in the Kofuku-ji Temple.
  238. Koben was busshi (sculptor of Buddhist Statues) in the Kamakura period.
  239. Kobetsu
  240. Kobetsu Sekke
  241. Kobetsu Sekke has a higher degree of kinship to the present Imperial Family than so-called "the former imperial family" of Fushimi no miya lineage, which branched out in the period of the Northern and Southern Courts.
  242. Kobetsu Sekke refers to the Imperial Family or its male descendants who succeeded Sekke (line of regents and advisers) in the Edo period.
  243. Kobetsu or oson is a term that refers to shizoku (clan, family), a branch family of a royal family or imperial family, especially a family which has seceded from Japanese Imperial Family.
  244. Kobetsu, Shinbetsu and Shoban
  245. Kobirasawa-kofun Tumulus (former Nakamichi Town, Higashiyatsushiro County, Yamanashi Prefecture)
  246. Kobito and his brother Shikobuchi (INBE no Shikofuchi) happily bowed down to the Emperor.
  247. Kobo Daishi
  248. Kobo Daishi (posthumous title of the priest Kukai): 21st of each month
  249. Kobo Daishi Gyojoekotoba, color on paper ? 12 scrolls
  250. Kobo Daishi Kukai (774 - 835): Founder of Shingon Sect.
  251. Kobo Daishi Shorai Mokuroku - A record of the items that Kukai brought back from Tang China, written by Saicho
  252. Kobo Daishi's Will (on silk)
  253. Kobo Daishi-zo-zu (portrait of Kobo Daishi)
  254. Kobo Market
  255. Kobo-daishi
  256. Kobo-daishi seated statue (national treasure) at the Mikage-do hall of To-ji Temple (Kyoto), carved by Kosho, the fourth son of Unkei (a sculptor of the late Heian and early Kamakura periods, who established a style of Buddhist sculpture that had an immense impact on Japanese art for centuries).
  257. Kobo-daishi was given both Vajradhatu and Garbhadhatu from Keika Ajari, and he founded Shingon Mikkyo by conveying them.
  258. Kobo-daishi's Will in 25 Articles
  259. Kobo-ji Temple - Silver and Gold-Plated Water Vessel - Hokkekyo (illuminated scripture)
  260. Koboku (fragrant wood)
  261. Koboku (fragrant wood) (cutting angle) is put in.
  262. Koboku (old ink stick)
  263. Koboku Enko-zu (picture of monkey in dead trees) (Ryosen-an subtemple of Myoshin-ji Temple, Kyoto) Important Cultural Property, Entrusted to Kyoto National Museum
  264. Koboku dates back to May (April in the old lunar calendar) 595, when Jinsui koboku had washed ashore on Awaji-shima Island; this is the oldest historical reference to the koboku in Japanese culture.
  265. Koboku is kind of wood that gives off a pleasant aroma.
  266. Koboku is the ink stick that has gone through the years among Bunboshiho (four stationary goods for calligraphy; writing brush, ink, ink stone and paper), and is recognized as a good quality ink stick.
  267. Koboku originally used in religion (mainly Buddhism) was introduced to Awaji Island in 595 and was used to appreciate incense by listening to as it burns, and as a result, incense burning developed as unique Japanese Geido.
  268. Kobori Enshu School: Enshu KOBORI, the disciple of Oribe FURUTA
  269. Kobori School: Chosai KOBORI
  270. Koboshi (self-righting doll)
  271. Koboyama-kofun Tumulus (the burial mound length 63.0 meters, Nagano Prefecture)
  272. Kobu Gattai (Alliance between Imperial Court and Shogunate)
  273. Kobu Udon
  274. Kobu Udon is a popular dish served in Udon noodle shops in the Keihanshin area (Osaka, Kyoto and Kobe).
  275. Kobu Udon is topped with 'Tororo Konbu' (tangle flakes of Konbu kelp) or 'Oboro Konbu' (shredded Konbu kelp).
  276. Kobu gattai is a policy promoted in the second half of the Edo period which aimed to reassert the power of the Shogunate by bonding the traditional authority of the Imperial Court to the Shogunate.
  277. Kobu sho was also incorporated into rikugun, and became rikugun sho, as a research agency of rikugun.
  278. Kobu-gattai, reconciliation between the imperial court and the shogunate
  279. Kobu-ochoku juhakka-jo (Eighteen articles of Imperial court and shogunate legislation made by an Imperial order)
  280. Kobu-ochoku juhakka-jo was the name for eighteen articles which were said to be issued in September 1615 by Ieyasu TOKUGAWA who received an imperial order from Emperor Gomizunoo to display in Shishin den inside the Imperial palace.
  281. Kobu-sho (Ministry of Industry) advancing the encouragement of new industry separated from Minbu-sho on November 13, 1870
  282. Kobu-taifu (a post in the Ministry of Works) (Shojiro GOTO)
  283. Kobucha
  284. Kobucha (Konbucha) is a beverage prepared by pouring hot water onto thinly sliced/powdered dry konbu (kelp).
  285. Kobucha with dried bainiku (plum pulp) mixed is called umekobucha.
  286. Kobucha with slight salty taste, Kobucha with small rice biscuits mixed in, and Kobucha with high-quality green tea added are also available.
  287. Kobuchizawa Station
  288. Kobudo (Japanese classical martial arts)
  289. Kobudo is a generic name which refers to the systematized Japanese traditional martial arts to fight without arms or with arms like dull weapons, cutting tools, firearms, and so on (kobudo is sometimes called koryubujutsu, kobujutsu, etc. which have almost the same meaning as kobudo).
  290. Kobukai (皇武会) was renamed as 'Aikikai' in 1948, and since then the name 'Aikido' has been used.
  291. Kobukusa (a small cloth used when looking at tea utensils in the hand in the tea ceremony)
  292. Kobukusa (cloth which is about one fourth of the size of a fukusa)
  293. Kobukusa (cloth which is about one fourth of the size of a regular silk cloth used in the tea ceremony)
  294. Kobukuzakura
  295. Kobun-in, established by WAKE no Hiroyo, Kangaku-in, established by FUJIWARA no Fuyutsugu, Gakkan-in, established by TACHIBANA no Kachiko and TACHIBANA no Ujikimi, and Shogaku-in, established by ARIWARA no Yukihira are four of the most famous Daigaku-besso.
  296. Kobun-in: The facility (boarding school) owned by the Wake clan.
  297. Kobun-tei (tea room): This tea room was used as a place of study by retired Emperor Gosakuramachi after Shoren-in Temple became a temporary palace.
  298. Kobungo KATSURA the sixth (Yonago City, Tottori Prefecture)
  299. Kobungo NUMAJIRI
  300. Kobungo NUMAJIRI (c.1835-1902) was a member of the Shinsengumi (a special police force who guarded Kyoto during the end of the Tokugawa Shogunate).
  301. Kobungo came home at that time and, seeing his sister cut down, killed Fusahachi with the sword.
  302. Kobungo enrolled in the Shinsengumi around October 1864.
  303. Kobungo fled to Musashi, met a man named Namishiro and stayed at his house.
  304. Kobungo left Funamushi's house and was suddenly overpowered by gandai of the Chiba family.
  305. Kobungo met a female Dengaku performer Asakeno (Keno INUSAKA) in the castle, whose father Tanenori AIHARA had been unjustly killed for the theft of Arashiyama and who avenged Daiki, one of the foes of her family, in Taigyuro.
  306. Kobungo's belongings were searched on the spot but there was no flute.
  307. Kobungo, after receiving the instrument, thought that it was too valuable and secretly put it back on the shelf while Funamushi was away.
  308. Kobunin
  309. Kobunin was a facility considered to be built by WAKE no Hiroyo in Heiankyo (the ancient capital of Japan in current Kyoto) at the beginning of the Heian period.
  310. Kobunin: Established by WAKE no Hiroyo from 782 to 806.
  311. Kobunji ICHIKAWA of Ichikawa Kobunji Kabuki Eiga Productions also performed in the first work, "Sukedachi Shobai" (Business of Helping to Kill Somebody), produced after Nakane Productions was established.
  312. Kobunji appeared in the first film during this movement called "Tenka Taiheiki" (Peace on Earth) produced by Chie Pro and released in theaters such as the 'Kikusuikan' in Kobe on June 15, 1928.
  313. Kobunjigaku (the study of archaic words and phrases)
  314. Kobunjigaku is a school of Confucianism founded by Sorai OGYU in the Edo period.
  315. Kobunkan (the abbreviated title is KB)
  316. Kobunshi also held his solo shows in Tohan, together with his fans who gathered at the 'Kobunshi Club.'
  317. Koburi: headdress
  318. Kobushi-jishi (Lion fist): One of his purification 'Noh' abilities, to transform his manifers into lion faces.
  319. Kobushichishoku
  320. Kobushichishoku refers to a collective name of craftsmen engaged in seven processes in manufacturing the Hikone Buddhist altar.
  321. Kobushin bugyo performed repair and maintenance work for castles and associated buildings.
  322. Kobushin bugyo:
  323. Kobushin shihai is a post to hire temporarily gokenin (low ranking vassal) or hatamoto (shogun's retainer) with low income and no official position as a part of relief measures and manage them when carrying out kobushin.
  324. Kobushin shihai:
  325. Kobushin was also done as a form of relief for poor and unemployed lower-ranking samurai.
  326. Kobushin yaku refers to the gokenin or hatamoto who are in charge of the above mentioned kobushin.
  327. Kobushin yaku:
  328. Kobushin:
  329. Kobutori
  330. Kobuyashiki, Daigo-machi, Kuji County, Ibaraki Prefecture
  331. Kobyo, a Persian water jug.
  332. Kobyoshi: small wooden clappers.
  333. Kochi Agricultural Research Center cross-fertilized Yamada nishiki/Hinohikari and its selection was fixed in 1998; in 2002 the variety was registered.
  334. Kochi City, Kochi Prefecture
  335. Kochi Express-go (Nishinihon JR Bus/JR Shikoku Bus)
  336. Kochi Komin sei (system of complete state ownership of land and citizens)
  337. Kochi Komin system, under which rice fields and people belonged to the nation, was adopted and handen (allotted farmland) was provided in accordance with the family register.
  338. Kochi Normal School (the faculty of education of Kochi University)
  339. Kochi Prefectural Odochi High School
  340. Kochi Prefecture
  341. Kochi Prefecture (year-round cultivation in plastic greenhouses)
  342. Kochi Toho1, 2 and 3', which belonged to the same Toho chain cinemas and was located in Kochi City, was also closed down on the same day.
  343. Kochi Youth Normal School (the faculty of education of Kochi University)
  344. Kochi-go (皷打郷)
  345. Kochi-jo Castle
  346. Kochi-jo Castle keep
  347. Kochidani maple tree: An 800 year old tree designated a natural monument by Kyoto City.
  348. Kochikan
  349. Kochin: dragon, bo (戊), earth (yang), canicular days, southeast
  350. Kocho
  351. Kocho (Butterflies)
  352. Kocho (Butterflies) and Engiraku for which Tadafusa composed the music and which Imperial Prince Atsumi choreographed were famous as representative works of Komagaku (Korean Music).
  353. Kocho (Butterflies) is a butterfly in Ko (barbarian) Country.
  354. Kocho (Butterflies) is one of the fifty-four chapters of "The Tale of Genji."
  355. Kocho (The Tale of Genji)
  356. Kocho February 20, 1261 - February 28, 1264
  357. Kocho NISHIMURA
  358. Kocho NISHIMURA (June 4, 1915 - December 2, 2003) was a busshi (sculptor of Buddhist Statues), Buddhist Statues repair specialist, and Buddhist priest.
  359. Kocho OTANI
  360. Kocho OTANI (October 1, 1903 - April 13, 1993) was a monk in the Jodo Shin (True Pure Land) sect of Buddhism, and he was the 24th Hoshu (high priest) (Monshu (representative priest) later) of Higashi Hongan-ji Temple.
  361. Kocho announced the independence of Higashi Hongan-ji Temple from the Shinshu sect, Otani school in Kyoto.
  362. Kocho is a bugaku (traditional Japanese court music accompanied by dancing) using butterflies in Ko (barbarian) Country as a subject.
  363. Kocho makie kake suzuribako: Japanese national treasure
  364. Kocho shinsei (new law issued in the Kocho period) of 1261 was the first Buke shinsei issued solely by the bakufu.
  365. Kocho were appointed by prefectural governors, giving due respect to the opinions of these town and village assemblies.
  366. Kocho, Hotaru (The Fireflies), Tokonatsu (The Pink)/ Tokonatsu, Kagaribi (The Cressets), Nowaki (The Typhoon)/ Nowaki, Miyuki (The Imperial Progress)
  367. Kocho-Junisen (twelve coins cast in Japan)
  368. Kocho-Junisen includes the following twelve kinds of coins.
  369. Kocho-funaasobi-no-zu (drawing of Kocho playing with boat) (the Eisei-Bunko Museum)
  370. Kocho-ji Temple (Shizuoka Prefecture)
  371. Kochu (equipment for judicial hanging)
  373. Kodachijutsu
  374. Kodachijutsu was established in the times when wakizashi was used and therefore, specifically it is an art using a wakizashi.
  375. Kodai (Kunti)
  376. Kodai Sanjo (ancient castles built on the top of mountains)
  377. Kodai Sanjo generally refers to ancient mountain castles built in the historical period from Asuka to Nara, which were influenced by the Korean Peninsula.
  378. Kodai Sanjo refers to castles which was built in several locations of western Japan in ancient times and be written some statements in the 'Nihon-shoki' (the oldest chronicles of Japan) or 'Shoku Nihongi' (Chronicle of Japan Continued), or other lineage of these mountain castles.
  379. Kodai Yuzen-en and Gallery
  380. Kodai-in Temple (Koya-cho, Wakayama Prefecture) - Amida Sanzon Statues, 1221, Important Cultural Property
  381. Kodai-ji Makie (高台寺蒔絵)
  382. Kodai-ji Temple
  383. Kodai-ji Temple is a Buddhist temple belonging to the Kennin-ji Temple school of the Rinzai Sect located in Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  384. Kodai-ji Temple was founded in 1606 and was originally devoted to the Soto Sect.
  385. Kodai-ji Temple: Admission at group rates
  386. Kodai-ji is a Zen temple with a principal image statue of Shaka Nyorai, but also has the characteristics of a mausoleum enshrining Hideyoshi and Kita no Mandokoro.
  387. Kodai-shakuhachi
  388. Kodaichido (way of short sword)
  389. Kodaiin
  390. Kodaiin (1542?-September 6, 1624 (old lunar calendar (October 17, 1624)) was a woman who lived from the Sengoku (warring states) period (the latter half of Muromachi period) to the early Edo period, and the lawful wife of Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI.
  391. Kodaiin (August 6, 1773 - December 19, 1844) was a lady in the late Edo period and a lawful wife of the 11th shogun Ienari TOKUGAWA.
  392. Kodaiin (Sadatoshi SUGIHARA's daughter, Hideyoshi's lawful wife)
  393. Kodaiin (posthumous name: One) sent her aide Higashidono (Yoshitsugu Otani's mother) to attend the ceremony on her behalf, and the view that Kodaiin supported the Eastern Camp is therefore questionable.
  394. Kodaiin - Midaidokoro of the 11th Shogun Ienari TOKUGAWA.
  395. Kodaiin Temple
  396. Kodaiin of the head family of TOYOTOMI adopted her nephew's son and made him call himself 'Toshitsugu HASHIBA,' appointing him as the successor to shashoku (the reign) of the family.
  397. Kodaiin was evacuated to Fukiage Goten carried by one of oku-jochu's back.
  398. Kodaiin, the 11th Shogun Ienari TOKUGAWA's lawful wife (Juichii [Junior First Rank]).
  399. Kodaiko is less than a quarter of the size of Oyadaiko.
  400. Kodaimaru
  401. Kodaira comprehended the way conventional Japanese gardens were made while being involved in constructing many Imperial gardens at the time, and tried to add characteristics of a large-scale garden of the natural scenery style prevailing in advanced countries like in Europe and America.
  402. Kodaireki (a chronicle)
  403. Kodaireki is a chronicle written between the Period of Northern and Southern Courts and the Muromachi period.
  404. Kodama (trains)': the trains that stop at every station of the line.
  405. Kodan (storytelling)
  406. Kodan features: samurai, male-dominated society, stories on great people, public stances, psychologically great distance between the performer and the audience, official views, consistency, objective depiction in descriptive texts, and emphasis on tempo of narrative.
  407. Kodan in Tokyo
  408. Kodan is a form of narrative to give commentary on a certain subject matter.
  409. Kodan is a form of traditional Japanese performing arts.
  410. Kodan is also straightforward when advocating a specific set of values.
  411. Kodan performances such as 'Kamigata Kodan Theater,' 'Tenman Kodan Hall,' and 'Torii Kodan Theater' are still regularly held.
  412. Kodan storytelling
  413. Kodan storytelling "Kanjincho in Ataka"
  414. Kodan was in its prime from the late Edo period to the Meiji period.
  415. Kodana no koshita no koke ni komiso ga koaru zo, koshakushi komotte kosukutte koyokose (there is a little bean paste in a little tub a little under a little shelf, hold a little of a little dipper to dip a little of it and give me a little).
  416. Kodanji ICHIKAWA IV as Shinobu no Sota who is in fact Rokuro YAMADA: vassal of the Yoshida family, and Konoha no Minezo.
  417. Kodanji himself played the roles of Osho Kichisa and Bunri at the debut performance in Ichimura-za.
  418. Kodanji's true-to-life performances were highly praised, and in particular, those of seriousness and insanity in the scene at the inn for Chizimiya were superb.
  419. Kodanshi (kodan storytellers) rarely appear in broadcast media, with Sanyo KANDA the third being an exception.
  420. Kodatei Garden
  421. Kodayu DAIKOKUYA and Isokichi were returned to Japan from Russia in 1792.
  422. Kodayu DAIKOKUYA, who drifted to Russia and presented to Catherine II of Russia at the end of the 18th century, and Manjiro NAKAHAMA (John Manjiro), who would play an active role at the end of Edo period, were one of them.
  423. Kodayu DAIKOKUYA, who was a castaway in the Russian Empire, was also invited.
  424. Koden
  425. Koden (condolence money for a funeral)
  426. Koden (run-down field) is the term indicating fields that had been cultivated but have been abandoned for some reason during the ancient times and middle ages.
  427. Koden (香典 or 香奠) was not only an offering to the dead but also an assistance to the bereaved family who have encountered an unexpected misfortune.
  428. Koden (香典) is a term to refer to a gift of money offered to the dead at a Buddhist funeral.
  429. Koden (香典) was originally written as "香奠," and "奠" is a character used to refer to an offering.
  430. Koden Jishi (land taxes) were delivered to the Daijokan chuke in the form of shomai (rice that has been pounded in a mortar) and keika (軽貨) along with reishinnomotsu (例進納物) from various provinces.
  431. Koden is rice fields granted to those who did meritorious deeds for the state under the Japanese Ritsuryo system.
  432. Koden is sometimes written "香奠" and is also called Koryo (香料).
  433. Koden kanmotsu rippo, which was established by Dajokan around 1140, restricted kokushi's right to collect tax since it included the provision which fixed the tax rate in a province.
  434. Koden kanmotsu ritsuho
  435. Koden kanmotsu ritsuho was the law (ritsuho) fixing the tax rate of kanmotsu (tribute) of Koden (fields administered directly by a ruler) in the middle of the Heian period.
  436. Koden or Okoden (condolence gifts)
  437. Koden shisho
  438. Koden, rice fields granted by the state
  439. Koden-bukuro
  440. Koden-bukuro vary depending on the religion and the religious sect according to which the funeral is held.
  441. Koden-gaeshi (Return Gift)
  442. Kodencho
  443. Kodendansen (public tansen) was tansen imposed on the basis of the number of public fields recorded in the Otabumi (state land register).
  444. Koderano Neko (a cat in the old temple)
  445. Kodo (ancient method, ancient moral teachings, the way of learning) (hiking trail)
  446. Kodo (lecture hall including repository)
  447. Kodo (lecture hall) of Kyoogokoku-ji Temple
  448. Kodo (lecture hall): restored in 1694
  449. Kodo (the cult of incense-burning)
  450. Kodo Hall
  451. Kodo Hall (an important cultural property)
  452. Kodo Hall (natural treasure)
  453. Kodo SAWAKI
  454. Kodo Station on the Kintetsu Kyoto Line
  455. Kodo gaisetsu' (Overview of the Imperial Way), written by Shinkichi UESUGI, a constitutional scholar and professor at Tokyo University, was published and used as an orthodox constitutional theory by the army in the early Showa period.
  456. Kodo in To-ji Temple: statues of Godai Bosatsu (the Five Great Bodhisattvas)
  457. Kodo of Koryu-ji Temple
  458. Kodo-Shushoe (New Year's Service at lecture hall) (January 28)
  459. Kodokan judo spread nationwide firstly because it was formally adopted by the Tokyo Police Department for the victory in the match to decide the school to be adopted, and secondly because it made inroads into the school education.
  460. Kodokan judo, which originated from Tenjin Shinyo-ryu (Tenjin Shinyo school of jujutsu) and Kito-ryu (Kito school of jujutsu) was established.
  461. Kodokan-ni-baika-o-shosu (enjoy the plum blossoms at Kodokan school)
  462. Kodomo Bon Odori Uta (A Children's Folk Song of Hokkaido for the Bon Festival Dance): In Hokkaido Prefecture
  463. Kodomo Patona (Kyoto Counseling Center for Children), Sanjo-Sagaru (to the south of Sanjo)
  464. Kodomo Yamakasa
  465. Kodomo no Hanashi later on was renamed to Kodomo Ran (Children's Column) which was subsequently changed to Jiran in the 160th issue published in 1889.
  466. Kodomo no Hi (Children's Day), established in 1948
  467. Kodomo no Kuni (Children's Country) (Rakuyodo, 1910)
  468. Kodomo no Rakuen: a three minute walk from Kyoto Bus "Takaragaike" bus stop (Route 5, 31, 65) or Takaragaike Station on the Eizan Electric Railway
  469. Kodomo no hanashi (Children's stories)
  470. Kodomo patona, Higashinotoin-dori Street
  471. Kodomo yamakasa lessons are held separately.
  472. Kodomoe: Pictures depicting children at play.
  473. Kodoneri (minor officer)
  474. Koei April 27, 1342 - October 21, 1345
  475. Koei OTANI
  476. Koei OTANI was a monk of Jodo Shinshu (the True Pure Land Sect of Buddhism) who lived from the Meiji period to the Taisho period.
  477. Koei SUZUKI
  478. Koemon Hidetomi ONODERA
  479. Koemon ISONO
  480. Koemon ISONO (November 12, 1825 - June 11, 1903) was an entrepreneur, primarily based in Osaka from the end of Edo Period to Meiji Period.
  481. Koen
  482. Koen (1074? - July 16, 1169) was a priest of the Tendai sect in the late Heian period.
  483. Koen OTANI
  484. Koen OTANI (February 27, 1875 - February 6, 1943) was a Jodo Shinshu (the True Pure Land Sect of Buddhism) monk who was the 23rd Hossu (head priest) of the Otani School of the Jodo Shinshu.
  485. Koen OTANI studied traditional Japanese painting under Bairei KONO and Seiho TAKEUCHI, was influenced by Shiki MASAOKA and commented on in the magazine "Hototogisu" by Hekigoto KAWAHIGASHI and Kyoshi TAKAHAMA who he admired and looked up to.
  486. Koen SHIGEMORI
  487. Koen SHIGEMORI (July 27, 1926 - October 13, 1992) was a photography critic.
  488. Koen SHIGEMORI's fundamental idea both as a critic and an educator was: "An expression is a creator's critical act so that there is no expression without it."
  489. Koencho IV
  490. Koenkan (the abbreviated title is KE)
  491. Koetsu HONAMI
  492. Koetsu HONAMI (1558 - February 27, 1637) was a calligrapher and artist during the early Edo Period.
  493. Koetsu HONAMI (1558-1637) was the son of Soshun TAGA and he became the adopted child of Koshin HONAMI whose profession was polishing swords.
  494. Koetsu HONAMI gathered artisans and artists from machi-shu (towns people) of various fields in Takagamine, Kyoto, which he received from the Edo bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun), and subsequently build a unique culture.
  495. Koetsu HONAMI: "Funabashi Makie Suzuribako" (Writing Box with Pontoon Bridge) owned by Tokyo National Museum
  496. Koetsu most likely entered the family business.
  497. Koetsu mura (Koetsu Village)
  498. Koetsu mura was a village that flourished in arts and crafts, and managed by Koetsu HONAMI during the early Edo Period.
  499. Koetsu's family and numerous artisans moved into the area and formed an art community.
  500. Koetsu-ji Temple
  501. Koetsu-ji Temple is a Buddhist temple belonging to the Nichiren Sect located in Takagamine, Kita Ward, Kyoto City.
  502. Koetsu-ji Temple is a scenic spot that overlooks the Yoho san-zan (Takagamine, Washigamine and Tengamine).
  503. Koetsu-ji-gaki
  504. Kofu (January 1908 - April, "Asahi Shinbun"/included in "Kusaawase")
  505. Kofu Castle Town in Kai Province (Kofu City, Yamanashi Prefecture), then under the direct control of the shogunate, also held a grand festival of Doso-jin (traveler's guardian deity) in the late Edo period where it was decorated with splendid banner paintings.
  506. Kofu City, Yamanashi Prefecture: Kai Choshi zuka Tumulus (168 meters long)
  507. Kofu City, Yamanashi Prefecture: Kai Choshi zuka Tumulus (about 150 meters long)
  508. Kofu Domain: Koshu-jo Castle
  509. Kofu Shinden domain, Kai Provinces - the Yanagisawa clan (composed of two domains, the one which became the lord of Kurokawa Domain, Echigo Province and the other became the lord of Echigo Mikkaichi Domain later)
  510. Kofu Station
  511. Kofu Tokugawa family (referred as "Goryoden") (lapsed when 2nd generation clan chief Ienobu TOKUGAWA inherited the role of 6th generation Shogun.)
  512. Kofu is derived from the fact that it was the site of the residence of shugo daimyo (daimyo originally assigned as a provincial governor), not the fact that it was where the kokufu was located.
  513. Kofudoki
  514. Kofukan (K)
  515. Kofukan (the abbreviated title is K)
  516. Kofuku-ji Jihen Shinsei (a code of new law issued by Kofuku-ji Temple) in 1181 and Nanto Shinsei in 1226 were issued in response to shinsei set by the Imperial Court.
  517. Kofuku-ji Mandala
  518. Kofuku-ji Temple
  519. Kofuku-ji Temple (Iwaki City, Fukushima Prefecture)
  520. Kofuku-ji Temple (Nara City)
  521. Kofuku-ji Temple (Nara City, Nara Prefecture): The Muromachi period (1426); 50.8 m tall; destroyed by fire five times and rebuilt five times.
  522. Kofuku-ji Temple Daijo-in
  523. Kofuku-ji Temple Ichijo-in
  524. Kofuku-ji Temple Mandala picture' in the Kyoto National Museum (from the end of the Heian period to the beginning of the Kamakura period, important cultural property) shows that each two statues of Hachibushu were placed at the right and left in the front and rear of the principal image respectively.
  525. Kofuku-ji Temple Pagoda (Higashimatsuyama City, Saitama Prefecture), Important Cultural Property
  526. Kofuku-ji Temple Sanjunoto: Nara City, Nara Prefecture; Nara period; about 19 m tall
  527. Kofuku-ji Temple adjusted and extended the schedule according to his needs, and which showed how strong his political power was.
  528. Kofuku-ji Temple also participates in the Hojoe of Iwashimizu Hachiman-gu Shrine but the spring ritual of the temple and the autumn ritual of the shrine are remnants from the syncretism of Shinto and Buddhism.
  529. Kofuku-ji Temple and the shogunate recommended cease-fire in vain and the Ochi clan and the Hashio clan, who took sides with Toyota, attacked the Tsutsui clan and the Tochi clan, who took sides with Ido.
  530. Kofuku-ji Temple in Nara Prefecture (within the National Treasure Museum)
  531. Kofuku-ji Temple in Yamato Province, which had strong ties with Sekkan-ke (the line of regents and advisers), came to control Nanto (the southern capital (Nara)) and later Yamato Province as a whole in Kamakura period.
  532. Kofuku-ji Temple is the head temple of the Hosso sect, one of the Nanto rokushu (the six sects of Buddhism which flourished in ancient Nara), located in Noborioji-cho, Nara City, Nara Prefecture.
  533. Kofuku-ji Temple was a powerhouse holding sway over the entire province of Yamanto in medieval times, and the word 'shuto' refers to samurai warriors dressed like Buddhist priests who served Kofuku-ji Temple and is almost synonymous with 'sohei (priest soldiers)'.
  534. Kofuku-ji Temple was also restored later and gained position of Yamato no kuni Shugo (provincial constable of Yamato Province).
  535. Kofuku-ji Temple was counted among the four great temples of the Nara Period and the Seven Great Temples of Nara in the Heian Period, and was given special protection because it had a close relationship with the sekke (line of regents and advisers), Fujiwara-Hokke (the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan).
  536. Kofuku-ji Temple was the family temple of the Fujiwara clan; in particular the Nanendo hall was greatly revered by the Fujiwara family.
  537. Kofuku-ji Temple, statue of Gyoga of the images of Hosso Rokuso (six high priests of the Hosso sect) (national treasure), Nara period
  538. Kofuku-ji Temple, statue of Kinnara of dry lacquer statues of eight legions (national treasure), Nara period
  539. Kofuku-ji Temple, statue of Mokukenren of dry lacquer statues of Ju Dai Deshi (Ten Great Disciples of the Buddha) (national treasure), Nara period
  540. Kofuku-ji Temple.
  541. Kofuku-ji Temple: A World Heritage site, one of the seven great temples of Nara
  542. Kofuku-ji Temple: standing statues of Hachibushu (the eight classes of Indian deities who were converted to Buddhism and became guardians), one of which is the statue of Ashura
  543. Kofuku-ji Temple: standing statues of Judaideshi (the Ten Great Disciples of Buddha)
  544. Kofuku-ji Temple; Inei, the founder of the Hozoin school of Sojutsu (the art of the spearman ship), was well-known.
  545. Kofukuji-Temple, which opposed to the exile of Motofusa, Kanpaku, and Onjo-ji Temple which had a close relationship with the cloistered emperor were representatives.
  546. Kofun (tumulus)
  547. Kofun (tumulus), tombs of local ruling families, were built in many places, showing the presence of local forces independent from the central government.
  548. Kofun Jidai (the Tumulus Period):
  549. Kofun and Asuka periods
  550. Kofun are also usually named after a mountain or tumulus at the time of discovery, and such names are the same as the aza (an administrative designation of small sections into which some of the rural districts of Japan are divided) of the location.
  551. Kofun is chronologically and particularly classified according to the size, decoration, surface shape, as well as the construction and shape of the main part, which is the most important part of entombment.
  552. Kofun period
  553. Kofun period (tumulus period)
  554. Kofun research experts also praised highly its academic values of these photographs.
  555. Kofun shimada (Tumulus Period; Worn by miko [shrine maidens])
  556. Kofun were discovered.
  557. Kofun which were destroyed during the Kofun period are being discovered through excavations, and they are considered as a result of political intention.
  558. Kofuns of gigantic dimensions appeared in several locations, and a large portion of the burial goods inside these Kofun were composed of militaristic objects; such as: Harnesses, kacchu (armor), and swords.
  559. Kofunshimada: a hairstyle of miko in the Tumulus Period
  560. Koga Domain: Koga-jo Castle
  561. Koga Family
  562. Koga Family Land
  563. Koga Family Land was an amusement park located in the former Kosei-cho, Koka-gun, Shiga Prefecture (present day Konan City in Shiga Prefecture).
  564. Koga Jisshu
  565. Koga Jusshu
  566. Koga Jusshu refers to the specialty plays of Sojuro SAWAMURA of Kinokuniya (kabuki) selected by Sojuro SAWAMURA the seventh.
  567. Koga Kubo
  568. Koga Kubo established its headquarters in Koga at first, but after becoming a puppet in the hands of the Hojo clan, it was forced to move from place to place.
  569. Koga Kubo was identical to Kanto Kubo that relocated to Koga City in Shimousa Province; Shigeuji ASHIKAGA was the first Koga Kubo.
  570. Koga Nijuikke
  571. Koga Nijuikke (Twenty-one Families of Koga) refers to the most trusted twenty-one families of all the fifty-three families of Koga, which received letters of commendation from the ROKKAKU clan and later played a central role in the Ninjutsu (Ninja Art) of the Koga-ryu School.
  572. Koga Ninpo-cho (Shinobi: Heart Under Blade)
  573. Koga family of the Murakami-Genji (Minamoto clan).
  574. Koga ninja had no Jonin (highest level of ninja) and the highest level of the Koga ninja was Chunin (middle level of ninja).
  575. Koga school that fought against the Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) and Iga school that was famous for Hanzo HATTORI, who was a retainer of Ieyasu TOKUGAWA are well known.
  576. Koga village did not include any Oaza and the village area was reorganized into six towns prefixing the name 'Koga.'
  577. Koga village, Otokuni County was integrated into Kyoto City and became a part of Fushimi Ward in 1950.
  578. Koga, originally pronounced "Koka," is a toponym, but only when referring to the ninjutsu, the mistakenly pronounced "Koga" has become common.
  579. Koga-hashi Bridge (Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City): 11.8 km
  580. Koga-ji Temple
  581. Koga-ji Temple had existed near Shigaraki no miya in the mid Nara period.
  582. Koga-no-sato Ninjutsu-mura (Koga Ninja Village)
  583. Koga-no-sato Ninjutsu-mura (Koga Ninja Village) is a Ninjutsu theme park located in Oki, Koka-cho, Koka City, Shiga Prefecture.
  584. Koga-ryu (or Koka-ryu) is the most famous school of ninjutsu (ninja technique) along with Iga-ryu, but it is the name that refers to collectively the schools originating from the Koka region in Omi Province and the school named "Koga-ryu" did not exist.
  585. Koga-ryu school
  586. Koga-ryu was highly skilled at dealing with medicine among the ninjutsu schools, a vestige of which can be seen in the fact that many pharmaceutical companies are located in Koka even today.
  587. Kogai (Traditional Hairpin accessory)
  588. Kogai and hirate-kanzashi were used for nezashi, but are seldom seen at present.
  589. Kogai hairpins in a rod like configuration were called 'bo-kogai' (rod hairpins) of which the best quality units were made of the shin bone of a crane and therefore, due to the supposed ability to ward off headache were also preferred by individuals with refined taste.
  590. Kogai-mage (Early Edo Period; Worn by, originally, yujo, and then the married women of townspeople)
  591. Kogai-mage styles
  592. Kogai: Originally, a small knife-like object that was inserted into the hilt of Japanese sword was called kogai.
  593. Kogaimune structure: Kaya is piled on the ridge and is fastened to wood protruding from the roof.
  594. Kogaki
  595. Kogaki (literally, "small writing" indicating a special type of Noh or Kyogen performance) are for Shiki Noh (ritual Noh).
  596. Kogaku
  597. Kogaku (Classical Studies)
  598. Kogaku (also referred to as Kokaku, and Seigaku) was a learning revived by Soko YAMAGA, and a group of Confucianism.
  599. Kogaku is another name for Kokugaku (the study of Japanese classical literature).
  600. Kogaku scholars studied directly and empirically those Buddhist scriptures such as Rongo (Analects of Confucius), without relying on the interpretations of later generations.
  601. Kogaku was a learning in the Edo-period, and a group of Confucianism.
  602. Kogaku-ji Temple: Seventh rank (temple subsequently abandoned)
  603. Kogaku-ji sect
  604. Kogakusho (the Imperial Learning Place) and Kangakusho (the Chinese Learning Place) were higher educational institutions established in Kyoto by the Meiji Government immediately after the Restoration of Imperial Rule.
  605. Kogakusho, Kangakusho
  606. Kogan-ji Temple (Toshima Ward, Tokyo) - Sugamo Togenuki Jizo-son
  607. Koganemushi (scarabaeid beetle)
  608. Koganosuke disguises Uneme no Tsubone and saves her.
  609. Kogarasumaru (Amakuni [human figure])
  610. Kogarasumaru Swords
  611. Kogata (child role): Spirit of Umewakamaru
  612. Kogata had two forms: A style separated into a garment for the upper half of the body and skirt; and a one-piece style.
  613. Koge
  614. Koge Bachiru no Shaku: A shaku (approximately 30cm) ruler made of ivory
  615. Koge is a gemon taken from the Jodo Hojisan (Hymns of the Pure Land Ritual).
  616. Kogeki Hasshu
  617. Kogeki hasshu (eight old dramas)
  618. Kogeki hasshu is a family's specialty (iegei) of Danzo ICHIKAWA, Mikawaya (Kabuki), that Danzo ICHIKAWA VI had picked out.
  619. Kogen Bukan (the Directories of Bakufu Officialdom)
  620. Kogen October 15, 1256 - March 14, 1257
  621. Kogen-ji Temple
  622. Kogetsu
  623. Kogetsu (Kyoto): Founded in 1945.
  624. Kogetsu Enshu School
  625. Kogetsu Enshu School, also referred to as Kogetsu Enshu's Zen School of Tea ceremony is one of various tea ceremony schools in Japan, and it branched off from Enshu School.
  626. Kogetsu NARASAKI was the first to advocate the existence of the Katakamuna civilization in Japan.
  627. Kogetsu is a Kyo-gashi (Kyoto style confectionary) manufacturing and sales company whose headquarters is located in Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City.
  628. Kogetsu often sent postcards to his house to notify his family of his safety, but his daughter remembers that Kogetsu did not send any postcards for a month during this time.
  629. Kogetsu, who instinctively felt this was an important document asked Hiratoji to allow him to copy it.
  630. Kogetsudo, located in Kokurakita Ward, Kitakyushu City, Fukuoka Prefecture, has made their own Kurimanju since the company was established in 1895.
  631. Kogetsusho
  632. Kogetsusho (The Tale of Genji Moon on the Lake Commentary) is a commentary on The Tale of Genji written by Kigin KITAMURA.
  633. Kogetsusho and the history of commentaries on The Tale of Genji
  634. Kogetsusho is a compilation of the best in the commentaries written on The Tale of Genji during the medieval period.
  635. Koge…Carried on as disciplinary action due to the unfavorable results in the service evaluation.
  636. Kogi
  637. Kogi (also referred to as Kugi) is the term used for "official authority" in the middle and early modern ages.
  638. Kogi (shogunate) ofushin:
  639. Kogi became the general term for official authority in the period of governmental instability in towards the end of the Toyotomi administration, and in the Edo Period, Kogi started to indicate the Edo bakufu which was the only unified authority that mediated the power struggles among the feudal lords.
  640. Kogi says that at the house of the TAIRA officer, one of the supporters of the temple, a banquet is being held and they are eating fresh Namasu (a dish of raw fish and vegetables seasoned in vinegar) and others, so he sends a messenger to ask the supporter to come to the temple, and the TAIRA officer is really having a banquet.
  641. Kogi tells everybody how the banquet was going in detail, and explains why he knows that.
  642. Kogi, whose illness passes, eventually dies a natural death.
  643. Kogi-ha
  644. Kogi-ha and Shingi-ha
  645. Kogiku
  646. Kogimi: The daughter of Hitachi no suke and Chujo no Kimi.
  647. Kogimon-in gave the Denkoku Shosen (announcement to the nation), Suko's brother, Emperor Gokogon was able to ascend to the throne.
  648. Kogimonin Neishi SAIONJI was the only female, and only the person who was not a descendant of the Imperial Household, that became Chiten no kimi in Japanese history.
  649. Kogimonin built Daikomyo-ji Temple in Fushimi Imperial Villa, Rakunan (the southern part of Kyoto) in 1339 in order to mourn the Retired Emperor Gofushimi.
  650. Kogimonin once again experience the downside of her life through the Kano Disturbance which mainly occurred around 1350 - 1352.
  651. Kogimonin regained the glory as the birth mother of the Retired Emperor Kogon.
  652. Kogimonin's act for the Retired Emperor meant that she virtually would commence the cloistered government as Chiten no kimi.
  653. Kogisho (Lower House)
  654. Kogisho was a legislature consisting of representatives selected one person from each domain.
  655. Kogisho was changed into Shugiin October, 1869.
  656. Kogo
  657. Kogo (1157 - date of death is unknown) was a consort of the Emperor Takakura at the end of Heian period.
  658. Kogo (an incense container)
  659. Kogo (incense container)
  660. Kogo (香合) is also written as 香蓋 in Chinese characters, however, which is phonetic-equivalent characters.
  661. Kogo Jihen
  662. Kogo Jihen was an incident in which vassals of the Hachisuka clan, who lived in Sumoto City, attacked the second residence of chief retainer Kunitane Inada and a place of study and other places near the Sumoto-jo Castle on Awaji-shima Island, Tokushima domain of that time in 1870.
  663. Kogo Shui
  664. Kogo Shui is a piece of writing about Shinto during the Heian period.
  665. Kogo and Jyotei (empresses)
  666. Kogo as a butsugu
  667. Kogo gave birth to a Princess (Imperial Princess Hanshi), but Kiyomori was furious and expelled Kogo to force her to become a nun.
  668. Kogo in the tea ceremony
  669. Kogo is also used as a container of zuko (the incense for applying to a priest's body or Buddha statue).
  670. Kogo made TAIRA no Kiyomori, the father of chugu (Empress) Kenreimonin Tokuko, became angry and was forced to become a Buddhist priest after giving birth to Bomonin Imperial Princess Hanshi (the second princess of the Emperor Takakura).
  671. Kogo made of shells such as clam (common orient clam) and so on, or of metals is used.
  672. Kogo no Nenjaku
  673. Kogo no tsubone, Okiku's mother were executed at the age of 31 together with 38 other wives of Hidetsugu TOYOTOMI at Sanjogawara, Kyoto, on September 5, 1595.
  674. Kogo refers to a lidded small container to put incense in.
  675. Kogo took refuge in Saga for fear of Kiyomori and lost contact with the Emperor.
  676. Kogo, who was loved by the Emperor Takakura and delivered the Imperial Princess Hanshi (Bomonin), was Shigenori's daughter.
  677. Kogo-ishi
  678. Kogo-ishi (神籠石) is also written 皮籠石, 交合石 and 皇后石 and the original meaning of "kogo" remains unknown.
  679. Kogo-ishi or kogo-ishi style mountain castles were castles built on mountains in ancient times, and because there is no description of them in the 'Nihon shoki' (Chronicles of Japan) or 'Zoku Nihon shoki' (the sequel to Chronicles of Japan) they can be identified only through remains.
  680. Kogo-jima Island
  681. Kogo-ken Notes; a traditional, vertical note.
  682. Kogogu-daibu (Master of the Empress's household)' who enlarged the edition of "Okagami" (Great Mirror)
  683. Kogogushiki was not established during this period.
  684. Kogomi-mochi (frozen mochi)
  685. Kogoro KATSURA (later Takayoshi KIDO) should have been there too, but he arrived earlier and then went back to the base to wait a while. His life had been spared because the incident occurred before he came back.
  686. Kogoro KATSURA the great swordsman
  687. Kogoro defeated an immediate pupil of Seiichiro ODANI, the president of the Bakufu Kobusho (Shogunal Military Academy).
  688. Kogoro the Royalist, eager to study abroad, open Japan, and advance her position in the world
  689. Kogoro then appointed Zoroku MURATA (Masujiro OMURA), who was versed in Dutch and English, as a core member of the domain.
  690. Kogoro thus continued to work as the head of the Renpeikan as before.
  691. Kogoro was highly regarded by Tomomi IWAKURA, Vice-President of the Meiji government, as an excellent statesman.
  692. Kogoro was welcomed as the leader of the Choshu reformists by Takasugi and Masujiro OMURA, who came to know that he was hiding somewhere.
  693. Kogoro' came from his great ancestor of the Wada family into which he was born.
  694. Kogoro's mother was the second wife of Masakage.
  695. Kogoshi was detachable and tentative.
  696. Kogoshi,' the important decorative composition of mo changed in the way it was used in tune with the times.
  697. Kogosho (head priest's living room): A building with a clay Sangawara tile hip-and-gable roof located to the north of the hon-do (main hall).
  698. Kogosho Conference
  699. Kogosho Conference (the meeting held in the presence of the Emperor in the Kogosho Conference Room of Kyoto Imperial Palace at the night of January 3, 1868, when the Decree for the Restoration of Imperial Rule was issued)
  700. Kogosho Conference is a meeting on national politics held at Kyoto Palace in Kyoto on January 3, 1868 in the end of Edo Period.
  701. Kogosho, vajra in Sanskrit, is a ritual object in Esoteric Buddhism and Tibetan Buddhism.
  702. Kogu had many pupils not only interpreters but also scholars all over the country, therefore he had an Oranda Shogatsu party on the first day of the new Solar year.
  703. Koguchi (a castle entrance)
  704. Koguchi is an entrance fixed to castle walls built in the medieval period and afterward, and 'koguchi' means narrow path and narrow entrance.
  705. Koguchi was a front opening area fixed to castle walls or Kuruwa (walls of a castle or a space reserved for various purposes) and served as an entrance and exit for military forces of the castle.
  706. Koguri (including corridor)
  707. Koguryo, which had cultural exchanges with Japan, was defeated by the Silla-Tang allied forces in 668; however, the surviving people established the country again.
  708. Kogushi - Hatabu section: Shimonoseki Regional Railway Department, Hiroshima Branch Office, West Japan Railway Company
  709. Kogyo Daishi Kakuban (1095 - 1143): Originator of restoration of Shingon Esoteric Buddhism.
  710. Kogyoku
  711. Kogyoku (Ruby) (1919)
  712. Kogyokujuku (the original name of Kogyokusha Gakuen), Keio Gijuku and Dojinsha in Tokyo are collectively referred to as 'the three great private schools in the Meiji period' or 'the three great private schools' in some cases.
  713. Kogyu (Yoshio) had close relations with Ryotaku MAENO and Genpaku SUGITA among others, and praised their achievements by contributing a foreword for their book "Kaitai Shinsho" (New Book of Anatomy).
  714. Kogyu YOSHIO
  715. Kogyu YOSHIO (1724 - October 4, 1800) was a Ranpoi (a person who studied Western medicine by means of the Dutch language) and a Japanese-Dutch interpreter (official interpreter of the Edo shogunate) who lived during the middle of the Edo period.
  716. Kogyu YOSHIO (Eisho YOSHIO) was an interpreter of Dutch.
  717. Kohachi, explaining that in fact Koman sneaked out of Banemon's party, takes her arm to bring her back, then the tattoo 'Go-taisetsu五大切' (literally 'Go, precious' which means 'I love Go') on her upper arm is seen.
  718. Kohaku-kamaboko (red-and-white fish cake)
  719. Kohaku-kamaboko has been eaten because red and white are colors representing happiness.
  720. Kohaku-namasu (literally, red-and-white salad)
  721. Kohakukan
  722. Kohamajima's Bon, Kechigan-sai and Tanedori-sai Festivals' performing arts (March 7, 2007)
  723. Kohan (Lakeside) (1897) (Kuroda Memorial Hall, National Research Institute for Cultural Properties, Tokyo, Important Cultural Property)
  724. Kohanbozuka Tumulus: A keyhole-shaped mound which was located on about 200 meters north of Nishiyama-kofun Tumulus.
  725. Kohara Honten Corporation is a pioneer in the ferment technology of kelp, which developed a new fermented food called 'Maikon,' shio-konbu fostered by wild yeasts.
  726. Koharu and Jihe who felt sorrow for getting separated exchanged vows of committing love suicide when it became impossible to meet again.
  727. Koharu said, 'I made a promise to commit suicide with my regular customer, Jihe, but, to tell the truth, I don't want to die.'
  728. Koharu:
  729. Koharudanji KATSURA (III) and Kakusho SHOFUKUTEI (Muppet Rakugo) actively held rakugo shows abroad.
  730. Kohata Elementary School
  731. Kohata Kohata-jinja Shrine
  732. Kohata Pedestrian Path -- Refer to the History paragraph below.
  733. Kohata Station (JR West)
  734. Kohata Station (JR West) - Obaku Station - Uji Station (JR West)
  735. Kohata Station (Keihan) - Obaku Station -Mimurodo Station
  736. Kohata Station, located in Uji City of Kyoto Prefecture, is a stop on the Nara Line of West Japan Railway Company (JR West).
  737. Kohata, Uji, Shinden, Nagaike and Tamamizu stations were opened.
  738. Kohata-jinja Shrine
  739. Kohata-jinja Shrine Kohata-jinja Shrine of Gokasho
  740. Kohata-jinja Shrine San za (three za) (two ronja (shrines considered to be descendants of a shikinai-sha)
  741. Kohata-jinja Shrine/Kohata-jinja Shrine of Kohata
  742. Kohata-jinja Shrines
  743. Kohechi
  744. Kohechi (from Koya-san Mountain to Kumano Sanzan [three major shrines, Kumano-Hongu-Taisha, Kumano-Hayatama-Taisha and Kumano-Nachi-Taisha], approximately 70 kilometers)
  745. Kohechi is a pilgrimage route to Kumano Sanzan (the three major shrines of Kumano region including Kumano Hongu-taisha Shrine, Kumano Hayatama-taisha Shrine and Kumano Nachi-taisha Shrine) and one of Kumano-kodo (Kumano old road).
  746. Kohechi is a road that connects Mt. Koya, a sacred place of Esoteric Buddhism that was founded by Kukai, and Kumano Hongu-taisha Shrine which is one of Kumano Sanzan.
  747. Kohechi is a road that runs north and south in the Kii Mountains.
  748. Kohechi starts at Mt. Koya (Koya-cho, Ito County, Wakayama Prefecture), soon enters Nara Prefecture, passes through Nosegawa Village (Yoshino County) and Totsukawa Village, and at near Yagimoto (Totsukawa Village), reaches Totsu-kawa River (Kumano-gawa River).
  749. Kohechi was a road that connected two holy places Koya and Kumano as explained before.
  750. Kohechi was additionally designated on December 19, 2002 as a part of a historical site 'Pilgrimage Route to Kumano' (first registered on November 2, 2000) based on the Law for the Protection of Cultural Properties.
  751. Kohechi was important for villages at the foot of the mountain as a main road to Mt. Koya which was a market of the commodities.
  752. Kohei (1058 - 1065)
  753. Kohei AKAGI
  754. Kohei HATA also published "Kiyotsune Jusui" (Kiyotsune's suicide by drowning) based on the same episode in 1969.
  755. Koheiji TAKAHATA learned the tea ceremony from Tanomo SAITO and introduced it during the reign of Toyonobu YAMAUCHI, the eighth Lord of Tosa Domain.
  756. Koheita MORI
  757. Kohichiro FUKUI
  758. Kohichiro FUKUI (year of birth and death unknown), who lived in the Azuchi Momoyama period, was a jizamurai (local samurai), whose base was in the village of Katsube Okugo Hasshoji, Keta County, Inaba Province (Tottori Prefecture).
  759. Kohige
  760. Kohiki: bowls covered completely with white clay which has a powdered appearance in places.
  761. Kohimo
  762. Kohinata Sekiguchinai scene
  763. Kohitsu and the jodai style
  764. Kohitsugire meyasu (reference of ancient paper sheets with elegant calligraphy)
  765. Koho
  766. Koho (1306 - July 28, 1362) was a Shingon sect scholar-monk during the period of the Northern and Southern Courts.
  767. Koho Gakuin (興法学院)
  768. Koho Genmyo, who lived in the Yuan Dynasty Period, expressed its character by a word of 'minute.'
  769. Koho Genmyo, who lived in the Yuan Dynasty Period, expressed its character by a word of 'sobersides.'
  770. Koho Genmyo, who lived in the Yuan Dynasty Period, expressed its character by the words of 'glorious fun.'
  771. Koho Genmyo, who lived in the Yuan Dynasty Period, expressed the sect tradition by the words 'clarification in detail.'
  772. Koho Genmyo, who lived in the Yuan Dynasty Period, expressed the tradition of the sect by the words 'noble and archaic.'
  773. Koho Kennichi and Kian Soen.
  774. Koho MISHOSAI
  775. Koho MISHOSAI (1791- August, 1861) was a Japanese expert of flower arrangement.
  776. Koho came to call himself Koho FUSHOKUSAI.
  777. Koho-an Temple
  778. Koho-an Temple - Built by Enshu KOBORI.
  779. Koho-an Temple is a sub-temple located within the precinct of Rinzai sect Daihonzan (Head Temple) Daitoku-ji Temple in Murasakino, Kita Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  780. Koho-an Temple is currently served by Takugen KOBORI.
  781. Kohoan architecture (Kohoan of Daitoku-ji Temple, Kyoto City): made by Enshu KOBORI (Important Cultural Property)
  782. Kohojo (Small Guest House) (Important Cultural Property)
  783. Kohojo (Small Guest House) (including corridor)
  784. Kohojo (small abbey): Constructed in 1924.
  785. Kohokakumyo
  786. Kohokakumyo (1271 - June 27, 1361) was a Rinzai sect Buddhist monk from the late Kamakura period to the period of the Northern and Southern Courts.
  787. Kohoki
  788. Kohoku-cho
  789. Kohoku-type (Shiga Prefecture)
  790. Kohon (a compilation of varying classical texts from a classic)
  791. Kohon Hokuzan Sho (Manual on Courtly Etiquette, Volume 10)
  792. Kohon Hokuzan Sho Shihai Kana Shosoku (letter written in kana with the back side of the paper used for a manual on courtly etiquette, volume 10)
  793. Kohon Setsuwa Shu (Old Setsuwa Collection)
  794. Kohon Setsuwashu (Collection of Old Tales)
  795. Kohon setsuyoshu
  796. Kohon-Chakushoku-Sorosanko Shoka-Kanshinwo-ou no zu (a colored painting on a folded screen): drawn by Buson YOSA with brushes (Art treasures)
  797. Kohori/Kori
  798. Koi (Jokan)
  799. Koi (a lady in waiting in the court) (Ichijo no Miyasudokoro) --- the mother of Ochiba no Miya.
  800. Koi (carp): Despite being sometimes called Shusseuo because of the Toryumon legend, their name doesn't change.
  801. Koi (commissioned officer) headed 200 hundred soldiers.
  802. Koi (nyokan [court lady]): Originally, a koi was a court lady who served at the 'benden' (emperor's temporary place of sojourn [a temporary stay]) but later the koi served in the emperor's bed room and was elevated into the position of consort next to the nyogo.
  803. Koi (the Position of Empress)
  804. Koi (the Position of Empress) indicates Grand Empress Dowager, Empress Dowager or Empress that was the position given to a legitimate wife of the present or previous retired Emperor.
  805. Koi no Omoni (The Burden of Love)
  806. Koi omachi
  807. Koi was also called Nihyakucho (head of unit having 200 soldiers).
  808. Koi yama (decorative float associated with a large carp)
  809. Koi-nobori (carp streamer)
  810. Koi-nobori is mentioned in some school songs and children's songs.
  811. Koi-nobori is used in and out of season as one of the cheering goods for professional baseball's Hiroshima Toyo Carp.
  812. Koi-nobori was originally a Japanese custom that started among samurai families in the Edo period.
  813. Koi-nobori was originally a custom that started among the families of affluent common people in the middle of the Edo period, as did Kadomatsu (New Year's pine decoration) and Hina-ningyo (a doll displayed at the Girls' Festival).
  814. Koichi MACHIDA and others regard this description as an authority to believe that the East Pagoda and statues were not transferred from the original temple by interpreting the description as follows: Yakushi-ji Temple in Heijo-kyo and that in Asuka had two pagodas each until a certain period.
  815. Koichi MACHIDA, Ryu TERASAWA and others criticize that the theory, "Ernest FENOLLOSA referred to the pagoda as 'frozen music'" is false.
  816. Koichi MASUKAWA supposed that Sanetaka gave Sukenao a promotion without asking permission, which aroused strong opposition.
  817. Koichi MASUKAWA, who is a pioneering researcher of Japanese playgames in history says that although both are equally called Sugoroku, they are completely different playgames so it's not adequate to use a notation of '双六' for '雙六(board Sugoroku)'
  818. Koichi MORITA and Top Gyaran 'Seishunjidai'
  819. Koichi SAITO
  820. Koichi SAITO (February 3, 1929 -) is a film director.
  821. Koichi SUGIMURA
  822. Koichi SUGIYAMA, a composer, also writes in his book that it 'brought about the dark age in Japanese music culture.'
  823. Koichi YAMAUCHI has pointed out the following; the Yamato Dynasty positioned Silla of the Korean Peninsula as a 'barbarian country' by the recognition of the world which put itself on the center and despised surrounding countries and the Sinocentrism which were introduced by China.
  824. Koichi ZENIGATA (Lupin The Third)
  825. Koichijo no taisho was his pseudonym.
  826. Koichiro KURODA said that there is indication that MINAMOTO no Yoshitomo was not the head at that stage, and tried to deprive those at the same level as himself of land.
  827. Koicho: A merchant-style Ichomage.
  828. Koido (literally, 'small well'): considered to refer to bowls of smaller shape and characteristics than 'oido' although it is also said to mean 'old well.'
  829. Koikeya: Kyoto Plant (manufacturing of potato crisps)
  830. Koikoku
  831. Koikoku is mainly eaten in eastern Japan in the inland area of Honshu.
  832. Koikoku is the name of a dish of round sliced carp stewed in miso soup.
  833. Koikuchi soy-sauce
  834. Koikuchi soy-sauce is the most common soy-sauce developed in Kanto region.
  835. Koin
  836. Koin (1145 - July 13, 1216) was a waka poet and a priest of the Tendai sect who lived from the end of Heian period until the early part of the Kamakura period.
  837. Koin no Nenjaku
  838. Koin-dori Street
  839. Koino Mizuumi (The Lake of Love)
  840. Koinobori (carp streamer)
  841. Koinobori (literally "A Carp Streamer," solo vocal with piano accompaniment, lyrics by Kume HIGASHI)
  842. Koinyobo Somewake Tazuna (Shigenoi Kowakare, Koinyobo)
  843. Koisaburo ONOE
  844. Koisaburo ONOE the first
  845. Koisaburo ONOE the second (year of birth and death unknown)
  846. Koisaburo ONOE the third
  847. Koisaburo ONOE was a kabuki actor.
  848. Koishikawa (礫川) refers to Koishikawa (小石川), an area in the current Bunkyo Ward, Tokyo.
  849. Koishikawa Koraku-en Garden (located in Bunkyo Ward, Tokyo Prefecture)
  850. Koishikawa Suidobashi scene
  851. Koitare
  852. Koiuta (Love Poetry) (5 volumes)
  853. Koizumi Domain
  854. Koizumi Domain was a domain which existed in Yamato Province (current Koizumi-cho, Yamatokoriyama City, Nara Prefecture).
  855. Koizumi Kuon-ji Temple
  856. Koizumi Kuon-ji Temple (Nichiren Sect)
  857. Koizumi Kuon-ji Temple and its former 4 branch temples
  858. Kojakin (small wet cloth to wipe a tea bowl)
  859. Kojakin are not used at the Omotesenke (the House of Omotesen) school because they use kaishi to wipe tea bowls.
  860. Kojakin is not necessary if a tea ceremony is not of koicha (thick tea).
  861. Kojaya (small tea room)
  862. Koji
  863. Koji (October 27, 1557) - February 28, 1558
  864. Koji (a presenter of poems) says "at the beginning of the New Year, as usual, poems on the theme of - are presented on the orders of the Emperor," and this starts the recitation of poems.
  865. Koji (malted rice)
  866. Koji (malted rice) is sometimes added like Kabura-zushi (yellowtail sushi) in Ishikawa Prefecture and Izushi (fermented pressed sushi) in Hokkaido.
  867. Koji (reciters of poems) were MINAMOTO no Nobumitsu for the left side and MINAMOTO no Hiromasa for the right.
  868. Koji - Used to cut ash and handle Tadon
  869. Koji April 28, 1142 - February 23, 1144
  870. Koji FUKIYA
  871. Koji ISHIZAKA was used in important roles of many works after "The Inugami family."
  872. Koji KASHIN
  873. Koji KASHIN (year of birth unknown) was a magician who made his appearance at the end of the Muromachi period.
  874. Koji KASHIN complied.
  875. Koji KIBE
  876. Koji KIBE (1881-1969) was a priest in the Shinshu-kibe school of Jodo Shinshu (the True Pure Land Sect of Buddhism).
  877. Koji KINUTANI - A portrait of Mr. Cheskini (1986).
  878. Koji October 23, 1555 - (September 27, 1557)
  879. Koji ROKUNISHI (Manga Author)
  880. Koji converts rice starch into glucose, and carries out saccharification.
  881. Koji is classified as follows by hazekomi conditions.:
  882. Koji is produced by sprinkling koji mold spores, namely aspergillus onto steamed rice to breed them and it works to carry out the conversion of the starch in rice into glucose, namely carries out saccharification. (For more information, refer to "Koji.")
  883. Koji made the phantom of Hisahide's wife, who had died several years ago, appear, and frightened Hisahide.
  884. Koji of the right side was FUJIWARA no Nagato.
  885. Koji production
  886. Koji used for sake brewing is produced by sprinkling spores of koji mold, namely aspergillus onto steamed rice and it is also called rice koji.
  887. Koji was especially close with Hisahide MATSUNAGA.
  888. Koji with ideal conditions having strong power for saccharification and appropriate protelolytic ability is obtained gives clear and smooth, elegant sake quality, it is used for ginjoshu as a general tendency.
  889. Koji-bako (wooden boxes for koji-making)
  890. Koji-buta
  891. Koji-buta (shallow wooden trays for koji) are one of the tools used in Japanese sake brewing and used at the koji making stage of Japanese sake.
  892. Koji-buta are made from straight-grained fir and are approximately 45cm in height by 30cm in width by 5cm in depth.
  893. Koji-doko (wooden chest for koji making)
  894. Koji-ya
  895. Koji: made of rice, barley, bean and so on; showing regional variation.
  896. Kojic acid is a food additive which is approved for use as an existing additive, according to the revision of the Food Sanitation Law in 1995.
  897. Kojichi
  898. Kojichi was also levied by feudal lords against those delinquent in payments of nengu (land tax) and kuji (public duties).
  899. Kojidan
  900. Kojiju, a kajin (waka poet), was her half sister.
  901. Kojiju: The foster sister of Suzakuin's third princess (Onna San no Miya).
  902. Kojiki
  903. Kojiki (Record of Ancient Matters)
  904. Kojiki (Records of Ancient Matters)
  905. Kojiki (Records of Ancient Matters) describes her as 伊斯許理度売命 (Ishikoridome no Mikoto), or as her another names of 櫛石窓神 (Kushiiwamado no Kami) and 豊石窓神 (Toyoiwamado no Kami) while Nihonshoki (Chronicles of Japan) describes her as 石凝姥命 (Ishikoridome no Mikoto).
  906. Kojiki (Records of Ancient Matters) describes him as 和久産巣日神 (Wakumusubi no Kami) while Nihonshoki (Chronicles of Japan) describes him as 稚産霊 (Wakumusubi).
  907. Kojiki (Records of Ancient Matters) describes it as "Ukanomitama no kami" and Nihonshoki (Chronicles of Japan) as "Uganomitama no mikoto."
  908. Kojiki (Records of Ancient Matters) is written "天手力男神" in Chinese characters and Nihonshoki (Chronicles of Japan) is written "天手力雄神."
  909. Kojiki (The Records of Ancient Matters)
  910. Kojiki (The Records of Ancient Matters) describes her as Mimatsuhime.
  911. Kojiki (The Records of Ancient Matters) describes it as Hinoyagihayao no Kami, Hinokakabiko no Kami, or Hinokagutsuchi no Kami.
  912. Kojiki (The Records of Ancient Matters): Takemikazuchi-no-kami, etc.
  913. Kojiki (literally, "Beggars," 1909, Saiunkaku)
  914. Kojiki also has a story of Emperor Jimmu, and its summary is the same as Nihonshoki, but the description about the route of expedition and others are slightly different from those in Nihonshoki.
  915. Kojiki and Nihonshoki only mention its name without describing what it did.
  916. Kojiki contains a tale in which Yamato Takeru, an Imperial prince of Emperor Keiko, subjugated Kumaso Takeru (Kawakami Takeru).
  917. Kojiki describes Amenohiboko as follows;
  918. Kojiki describes in the same chapter that Amanoiwatowakenokami, who was also called as Kushiiwamado no kami or Toyoiwamado no kami, was the god of Imperial Gates.
  919. Kojiki further describes that a couple of kami appeared later and soon disappeared, namely Takamimusubi and Kamimusubi.
  920. Kojiki gisho (apocryphal book) theory
  921. Kojiki is composed of three volumes; volume 1 (preface, mythology), volume 2 (from the first generation to the fifteenth emperor), and volume 3 (from the sixteenth generation to the thirty third emperor).
  922. Kojiki says that Toyouke-bime was the child of Wakumusubi who was born of urine of Izanami (The Female Who Invites), and was enshrined at Watarai of Geku (the outer shrine) after tensonkorin (the descent to earth of the grandson of the sun goddess).
  923. Kojiki states that the mausoleum was in "Sugaware no Mitachino," while "Nihon Shoki" states that it was in "Sugawara no Fushimino" and "Shoku Nihongi" (Chronicles of Japan Continued) in "Kushimi-yama" (Mt. Kushimi).
  924. Kojiki, Nihonshoki, and Shoku Nihongi (Chronicle of Japan Continued) are the only documents that mention Wani.
  925. Kojikiden
  926. Kojima's handling of the Otsu Incident should be evaluated from both of those points of view.
  927. Kojima-dera (Kojima-dera Temple)
  928. Kojima-dera Temple is a temple of the Shingon sect located in Takatori-cho, Takaichi-gun, Nara Prefecture.
  929. Kojima-jinja Shrine
  930. Kojimachi Girls' School was established at the beginning of the Meiji period and abolished in the middle of the Meiji period, so it does not exist now.
  931. Kojimagire
  932. Kojimoku
  933. Kojimuro/kojibuta/kojibako/kojidoko (wooden chest for koji making)
  934. Kojin (December 1912 - November 1913, "Asahi Shinbun"/January 1914, Okurashoten)
  935. Kojin (the god of cooking stoves) refers to a guardian deity of Buddhism and Buddhist temples.
  936. Kojin as the statue form was not a venerable image Buddhist statue originating from India but was instead a statue of noble character independently developed in the belief of Japanese Buddhism, and was represented by sanpokojin.
  937. Kojin-bashi Incident
  938. Kojin-mono (play in which a malevolent, destructive deity is a main character) in Wakino-mono (play subject to the first category in five major categories, where a deity is a main character)
  939. Kojinguchi, Imamichi no shitaguchi
  940. Kojinguchi-dori Street
  941. Kojinguchi-dori Street is a street running eat-west in Kyoto City.
  942. Kojinnosato soba and Kasa soba (the buckwheat noodles of Sakurai City)
  943. Kojino-jinja Shrine
  944. Kojino-jinja Shrine is a Shinto shrine located in Moriyama City, Shiga Prefecture.
  945. Kojiro MATSUKATA
  946. Kojiro MATSUKATA (January 17, 1866 - June 24, 1950) was a Japanese businessman and a statesman.
  947. Kojiro Masatomo SUMITOMO, the family's founder, was born in Maruoka, Echizen Province, and became a Buddhist priest at the age of 12.
  948. Kojiro NAOKI advocated the theory that she was modeled after Empress Kogyoku and Empress Jito.
  949. Kojiro NAOKI has pointed out the following; as opposed to Yamato which lost everything, Silla defeated even the Tang and achieved the integration of Korea, so that Yamato had a sense of crisis while it learned about advanced political systems and culture from the Silla.
  950. Kojiro NAOKI who led the studies of the Jinshin War after the war supported the Prince Otomo Shosei theory, which became the mainstream.
  951. Kojiro Nobumitsu KANZE
  952. Kojiro Nobumitsu KANZE (1435 or 1450 - August 15, 1516) was a Sarugakushi (an actor of Sarugaku (early form of the Japanese classical drama Noh) and a Nohgakushi (an actor of Noh)), and a playwright of Sarugaku (Noh).
  953. Kojiro SASAKI
  954. Kojiro YOSHIKAWA reminisced that Torao SUZUKI had given Shiki's Chinese poetry higher praise than those of Soseki.
  955. Kojiro fell down and Musashi came over, however, Kojiro instantly cut the skirt of Musashi's short-length (over the knees) kimono.
  956. Kojiro had been waiting for Musashi, he saw him very offended and said: "You are late."
  957. Kojiro had kept the promise and hadn't brought any disciples, while Musashi's disciples had come to the island and hid.
  958. Kojiro hadn't brought even one disciple, although Musashi had brought disciples who hid during the fight.
  959. Kojiro wielded the sword with rage on Musashi's forehead, and Musashi's hachimaki (headband) was cut.
  960. Kojiro's disciples heard that and went to the island to avenge Musashi.
  961. Kojiro-Tsugito AGATA
  962. Kojirokoji (Unzen City, Nagasaki Prefecture): Important Preservation District for Groups of Historic Buildings
  963. Kojiruien (Dictionary of Historical Terms)
  964. Kojiruien is a kind of encyclopedia compiled and edited in the Meiji period of Japan, providing many references published by the Meiji period that started in 1868, to each and every term in it.
  965. Kojitsu of warriors (Bukankojitsu) was passed down by the Ki and Tomo clans during the Heian period, but went into decline as the samurai class rose.
  966. Kojiya-koshi
  967. Kojo
  968. Kojo (779 - September 24, 858) was a priest of the Tendai sect early in the Heian period.
  969. Kojo (afterword)
  970. Kojo (priest)
  971. Kojo (year of birth and death unknown) was a Busshi (sculptor of Buddhist Statues) in the late Heian period.
  972. Kojo is done by a kabuki player kneeling center stage and announcing to the audience.
  973. Kojo nishiki
  974. Kojo no Tsuki (a solo piece, lyrics by Bansui DOI)
  975. Kojo no Tsuki' (The Moon over the Deserted Castle), one of his most important pieces, was adopted into the music book compiled by the Ministry of Education for junior high schools, along with another of his songs, 'Hakone Hachiri.'
  976. Kojo no Tsuki' (The moon over the deserted castle)
  977. Kojo, an official written appointment to the chief of the gozan (five great Zen temples in Kyoto) was issued either as a Migyosho or Gonaisho.
  978. Kojo-ji Temple Sanjunoto: Onomichi City, Hiroshima Prefecture; Muromachi period
  979. Kojo-yagura (siege turret)
  980. Kojo: This mask is elegant and also used to represent shintai (an object of worship housed in a Shinto shrine and believed to contain the spirit of a deity
  981. Kojohama
  982. Kojoin
  983. Kojoin Kyakuden
  984. Kojoin Kyakuden (reception hall) (National Treasures): It stands on the place adjoining the north side of Kon-do Hall.
  985. Kojoin Kyakuden shohekiga: 1 surface of a pine tree and waterfall painting, 5 surfaces of chrysanthemum paintings, 7 surfaces of mountains paintings, 12 surfaces of flowers and birds paintings
  986. Kojokaicho - Written by Emperor Saga, one of the "3 Great Calligraphers"
  987. Kojokaijo (held at Enryaku-ji Temple)
  988. Kojokaijo is a notice which Emperor Saga wrote on behalf of the Chotei (the Imperial Court) at the time Saicho's disciple Kojo (monk) was to be conferred Bosatsu kai (Bodhisattva Precepts) on May 31, 823 at Enryaku-ji Temple.
  989. Kojozan, Momoyama-cho, Maruyama, Momoyama-cho, Ninomaru, Momoyama-cho, Jibushomaru, Momoyama-cho:
  990. Kojun HANDA is the current and the 256th Tendai-zasu.
  991. Kojunin (小十人) (escort guards)
  992. Kojunin accompanied a shogun on a trip to Kyoto and Osaka in the beginning and the end of Edo period
  993. Kojunin banshu were often selected from those whose Karoku (hereditary stipend) was approximately 100 bales of rice (or koku).
  994. Kojunin gashira (or Kojunin banto) and Kojunin kumigashira were entitled to ride on horseback.
  995. Kojunin kumigashira often traveled on official business to a shogun's destination to survey the site.
  996. Kojunin were bodyguards most of whom were foot soldiers gurading a shogun and his legitimate sons.
  997. Kojunin were headed by Kojunin gashira (the head of Kojunin) or Kojunin banto (a general manager of escort guards).
  998. Kojuro KUSUNOKI
  999. Kojuro KUSUNOKI (year of birth: ca. 1848 - date of death: October 26, 1864) was a member of Shinsengumi (a group which guarded Kyoto during the end of Tokugawa Shogunate) who came from Kyoto.
  1000. Kojuro KUSUNOKI: on September 26, 1864, he was revealed as a spy from Choshu and killed by Harada

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