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

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

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  1. Korea also established a consular office in Tokyo in the same year.
  2. Korea and tea bowls
  3. Korea became Japan's territory as a result of the Japan-Korea Annexation Treaty signed in 1910.
  4. Korea certainly did not think they were involved in modern international relations.
  5. Korea chose a diplomatic strategy to avoid direct contact with the powerful countries by being behind the Qing dynasty, the suzerain of Korea.
  6. Korea could not prepare for the outbreak of war against the gunboat diplomacy of Japan.
  7. Korea discarded Buddhism that was the previous state religion of Goryeo an set Neo-Confucianism as the only method of learning (government school).
  8. Korea dispatched envoys to Japan several times in order to revise the agreement on taxation, but it did not succeed.
  9. Korea exported to Japan not only Korean products including Asian ginseng and tiger leather, but also Chinese products including raw silk thread and silk textile, which were its biggest exports in the early Edo period.
  10. Korea had to pay for the living expenses of traders during their stay in Korea and the transportation expenses of commodities, and these financial burdens were too heavy to be ignored.
  11. Korea has no custom equivalent to Japan's Sado and the word 'chawan' (tea bowl) is a term only used in Japan.
  12. Korea insisted that ministers should be dispatched at any time such as occasions of congratulation or condolence as the messenger of Korea did, so they were very concerned about the permanent residence of a minister in the capital.
  13. Korea protested against these acts.
  14. Korea received sakuho (the title, etc. given in return to tribute to China) during the era of the Qing dynasty, but the era name of the Ming dynasty was favored by intellectuals.
  15. Korea renamed itself to the Korean Empire in 1897.
  16. Korea still holds the ceremony based on the old lunar calendar, and designates the day as a statutory holiday known as 'Buddha's birthday.'
  17. Korea thought from the beginning that the theme of negotiations would be an apology and compensation for the Ganghwa Island incident.
  18. Korea tried to prohibit use of the Korean copper coin called Sangpyeong Tongbo by Japanese people, but it failed because of opposition from Japan.
  19. Korea understood the conclusion of the Japanese-Korea Treaty of Amity was a revival of the relationship of peace and amity under the tributary system during the Edo period.
  20. Korea used to be our vassal state, and now they are a protected state of Russia and Japan.
  21. Korea was also in this kind of international situation and people hoped that Korea could survive in the situation by maintaining neutrality.
  22. Korea's suigun navy
  23. Korea, Democratic People's Republic of Korea, Yanbian Korean Autonomous Prefecture in China (China. Other areas in the country where Manchu people live)
  24. Korea, which had engaged in only limited diplomatic relations up to this point, was able to open the country due to the treaty, however it was unequal to the Korean side as they did not have specialists in modern international law.
  25. Korea, while resenting Japanese crimes, permitted the negotiations, referring to its basic policy of being friendly to neighbors, within certain limitations (according to Kiyu yakujo (Treaty in 1609)).
  26. Korean Bonsho before the Goryeo period are found not only in the Korean Peninsula but also many in Japan and the oldest one with an established date, the year of 833, is the bell in Jogu-jinja Shrine in Fukui Prefecture.
  27. Korean Councilors were Chiho YUN, 金明濬, Sangyong HAN, Count 宋鍾憲 (Korean peerage), 朴相駿, Jonho LEE, Jungyang PAK and Viscount Kiyong YI (Korean peerage); and Taiwanese Chokusen councilors were Bing XU, Mingsan CHIEN and Xiantong LIN.
  28. Korean Language Society Incident
  29. Korean Peninsula
  30. Korean Peninsula and the naming of Tenno
  31. Korean Peninsula: 清麹醤
  32. Korean Temple, a site for shamanism by Koreans in Japan is mainly located at the western foot of Mt. Ikoma.
  33. Korean and Taiwanese Chokusen Councilors
  34. Korean casualties exceeded 2500 dead or wounded according to Japanese sources, while one entry in the Record of Seojong's Reign lists 100 and some dozens more killed, and another later entry lists 180 killed.
  35. Korean cold noodles
  36. Korean dishes are provided with many features of Japanese dishes.
  37. Korean enka (trot)
  38. Korean is a similar language to Japanese and it needs grammatical elements such as postpositional particles and auxiliary verbs, and so on, therefore, it sometimes happens to insert these Korean words to ancient Korean official documents written in Chinese classics.
  39. Korean large landowners gained a large amount of profit due to the improved productivity, which allowed them to export rice to Japan.
  40. Korean newspapers and magazines such as "Hanseong sunbo" and "Hanseong Jubo" contributed to diffusion of knowledge on world situation, which was essential for formation of progressive parties.
  41. Korean original era name '隆熙' was used in the Korean Peninsula after the takeover by Japan, but Meiji, the name of a Japanese era, was used for postmarks (however, The Christian era was used for the postmarks stamped on international posts in European text, which was the same manner as in Japan).
  42. Korean peerage were supposed to be treated the same as Japanese peerage, as stated in Article 5 of the ordinance of Korean peerage, but they did not have the same criteria to become a peerage councilor in Japan and ranked as the Chokunin Councilors in Kizokuin.
  43. Korean peninsula
  44. Korean pirates had been active since the 1470s, but it was difficult to distinguish the activities of Korean pirates and the activities of wako.
  45. Korean postal service was resumed in July 1895.
  46. Korean reaction
  47. Korean shochus with a strong sweetness like Jinro which have been imported actively, are also classified into shochu group Ko according to the tax law in Japan.
  48. Korean side considered that the treaty was just restoration of diplomatic ties between the Edo bakufu and Korea and did not understand that Korea was under the treaty system.
  49. Korean translation
  50. Korechika KAMEI
  51. Korechika and his younger sister Teishi clung closely together and resisted the repeated imperial orders; the situation ended in several days of stalemate, but eventually in the early morning of May 25, the Imperial Court issued a senji to raid the chugu gosho (empress's palace; Nijo-Kitamiya).
  52. Korechika demanded Masakado to hand over Haruaki and others, but Masakado refused it, saying, 'they have already run away.'
  53. Korechika intercepted Masakado, but his army of 3,000 soldiers was defeated by Masakado's and he fled to Kokufu.
  54. Korechika left many superb Kanshi and Kanbun (Chinese poem and literature) in "Honcho Reiso", "Honcho Monzui" (anthology of waka poems and prose written in classical Chinese), and "Wakan Roeishu" (Collection of Sung Japanese and Chinese poems), the sentimental literary style of which had moved people to tears every now and then.
  55. Korechika made it understood that the Cloistered Emperor was visiting his San no kimi.
  56. Korechika opposed the order by alleging that the senji (imperial command) conflicted with what Kanpaku said to him to entrust the duty of Nairan to him, Naidaijin Korechika.
  57. Korechika was 21 years old at that time.
  58. Korechika's legitimate son Michimasa (992 - 1054) was called 'Ara Sanmi' (brutal third rank) because, after Michimasa was forcibly separated from his beloved Imperial Princess Toshi, an Imperial Princess of Sanjoin, he was not able to enter the government service and indulged in all sorts of violence.
  59. Korechika's mother Takako implored for permission to go with her son, clinging to the departing palanquin, but in vain; shortly afterwards, she fell ill and was confined to bed.
  60. Korefusa MADENOKOJI
  61. Korefusa MADENOKOJI (1513 - July 17, 1573) was a Kugyo (high court noble) in the Muromachi period.
  62. Koreharu OMIYA
  63. Koreharu OMIYA (1496 - October 8, 1551) was a government official in the Sengoku period (period of Warring States).
  64. Koreharu's daughter was favored by Yoshitaka OUCHI, and she bore him an heir who was also called Yoshitaka (the Japanese kanji used to write his name was different, however).
  65. Koreharu's son, Dohaku OGATA (Korin's great grandfather) is said to have started the family dyeing business.
  66. Korehisa KOSE "Fukueohoshi-soshi" (The Story of Fukuro Bonze) (another title "Uzumasa Monogatari"or "Uzumawa tales")
  67. Koreiden
  68. Koreisai
  69. Koreisai is a collective term for shunkikoreisai (imperial ceremony of ancestor worship formerly held on the vernal equinox) and shukikoreisai (imperial ceremony of ancestor worship formerly held on the autumnal equinox).
  70. Korekata KOJIMA
  71. Korekata KOJIMA (March 7, 1837-July 1, 1908) was a judicial officer in Meiji Period.
  72. Korekata's younger brother, FUJIWARA no Nariyori, spread the news of the Emperor's successful escape around, which led the retired emperor, his empress, the nobles of the court, and various high ministers and stewards all to assemble at Rokuhara.
  73. Korekazu was originally from Omi Province and moved to Edo to make swords.
  74. Korekiyo first visited the United States, but did not receive any attention at all from American financiers.
  75. Korekiyo travelled back to the United States immediately afterwards and contacted Jacob Schiff, a Jewish banker in the United Stateswho regarded Tsarist Russia as an enemy, and secured another 5 million pounds from him in the form of foreign bonds and additional loans.
  76. Koreko KONOE
  77. Koreko KONOE (December 6, 1760 ? November 6, 1783) was "Nyogo" (a wife or concubine of Emperor) of the Emperor Gomomozono.
  78. Koreko became the Empress Dowager in March 1781 and assumed the position to support the new emperor, which gave her both the title and power; Nevertheless, shortly after that, she passed away on November 6, 1783.
  79. Koremasa WADA
  80. Koremasa WADA was a busho (Japanese military commander) in the Sengoku period (period of warring states).
  81. Koremasa WADA, who became Katsumasa's retainer for the meantime, was from Koka and hired ninja for information gathering and stratagem.
  82. Koremasa and Christianity
  83. Koremasa is known because he protected Christianity in his territory and he played a reconciliatory role when Luis FROIS, a missionary of the Society of Jesus and Nobunaga ODA had a meeting.
  84. Koremasa, however, was killed in a campaign against the Ikeda clan (the Battle of Shiraikawara), and the Takatsuki-jo Castle was succeeded by Koremasa's young son Korenaga WADA.
  85. Koremichi KOGA
  86. Koremichi KOGA (December 4, 1687 - October 21, 1748) was a Kugyo (court noble) during the mid Edo period.
  87. Koremichi supported Emperor Nijo as a grand minister, and he published "Tai kai Hi Sho," a political statement.
  88. Koremitsu ASO later requested Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI who gained control over Kyushu to provide protection, was provided with a small territory, and was appointed to gunji of Aso-jinja Shrine, but he was deprived of all his daimyo privileges.
  89. Koremitsu dotes on her so much that even her brothers can seldom see her.
  90. Koremitsu himself reached Jusii (Junior Fourth Rank) and the official of Shikibusho (Ministry of Ceremonial).
  91. Koremori is also thought to have left Yashima peninsula sometime before or after the Battle of Ichinotani in March and died of disease in Sagami in May.
  92. Koremori pleaded to his wife to take care of his child and told her that if something happened to him, he wants her to remarry ("Heike Monogatari").
  93. Koren-ji Temple was reportedly founded by Masayoshi TAKEDA, who was a grandson of Nobushige TAKEDA and a younger brother of Shingen TAKEDA.
  94. Korenaga appointed his legitimate son, Koresaki ASO, to daiguji and established a cloister government.
  95. Korenaka recommended Kaneie's son, FUJIWARA no Michitaka, but Arikuni recommended his second son, Michikane, pointing out that Michikane had contributed to the dethroning of Emperor Kazan and the subsequent enthronement of Emperor Ichijo and Kaneie's assumption of the position of regent.
  96. Korenaka rose to Junii (Junior Second Rank), Chunagon (vice-councilor of state) and Dazai no gon no sochi (Provisional Governor-General of the Dazai-fu offices).
  97. Korenao ASO was the only one clearly on the side of the Southern Court while the other warriors were opportunistic or on the side of Takauji.
  98. Korenao ASO, who was Koretoki's child, and the Kikuchi clan together fought against the troops formed by the Ashikaga and Shoni clans in the Battle of Tatarahama but they were defeated and killed themselves.
  99. Korenobu OUCHI
  100. Korenobu OUCHI (year of birth and death unknown) was a Gokenin (an immediate vassal of the shogunate in the Kamakura and Muromachi through Edo periods) in the early Kamakura period.
  101. Korenori KAMEI
  102. Korenori KAMEI (1557-February 27, 1612) was a Japanese busho (military commander).
  103. Korenori KAMEI gave shelter to them, and they moved to Kyoto after a while.
  104. Korenori was interested in India rather than China, which was displayed in the fact that he named Shikano Rajagrha.'
  105. Korenori's territory was added up to 38,000 koku for his achievement.
  106. Koresada HOJO
  107. Koresada HOJO is from a family of the Hojo clan in the late Kamakura period.
  108. Koresada HOJO was appointed rensho (assistant to regents).
  109. Koresada SAEKI
  110. Koresada SAEKI (1569 - July 30, 1618) was a legitimate grandchild of Korenori SAIKI.
  111. Koreshige OSHIRO wrote that a member of his family surely saw the picture in which Yudaifu (有大夫) Hiroyuki, who was the patriarch of the Oshiro clan and the head of Kodama Party, was 'seated while putting on eboshi (formal head wear for court nobles) of red leather' in front of Yoshiie as vice-shogun.
  112. Koreshige gets off his horse and tries to walk past, but the shite appears and tempts him by asking him to join them and enjoy the autumn leaves and sake (wine) together.
  113. Koreshige wakes up and stands ready to slay the oni.
  114. Koresue IMADEGAWA
  115. Koresue IMADEGAWA (July 6, 1660 - April 5, 1709) was Kugyo (court noble) in the early and middle part of the Edo period.
  116. Koresue was also known as a master of playing the biwa (Japanese lute).
  117. Koretada agreed to this, but in the end Koretada gained the position.
  118. Koretada became Udaijin in 970; his uncle Saneyori, who held the titles of Sessho Daijo-daijin and Uji choja (chieftain of the family), passed away in the same year, and Koretada, who was a maternal uncle to the emperor, became Sessho and Uji choja (the head of the clan).
  119. Koretada did not hand his power over to his children; the reins of power shifted to the family line of his younger brother, FUJIWARA no Kaneie.
  120. Koretada gained power and reputation but fell ill the following year, 972; he retired from Sessho before passing away.
  121. Koretada made his daughter, FUJIWARA no Kaishi, enter the Imperial Court as the Nyogo (consort) of Emperor Reizei, and they became the parents of Emperor Kazan.
  122. Koretada was the eldest child of FUJIWARA no Morosuke.
  123. Koretada's father, Morosuke, guided the Tenryaku no chi (glorious Tenryaku rule) by Emperor Murakami, as the Udaijin.
  124. Koretaka MIYOSHI
  125. Koretari YOSHIKAWA
  126. Koretari YOSHIKAWA (1616 - January 1, 1695) was a Japanese Shintoist in the early Edo period.
  127. Koretoki ASO fought the Battle of Hakone and Takenoshita as busho (Japanese military commander) of the Emperor Godaigo's force, but was defeated.
  128. Koretoki ASO reassumed the role of head of the clan after Korenao died, but in the Northern Court, Magokumamaru SAKANASHI, an illegitimate child of Koretoki, was appointed to the head of the clan, causing the Aso clan to split.
  129. Koretoshi SAKURAYAMA
  130. Koretoshi SAKURAYAMA (year of birth unknown, died on February 25, 1332) was a busho (Japanese military commander) who lived in the end Kamakura period.
  131. Koretoyo ASO
  132. Koretoyo ASO (1493 - December 5, 1559) was the eighteenth family head of the Aso clan in the Sengoku Period (the high priest of Aso-jinja shrine).
  133. Koretoyo KAJUJI
  134. Koretoyo KAJUJI (1503 ? March 22, 1594) was a court noble in the Azuchi-Momoyama Period.
  135. Koretoyo YAMANA: Yamashiro Province and Bingo Province
  136. Koretoyo tried to stabilize his territories by establishing an ally with the Otomo and Sagara clans.
  137. Koretsuna TAKATSUJI (Court Rank, the Bureau of Education, 1030 - 1107) was Ariyoshi's elder brother.
  138. Koretsune TAKENOUCHI was a master of waka poetry from the Reizei school.
  139. Koreya kono Edomurasaki no wakanasubi (Now I have got Edo purple-colored, young and flesh eggplants)
  140. Koreyasu's male cousin Imperial Prince Hisaaki (Imperial Prince of Emperor Gofukakusa) was a very young child when he assumed the position of shogun.
  141. Koreyori SHIONOYA
  142. Koreyori SHIONOYA (date of birth and death unknown) was a busho (Japanese military commander) of Shioya-gun, Shimotsuke Province during the end of Heian period.
  143. Koreyori Sanyaku (concerning bouts on the senshuraku day)
  144. Koreyori in the genealogy of the Kitsurengawa-Shionoya clan
  145. Koreyori was the third leader of the SHIONOYA family.
  146. Koreyoshi KURAHARA
  147. Koreyoshi KURAHARA (May 31, 1927-December 28, 2002) was a Japanese film director.
  148. Koreyoshi OUCHI
  149. Koreyoshi OUCHI was a busho (Japanese military commander), who lived from the late Heian period to the early Kamakura period.
  150. Koreyoshi held various positions, such as Dainaiki (Senior Secretary of the Ministry of Central Affairs), Monjo hakase (Professor of Literature), Shikibu taifu (Senior Assistant Minister of Ceremonial), and Kokushi (a provincial governor) in various provinces.
  151. Koreyoshi rated Tadaomi's Chinese poems highly and admired his talent.
  152. Koreyoshi requested Yoritomo a reward for this meritorious suppression, however, Yoritomo rejected request by saying that suppressing the violence was a Shugo's duty, and Koreyoshi's family members were killed due to his own fault, therefore, it was irrational that Koreyoshi would ask for a reward.
  153. Koreyuki YAMADA, a brave warrior from Iga Province, was also galled that they were retreating after shooting only a single arrow, so he stepped forward and announced his name before shooting at Tametomo.
  154. Koreyuki, the sixth head of the family wrote "Yakakuteikin-sho, calligraphic styles in Japan," a book on the theory of calligraphy, which still remains.
  155. Kori azuki: Above-mentioned water is replaced with syrup and red beans are put on the top.
  156. Kori daikon
  157. Kori soba (Hokushin region)
  158. Kori-dofu is the official name under the Japan Agricultural Standards (JAS).
  159. Koriboshi (freeze dry)
  160. Koribugyo (county magistrate), Ezubugyo (magistrate of maps) with an estate of 200 koku (hereditary daimyo).
  161. Korien Station's elevated station building on the bridge and its passing track were completed.
  162. Korin Choon, Dosan Shusho and Tokusan Enmitsu, who were disciples of Bunen, formed a large group at the end of the Tang, and flourished from the end of the Five Dynasties period to the Northern Sung period.
  163. Korin OGATA
  164. Korin OGATA (1658 - July 20, 1716) was an artist in the Edo Period.
  165. Korin OGATA (1658 ? 1716)
  166. Korin OGATA faithfully reproduced to the original painting (folding screen painting of Sotatsu TAWARAYA).
  167. Korin OGATA painted Waves at Matsushima by imitating Sotatsu's work of the same title, and he made at least four pictures with the same motif.
  168. Korin OGATA was his elder brother.
  169. Korin OGATA's folding screen painting
  170. Korin OGATA, who came later, favored Sesson and attempted at reproduction for a number of times.
  171. Korin OGATA: "Kohakubai-zu byobu" (The Folding Screen of Red and White Plum Blossoms)
  172. Korin had many patrons, including court nobles, feudal lords and government officials.
  173. Korin imitated Sotatsu's Waves at Matsushima, but he composed the picture quite differently.
  174. Korin lived in Edo for about 5 years before returning to Kyoto in 1709.
  175. Korin took in Kuranosuke NAKAMURA's daughter and raised her for several years.
  176. Korin was born in 1658 as Soken's second son.
  177. Korin was born into a family that dealt with kimono fabric, a business on the cutting edge of fashion, and he favored Noh, the Tea Ceremony and Calligraphy.
  178. Korin was born the second son of Soken OGATA who ran a kimono shop, Kariganeya, in Kyoto, in 1658.
  179. Korin was still experiencing financial difficulty at this time.
  180. Korin was strongly influenced by Sotatsu while Hoitsu was deeply influenced by Korin.
  181. Korin went to Edo in 1704 to be with Kuranosuke NAKAMURA, who was assigned to a post in Edo.
  182. Korin's Waves at Matsushima
  183. Korin's name begins to surface in historical documents after he reaches 35 years of age in 1692.
  184. Korin's works including the one in Boston have been brought overseas, resulting in Korin's worldwide renown.
  185. Korin-in Temple
  186. Korin-in 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.
  187. Korin-in Temple was founded between 1521 and 1528 by Yoshifusa HATAKEYAMA of Noto Province who named Butchi Daitsu Zenji as founding priest, following which it served as an ancestral temple of the Hatakeyama family.
  188. Korin-ji Temple
  189. Korin-ji Temple (Kawanishi-cho, Nara Prefecture) - Standing Statue of Amida Nyorai, 1221, Important Cultural Property
  190. Korin-ji Temple and other 13 or 14 temples were compelled to submit the letter of acknowledgement which said less than 10 Buddhist parishioners are able to be merged and less than 100 for Saiho-ji Temple.
  191. Korinin
  192. Korinin (aka Riku, the wife of Yoshio OISHI), who is famous because of Chushingura (the treasury of Loyal Retainers), was a descendant of Teruko SASSA.
  193. Korinin, who was the real mother of the 12th Seii taishogun (literally, "great general who subdues the barbarians") of Edo bakufu Ieyoshi TOKUGAWA, was the daughter of the Oshida clan.
  194. Korinkan
  195. Koriwasen
  196. Koriwasen meant a merchant ship that operated a service from Japan to Korea only for the purpose of trade during the Muromachi period.
  197. Koriyama Castle (Yamato Province) and the castle town
  198. Koriyama Domain: Koriyama-jo Castle (Yamato Province)
  199. Koriyama Ruins
  200. Koriyama Shinden domain, Yamato Province - the Honda clan (composed of three domains, the one to became the lord of Yamazaki Domain of Harima Province, the one to become the lord of Harima Akashi Domain, and another one)
  201. Koriyama Xaverio Gakuen
  202. Koriyama ruins (Sendai City, Miyagi Prefecture) is considered to have been the central governmental office at that time.
  203. Koriyama-haiji Temple existed until the latter half of the eighth century.
  204. Koriyama-minami IC - Kashihara-kita IC (Yamato Gose Road)
  205. Koro
  206. Koro (incense burner) for putting brown glaze foo dog with peony on: A property of Tokyo National Museum
  207. Koro (incense burner) is used also in the Orthodox Church as an important custom, but it is the priest and the deacon who handle Furikoro (censer) and Santosha never touch Koro.
  208. Koro - In Osaka Prefecture
  209. Koro Tower (national treasure), a small two-story structure that stands to the east of the Kon-do Hall and the Kodo Hall.
  210. Koro Udon
  211. Koro Udon are chilled Udon noodles eaten with cold soup broth (called Koro) seasoned with mirin (sweet cooking rice wine) and soy sauce.
  212. Koro: Instrument required in order to listen to incense or handle Tadon
  213. Korobi
  214. Korobi (Falling)
  215. Korokan
  216. Korokan in Heian-kyo (the ancient capital of Japan in current Kyoto)
  217. Korokan in Heian-kyo was mainly used to welcome the envoy from the Balhae Kingdom.
  218. Korokan in Naniwa
  219. Korokan in Tsukushi
  220. Korokan in Tsukushi was established at the present-day Jonai, Chuo Ward, Fukuoka City, Fukuoka Prefecture.
  221. Korokan was a facility established in the Heian period for diplomacy and overseas trade.
  222. Korokan was set on fire in 1047.
  223. Korokke (Potato Croquette)
  224. Korokke (croquette)
  225. Korokke Song written by the lyricist Taro Kaja MASUDA, was a big hit and korokke gained popularity in the Taisho Period as one of the three top European dishes along with curry and rice, and pork cutlets.
  226. Korokke are often served on a plate garnished with shredded cabbage, in the same way as pork cutlets.
  227. Korokke are sometimes added to other dishes or served alone.
  228. Korokke are top sellers in the frozen foods section.
  229. Korokke is a Western style cuisine to be eaten with Worchestershire sauce etc. for seasoning, and it is also available for takeout at butchers, and it is a really inexpensive, popular dish.
  230. Korokke is a kind of deep fried dish.
  231. Korokke is currently an ordinary home-made dish in Japan.
  232. Korokke made from rice and found in Italian restaurants in Japan originated with a dish called arancini which is very popular in Sicily.
  233. Korokke originates from the 'croquette' in Western countries.
  234. Korokke right out of the hot oil is particularly delicious, and before the 1960's children often ate freshly-fried korokke at shops for a snack.
  235. Koromo Domain: Shichishu-jo Castle
  236. Koromo 衣: In modern Japanese, 衣 collectively means clothing.
  237. Koromodako
  238. Koromodako' refers to a yokai (monster) in the sea handed down in Yosa County, Kyoto Prefecture.
  239. Koromogae (seasonal change of clothing)
  240. Koromogae (seasonal change of clothing), and Father's Day (the third Sunday)
  241. Koromonotana-dori Street
  242. Koroyu Akoda koro (a glaze which Jokei RAKU first used for koro, incense burner in the Akoda melon shape)
  243. Koroyu Akoda-gata Kikumon Mizusashi (a glaze which Jokei RAKU first used for pitcher with chrysanthemum pattern): A property of Raku Museum
  244. Koroyu Ido-gata Rakujawan (a tea bowl with a glaze which Jokei RAKU first used for koro, incense burner): A property of Raku Museum
  245. Koroyu Nukai-shishi koro (a glaze which Jokei RAKU first used for koro, incense burner with lions facing each other): A property of Raku Museum
  246. Korozen no Goho (黄櫨染御袍)
  247. Korozen no goho is a word in the glossary of Japanese clothes meaning an upper garment which constitutes the traditional formal court dress worn by an emperor at a formal ceremony.
  248. Korozen was called 'absolutely forbidden color' - a color that no one but an emperor could use.
  249. Korui (first class) - The opening 70 chapters, which start with the line, 'The best time in spring is dawn,' are omitted, and instead the manuscript begins with the line, 'Comfortable thing.'
  250. Koruishu (Old collection of the cases; 30 volumes)
  251. Koryaku Coup
  252. Koryaku March 22, 1379 - February 24, 1381
  253. Koryo (a moderately carved beam like a rainbow) of Daibutsu-den Hall (the Great Buddha hall) of Todai-ji Temple
  254. Koryo Museum
  255. Koryo under such a system were regarded as kokuga (provincial government offices) areas controlled by zuryo, and were called kokugaryo.
  256. Koryo-cho, Nara Prefecture
  257. Koryo-den (one of the palaces within the Imperial Palace where Nyogo live)
  258. Koryu (old-style) karate (koden karate)
  259. Koryu Kagemitsu, a sword made by a sword craftsman Kagemitsu, which had been handed on to later generations as his carrying sword (a property of Tokyo National Museum), passed into the possession of Emperor Meiji as his carrying sword through Asaemon YAMADA.
  260. Koryu jujutsu went further into decline firstly because the practice was halted owing to World War Ⅱ and Japan's defeat in the war, and secondly because many jujutsu successors were killed in the war.
  261. Koryu karate is a form of traditional-style karate, which, without aspiring to tournaments or sport, focuses on old karate styles.
  262. Koryu-ji Engi Shizaicho (Notes of Materials for Koryu-ji Temple)
  263. Koryu-ji Shizai-Kotai Jitsurokucho (Record of the Replacement of Materials of Koryu-ji Temple)
  264. Koryu-ji Temple
  265. Koryu-ji Temple (Kyoto City Kyoto Prefecture) - Heian period (Umoregi Jizo)
  266. Koryu-ji Temple Reiho-den
  267. Koryu-ji Temple, Toei Kyoto Movie Studios and Toei Movie Land (Kyoto Uzumasa Eigamura) are all about 500 meters to the east of Uzumasa Station, but one can go to Toei Movie Land more easily and in a slightly shorter time from Hanazono Station (Kyoto Prefecture) than from Uzumasa Station.
  268. Koryu-ji Temple, located in the Uzumasa area of Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City, is a Buddhist temple belonging to the Omuro branch of the Shingon Sect.
  269. Koryu-ji Temple: Keikyuin-hondo Main Hall
  270. Kosa
  271. Kosa adheres to various particles in the air while floating in the sky.
  272. Kosa affects climate in various ways.
  273. Kosa and culture
  274. Kosa constitutes a typical cross-nation-boundary problem that causes damage to areas far away from the problem source place.
  275. Kosa covers farm products with sand, causing bad harvests.
  276. Kosa forecasts and precaution-requiring information (using three stages)
  277. Kosa has been observed in various areas as part of weather observations.
  278. Kosa in various countries
  279. Kosa indicates the following weather phenomenon: Dust in inland deserts or dry zones in eastern Asia centered around People's Republic of China, is flung up into the air, for example, by a sandstorm, and is carried and falls over a wide area of eastern Asia centered around spring.
  280. Kosa is closely related to economical progress in China and there is a view of considering that political measures to be taken are the key to solving the problem.
  281. Kosa is frequently observed between February and May, especially in April, with the occurrence diminishing at the lowest level in summer.
  282. Kosa is less likely to originate in the winter when rain falls little and the land surface becomes dry, because the weather during that season stays mild with no strong wind, due to the Siberian high pressure, and in addition, the surfaces of almost all of the dry areas are covered with snow.
  283. Kosa is observed more frequently in the western part of Japan and on the Japan Sea side.
  284. Kosa is used as a phenomenon for classifying the degrees of visibility.
  285. Kosa remains in the air for a long time together with air-polluting substances and makes the color of the clouds around it brownish.
  286. Kosa, Mifune, and Yoshino
  287. Kosa-concerned poems, haiku poems or waka poems have been made since old times, or it can be said that kosa has affected the sphere of culture.
  288. Kosaburo IKEDA
  289. Kosaburo IKEDA (1842 - early 1868) was a member of Shinsengumi (a group who guarded Kyoto during the end of Tokugawa Shogunate).
  290. Kosagi odori dance
  291. Kosagi odori dance is a new type of folk entertainment that had arranged the above-described Sagi mai.
  292. Kosai
  293. Kosai (1163 - May 27, 1247) was a priest of the Jodo sect early in the Kamakura period.
  294. Kosai Campus (Ogoto, Otsu City)
  295. Kosai Line of JR West
  296. Kosai UCHIDA
  297. Kosai asserted ichinengi, which states that ojo (birth in the Pure Land) will be made just by making one shomyo (Invocation of the Buddha's name) or having one moment's belief.
  298. Kosai kokushi: Issan Ichinei (1247 - 1317) was the founder of Jiun-ji Temple.
  299. Kosaibari:
  300. Kosaiji.
  301. Kosaji - Used when putting Koboku on Ginyo.
  302. Kosaka restored the original of "Senji ryakketsu" and published the results as "Abe no Seimei "Senji ryakketsu" to Onmyodo".
  303. Kosaka together with Keiji NISHITANI, Iwao KOYAMA, and Shigetaka SUZUKI are referred to as "the Big Four of the Kyoto school.'
  304. Kosaka-jinja Shrine
  305. Kosaka-jinja Shrine is a Shinto shrine located in Higashikozaka-cho, Nagahama City, Shiga Prefecture.
  306. Kosaku Line (Eizan Cable) of Keifuku Electric Railroad
  307. Kosaku MATSUDA
  308. Kosaku YADA
  309. Kosaku is also a name for farming which was practiced by renting a farmland and paying farm rent to a landlord.
  310. Kosamebo
  311. Kosamebo is a specter handed down in Japan and looks like a figure of a Buddhist priest.
  312. Kosan YANAGIYA (III) and others transplanted many of the classical Kamigata routines to Tokyo.
  313. Kosan-ji Temple
  314. Kosan-ji Temple (Onomichi City, Hiroshima Prefecture) - Seated Statue of Hokan Amida Nyorai (coroneted Amitabha Tathagata) (1201), Izusan Jogyo-do old warehouse, Important Cultural Property
  315. Kosatsu (street bulletin board in important streets and crossings)
  316. Kosatsu is the method of public notification by setting up a street bulletin board with written laws and ordinances (general law/the fundamental law) on a board, commonly utilized in Japan since ancient periods until early Meiji Period.
  317. Kosatsu was also commonly set up at various posting stations, which became the measurement footholds of the distance between each station.
  318. Kosatsuba
  319. Kosei Bosatsu Eison of Saidai-ji Temple in Nara City was the restorer.
  320. Kosei Line
  321. Kosei Line (The section between Kyoto Station and Yamashina Station is the Tokaido Main Line.)
  322. Kosei Line * Although the Kosei Line officially starts at Yamashina Station, for the operation of the system all trains enter Kyoto Station and to the west.
  323. Kosei Line *Although this line officially covers the section between Omi-Shiotsu Station and Yamashina Station, all trains come directly to this station.
  324. Kosei Line: all stations on the line
  325. Kosei school
  326. Kosei-ji Temple, Kamigoryo-agaru Horikawa-dori Street
  327. Kosei.
  328. Koseikai Group
  329. Koseki Kenmonki' explained that it was to deceive Fushimi bugyo Masanoki TAKEBE, who was a distant relative of the Kira family.
  330. Koseki refers to a family register or eligibility to be a member of the Imperial Family.
  331. Koseki, a family register of the Imperial Family.
  332. Koseki, keicho (the yearly tax registers), and Handen Shuju are terms first seen in Taiho Ritsuryo and do not appear in written materials before that.
  333. Kosen (the fifth note of the ancient chromatic scale)
  334. Kosen KAGAMI, currently thirteenth iemoto (the head family of a school)
  335. Kosen is thought to have flown in the air from Iwaya, Aki Province on May 18, 1570, and decided to live on Mt. Atago in Kyoto.
  336. Kosensui (dry landscape)
  337. Kosetsu Fucho (employing government officials by examination)
  338. Kosetsu KANZE
  339. Kosetsu KANZE (1843 - March 31, 1911) was a Nohgakushi (Noh actor) playing shite (principal roles) of Kanze-ryu school.
  340. Kosetsu KANZE of the branch family (the fifth of the branch family, a great-grandson of Kiyooki being the 19th of Kanze-ryu family) and Minoru UMEWAKA recognized as the head Tsure of Kanze-ryu came to keep Kanze-ryu in Tokyo.
  341. Koseyama Yamamuro-kofun Tumulus
  342. Koseyama-kofun Tumuli Cluster (one of the largest tumuli clusters in Japan located in Nara Prefecture)
  343. Koseyama-kofun Tumuli Cluster is a largest-class cluster of tumuli clusters in Japan with approximately 700 tumuli being built on the hilly land of Mt. Kose in Gose City, Nara Prefecture from around the middle of the Kofun period (Tumulus period) to the end of the period.
  344. Koshaku (侯爵)
  345. Koshaku (公爵)
  346. Koshi
  347. Koshi (Imperial Heir)
  348. Koshi (The lecturer)
  349. Koshi (gakusho's observation of ceremonies)
  350. Koshi (lattice)
  351. Koshi (格子)' is often written as '隔子' in old documents; there is a description in a document, Kawachi-no-kuni, Kanshin-ji, Engi Shizaicho (Official Register and Inventory for Kanshin-ji Temple, Kawachi Province) that in 884, in front of the Nyohodo four pieces of 'koshido (隔子戸)' were being built.
  352. Koshi Koden
  353. Koshi Province (Echizen Province, Kaga Province, Noto Province, Ecchu Province, Echigo Province, Sado Province, Dewa Province)
  354. Koshi SAIONJI
  355. Koshi SAIONJI (1232 - March 6, 1304) was a women who lived during the Kamakura period.
  356. Koshi Yaburi
  357. Koshi considered humanity the highest type of virtue.
  358. Koshi died on December 24, 1999 at the age of 75.
  359. Koshi joro (the second highest rank of prostitute)
  360. Koshi kanbaku zu' (Men of high character, viewing a waterfall) 1730
  361. Koshi koden are historical documents with content that is significantly different from the kiki ("Kojiki" (The Records of Ancient Matters) and "Nihon Shoki" (Chronicles of Japan)), which are considered as the major historical documents in the field of ancient Japanese history.
  362. Koshi koden in Europe and the U.S.A.
  363. Koshi no Kamameshi
  364. Koshi no Yuki in Nagaoka City, Niigata Prefecture is a well-known product made by the second method.
  365. Koshi no kimi
  366. Koshi no kimi' consisted of Koshi (district called Koshi (越, 高志 and 古志 in Chinese characters) and Kimi (a kind of Kabane).
  367. Koshi no umi no Tsunuga no hama yu Obune no Makaji nuki oroshi 'isana-tori' umiji ni idete (Large ship left Tsunuga Beach in Etsu sea with the oars down to go for whale fishing.)
  368. Koshi of Lu systematized it in the Eastern Zhou Spring and Autumn Period, succeeded and developed the theories of the ancient men of virtue, Yao, Shun, King Wen of Zhou, King Wu of Zhou, and Duke of Zhou, as ideal politics, practiced a way of humanity and justice, and advocated the distinction of social standing and order.
  369. Koshi seika' (a history of Confucius) and 'Chinsho Goko seika' (histories of lords of Sheng CHEN and Guang WU) of "Shiki" are examples of this.
  370. Koshi shisho
  371. Koshi shisho' includes ancient Japanese characters, but its text is written only in kanji characters or kana mixed with kanji characters.
  372. Koshi tanrei
  373. Koshi was appointed as member of the 'Lower Meeting Place.'
  374. Koshi, ninokoshi
  375. Koshi-an (strained bean paste)
  376. Koshi-zori (Waist curve)
  377. Koshi: latticework.
  378. Koshi: second to tayu, they also died out around the Horeki era.
  379. Koshian
  380. Koshian is put in the thin wrapping of dough.
  381. Koshibagaki Zoshi
  382. Koshibagaki Zoshi (The Tale of the Brushwood Fence) is a picture scroll.
  383. Koshibagaki Zoshi, usually written as 小柴垣草紙 in kanji, can also be written as 小柴垣草子.
  384. Koshibo
  385. Koshidaka shoji (tall skirted sliding screen)
  386. Koshido (lattice door)
  387. Koshido or lattice door can be either a sliding or swinging door style.
  388. Koshigaya City, Saitama Prefecture (second only to Fukuyama City in production volume)
  389. Koshigaya Daruma doll
  390. Koshigoe, Fukazawa
  391. Koshigoe-jo(Yoshitsune's letter sent from Koshigoe, one program of Kabuki)
  392. Koshiji Bento (Ikedaya)
  393. Koshikibu no Naishi
  394. Koshikibu no Naishi (ca. 999-November, 1025) was a female poet who lived during the Heian period.
  395. Koshikibu no Naishi: Michisada's daughter.
  396. Koshima Field Station (Kushima City, Miyazaki Prefecture)
  397. Koshimaki
  398. Koshimaki (腰巻)
  399. Koshimaki is also another name of belts which are wrapped around the lower part of publications such as books and mooks (magazines with the characteristics of books), indicating their titles, prices, advertising copies and so on.
  400. Koshimaki styled cloth made with beautiful fabric, such as silk, was called 'susoyoke' and 'kedashi' that they were sewed on yumoji as a part of fashion (so that it shows when hem is tucked up).
  401. Koshimino (grass skirt)
  402. Koshin (calling down the god)
  403. Koshin OTANI
  404. Koshin OTANI (August 12, 1945 -) is the 24th Monshu (the chief priest) of the Hongan-ji school of the Jodo Shinshu sect and the head priest of the religious corporation Hongan-ji Temple.
  405. Koshin OTANI: Current head priest (also referred as Sokunyo)
  406. Koshin Region
  407. Koshin Zuka
  408. Koshin shinko (belief in Koshin [庚申]) is the Dokyo-based belief, introduced and established in Japan.
  409. Koshin shinko (belief in Koshin)
  410. Koshin towers and Koshin halls were built in various locations throughout the nation, and organizations and customs such as Koshin-ko (organizations celebrating Koshin) and the Koshin-machi ritual (being awake throughout the night on Koshin days) are firmly established.
  411. Koshin-do Hall (Nara)
  412. Koshinetsu
  413. Koshinetsu Region
  414. Koshinetsu area
  415. Koshinetsu region
  416. Koshinhorui (Sacred Treasures of Asuka Shrine)
  417. Koshinto (Ancient Shintoism as practiced prior to the introduction of Confucianism and Buddhism to Japan)
  418. Koshinto (as practiced prior to the introduction of Confucianism and Buddhism to Japan)
  419. Koshinto - Doso-shin (traveler's guardian deity), Tanokami (deity of rice fields and harvests,) mountain Kami (God) and Kamadogami (the tutelary deity of the hearth), etc.
  420. Koshinto is also termed a primitive religion, similar to those that sprang up naturally all over the world when people first formed into societies in the most ancient times.
  421. Koshinto was the ancient Japanese religion which was the origin of Shintoism and was called Kodo, Shintoism before 6th century.
  422. Koshinto, which is originally said to be a primitive religion, has values or beliefs based on the animism such as nature worship and worship of the dead and prays (communication with gods through prayers) as well as on the fortune-telling (prediction and foreknowledge depending on gods).
  423. Koshinzuka-kofun Tumulus
  424. Koshio Kagura dance.
  425. Koshio-jinja Shrine in Akita City, Akita Prefecture
  426. Koshiore Jizo (Jizo bent from the waist)
  427. Koshirae (sword mountings) and shirasaya (white scabbard)
  428. Koshirae is classified into several groups having common features according to a period or region, each of which is called xx koshirae.
  429. Koshirae refers to a mounted and finished form of individual sword, where the blade is placed in a hilt (tsuka) and scabbard fitted with sword guard (tsuba), hanging fittings (ashikanamono) and other reinforcement fittings, and wooden parts are finished with lacquer.
  430. Koshiro FUJITA and others who thought that bakufu would do nothing regarding the order to close the Yokohama port and order regarding the defense navy issued by the Imperial Court on March 26, 1864, and they decided to raise an army themselves to lead an attack to execute the expulsion of foreigners.
  431. Koshiro HAGA considered that these expressions were derived from the fact that Sanetaka's values came to be at variance with reality.
  432. Koshiro MATSUMOTO (ninth generation) stated, 'I used to wonder why guests cried during plays such as 'Terakoya' where children were sacrificed when I performed as a child (after the World War II).
  433. Koshiro MATSUMOTO (the fifth) was a star actor for Danjo NIKKI, so that paying respects to him, Danjo has a mole on his chin just as Koshiro (the fifth) had, and wears a costume with the crest of Hanabishi (rhombic flower) derived from his Kamon (family crest).
  434. Koshiro MATSUMOTO VII (the seventh)
  435. Koshiro MATSUMOTO the seventh said as follows on an artist's talk:
  436. Koshiro TAMAKI: "Dogen" Shunjusha, 1996
  437. Koshiro-masakiyo YOSHIDA, who was a horse guard of Tosa Domain and the father of Toyo YOSHIDA, a politician of Tosa Domain, was a son-in-law of the Yoshida family from the Dodo family.
  438. Koshiro/Minashiro
  439. Koshitsu (study books about ancient history)
  440. Koshitsu Arubamu (Imperial Album, Mainichi Broadcasting System)
  441. Koshitsu Goikka (The Imperial Family, Fuji Television)
  442. Koshitsu Nikki (Imperial Diary, Nippon Television Network)
  443. Koshitsu no Yume (Dream in Private Rooms), Issunboshi is a restaurant that serves food cooked in steaming baskets and food broiled over binchotan charcoal (high-grade charcoal produced from ubame oak (Quercus phillyraeoides)).
  444. Koshiyoson (collection of speech, reports and opinions) (1907 - 1911)
  445. Kosho
  446. Kosho (1534 - 1621) was a busshi living from the Azuchi-momoyama period to the early Edo period.
  447. Kosho (date of birth and death are unknown) was a busshi (sculptor of Buddhist statues) in the Kamakura period.
  448. Kosho (dates of birth and death unknown) was a sculptor of Buddhist statues in the mid Heian period.
  449. Kosho (the first note of the ancient chromatic scale)
  450. Kosho (康勝)
  451. Kosho (康正) (a busshi (sculptor of Buddhist Statues))
  452. Kosho Building (Osaka City, 1926, not in existance today)
  453. Kosho July 25, 1455 - September 28, 1457
  454. Kosho OTANI
  455. Kosho OTANI (April 22, 1817 - January 15, 1894) was a Jodo Shinshu (True Pure Land Sect Buddhism) priest and the 21st Hoshu (head priest) of Higashi Hongan-ji Temple.
  456. Kosho OTANI (March 9, 1925 - December 24, 1999) was a Jodo Shinshu (True Pure Land Sect Buddhism) priest and the 25th Hoshu (high priest) of the Higashi Hongan-ji school.
  457. Kosho OTANI (November 1, 1911 - June 14, 2002) was a Japanese religious figure.
  458. Kosho School Jodo Shinshu
  459. Kosho School Jodo Shinshu Sect (the True Pure Land Sect of Buddhism) is one of the religious schools of Jodo Shinshu.
  460. Kosho TADA (Buddhism scholar) 'Introduction of etiquette in Buddhism' (published as the book "Where did a Buddhist mortuary tablet come from?" by Kohzansha)
  461. Kosho (小姓) is the name of a post in a samurai family similar to a page or squire.
  462. Kosho, a grandheir to Kozui, was then two years old, so that entourages of Otani family, like Sonjo CHIKAMATSU, kept the office of deputy chief abbot in four generations.
  463. Kosho-in Temple (combining four sects), Tokiwa-gosho
  464. Kosho-ji Temple
  465. Kosho-ji Temple (Nagoya City, Aichi Prefecture): The Edo period (1808); 30.0 m tall
  466. Kosho-ji Temple (Sendai City, Miyagi Prefecture): Built in 2003; wooden structure; 32.0 m tall
  467. Kosho-ji Temple (Shimogyo-ku, Kyoto City), 486 branch temples
  468. Kosho-ji Temple (Takashima City) (Old Shurin-ji Temple Garden)
  469. Kosho-ji Temple (Uji City)
  470. Kosho-ji Temple has a large temple hall as the head temple, and it can be mistaken as a part of majestic Nishi Hongan-ji Temple apparently, which is located in the north of Kosho-ji Temple.
  471. Kosho-ji Temple is a Jodo shin shu (True Pure Land Sect Buddhism) temple located in Shimogyo-ku Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  472. Kosho-ji Temple on Mt. Buttoku in Uji City, Kyoto Prefecture is the first Soto Sect temple to have been established in Japan and has a So-do hall.
  473. Kosho-ji Temple was formerly an associated temple of Nishi Hongan-ji Temple but became independent as the head of the Kosho school of the Shinshu sect in 1876.
  474. Kosho-ji Temple, Shichijo-Horikawa Agaru (to the north of Shichijo-Horikawa)
  475. Kosho-ji Temple: Sixth rank
  476. Koshoga ginger (Zingiber officinale)
  477. Koshogatsu
  478. Koshogatsu is the day of mochi no hi in the New Year (January 15th of the old lunar calendar, or the first full moon of the New Year).
  479. Koshogumi (page corps)
  480. Koshogumi (page corps) was an organization in the Edo bakufu and one of the bankata which took charge in the military affairs.
  481. Koshohajime (New Year lecture in the court)
  482. Koshohajime (New Year lecture in the court) is an annual event of the Imperial court in which Shinko (Scholars give a lecture or explain achievements to the Emperor, the Empress, and the nobility) is given by scholars as a part of the Emperor's start of learning in January every year.
  483. Koshoin (with chashitsu)
  484. Koshoin - stands at the north-eastern side of Oshoin (hondo).
  485. Koshokaikan (Lodgings for Kosho-ji Temple)
  486. Koshoku pongee
  487. Koshu (Gongju) Normal School (Gongju National University of Education)
  488. Koshu (Gwanju) Normal School (Koshu National University of Education)
  489. Koshu (title)
  490. Koshu (公主) indicates the daughters of the Chinese Emperors.
  491. Koshu Hatto no Shidai (the Laws of the Province of Kai) of the Takeda clan laid down that 'both parties to a quarrel leading to violence were to be executed regardless of their reasons; however, those who were involved in quarrels, but who kept their patience were not to be punished.'
  492. Koshu Kin (Koshu gold): Kokokin, Muse, Haichu, Seshimoyasu, Sechuyasu, Haishige, Haisada; valued at 1 ryo, 2 bu, 1 bu, 2 shu, 1 shu, shuchu, etc.
  493. Koshu Nikki (Diary of Koshu)
  494. Koshu SAKAKIBARA, "芸窗酔銕",1699 (now defunct)
  495. Koshu era
  496. Koshu gold (Goishi gold) was not commonly circulated, and it didn't appear that the Takeda clan directly controlled mining at gold mines according to historical resources.
  497. Koshu gold (Goishi gold), the first gold coin of Japan was minted.
  498. Koshu-kaido Road (Koshu Dochu)
  499. Koshu-kin was produced based on 1 ryo of Inakame, that is, 4 monme (about 14.9 grams), and the currency units became the basis for koban's face value, 1 ryo.
  500. Koso Ibun Roku' (Record of the Writings Left Behind by the Founder) contained in 'Fukutekihen' reads as follows.
  501. Koso Kotai Jingu Shrine is the center of the whole world.
  502. Koso den-e (Illustrated biography of high rank priest)
  503. Kosodate Jizo (child-raising Jizo) and Koyasu Jizo (Jizo for children's health)
  504. Kosodate Yurei (A Ghost Caring for Her Baby)
  505. Kosodate Yurei is a Japanese folktale.
  506. Kosodate Yurei' has been used by many monks for preaching the kindness of parents to their children.
  507. Kosodate yurei (a ghost caring for her baby)
  508. Kosode
  509. Kosode (Short-Sleeved Kimono) with Alternating Blocks of Flowers and Pants in Embroidery and Gold Leaf
  510. Kosode (Short-Sleeved Kimono) with Flowering Plants and Pine Bark Lozenge Patterns in Embroidery and Shunhaku Gold Leaf
  511. Kosode (a kimono with short sleeves worn as underclothing by the upper classes) with a purple lining, purple back fabric, ren or without a crest, cannot be worn freely.
  512. Kosode (a kimono with short sleeves worn as underclothing by the upper classes) with purple lining, purple back fabric, ren or with a crest, cannot be worn freely.
  513. Kosode Soga Azami no Ironui
  514. Kosode Soga Azami no Ironui (1864), which is commonly called Izayoi Seishin, meaning the Love of Izayoi the prostitute and Seishin the monk.
  515. Kosode as underwear of the court noble in the Heian period
  516. Kosode had straight sleeves called Tsutsusode, the cylindrical sleeves covering the arms.
  517. Kosode is a garment for the upper part of the body with small sleeve openings.
  518. Kosode is clothing thought to be designed in the middle of the Heian period, and is an origin of Japanese Kimono.
  519. Kosode no te
  520. Kosode no te (literally, the hand of kosode [short sleeved kimono]) is one of Japanese yokai (monsters, spirits, ghosts and specters) which is drawn in Sekien TORIYAMA's yokai art collection book "Konjaku Hyakki Shui" (Supplement to The Hundred Demons from the Present and the Past).
  521. Kosode of Common Folks
  522. Kosode of Court Nobles
  523. Kosode of the samurai families
  524. Kosode prevailed among the common people.
  525. Kosode' was first used by the court nobles.
  526. Kosode, hakama, and hitoe are all deep violet.
  527. Kosode: Sleeve openings are small.
  528. Kosogyo training is mandatory for, and must be completed before permission will be granted for, 12 Year Rozan training.
  529. Kosoku-ji Temple
  530. Koson OTANI
  531. Koson OTANI (March 17, 1850 - January 18, 1903) was a priest of the Jodo Shinshu (the True Pure Land Sect of Buddhism) and the 21st hoshu (head priest) of the Nishi Hongan-ji Temple who lived from the end of the Edo period to the early part of the Meiji period.
  532. Kososhin (Imperial Ancestor)
  533. Kososhin is the god deemed to be the ancestor of Imperial Family.
  534. Kosugibon (the Kosugi version)
  535. Kosugibon is the original text of the reprint by Togo YOSHIDA.
  536. Kosuishi
  537. Kota - Manufacturing and sales of hair cosmetics for beauty salons, and medicated cosmetics
  538. Kotaeiwaku: "Jochi wa myoen ni shite, tai mizukara kujaku nari." (The response was: "It is delicate and complete, and it is in itself empty.")
  539. Kotaemai (a dance of the right, the latter being an answer dance) is Nasori (a number in Gagaku).
  540. Kotai jingu is a shrine that houses Yataka no kagami (Mirror of Yataka), one of the Sanshu no jingi (three kinds of treasures), as the object of worship.
  541. Kotai zatsuji (miscellaneous matters about administrative transitions) (20 volumes)
  542. Kotai-jinja Shrine (Fukuchiyama City)
  543. Kotai-shi do not have a definite format, and there is no restriction about how to compose a poem, tone patterns and meter.
  544. Kotai-shi refers to all kanshi produced before and in the period of the Tang dynasty and to kanshi which were produced after the period of the Tang dynasty but have an old form.
  545. Kotaifujin (also called Sumemioya) means a person who was the biological mother of an Emperor and consort of the previous Emperor.
  546. Kotaifujin (title for previous retired emperors' consort)
  547. Kotaigo (Empress Dowager)
  548. Kotaigo gushiki (Imperial Household Agency assigned to the household of Queen Mother) was established for Asukabehime who became Empress Dowager when Emperor Shomu abdicated the throne and served her consistently until she died in 760.
  549. Kotaigo, or empress dowager (pronounced "huang tai hou" in Chinese), is a title held by the widow of a deceased emperor or a term used to refer to such a person.
  550. Kotaihi
  551. Kotaihi means a person who was the biological mother of an Emperor and the wife of the previous Emperor.
  552. Kotaishi (crown prince) is described as 'Kotai Shino' in Kotofu (the genealogy of the Imperial Family).
  553. Kotaishi' (Crown Prince) is the Japanese word used to refer to the prince that is next in line to the imperial throne in Japan.
  554. Kotaishiki
  555. Kotaishiki indicates the laws concerns the replacement of a government officer with a new officer under the Ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code) in Japan, matters necessary for continuing the duties of the office and how they should be handed over to the successor.
  556. Kotaitei (the younger brother of an Emperor who is heir apparent), Kotaisei (the nephew of an Emperor who is heir apparent, Kotaison (grandson of an Emperor who is heir apparent)
  557. Kotaiyoriai
  558. Kotaiyoriai (alternate yoriai, a family status of samurai warriors in the Edo period) was included in hatamoto-yoriaiseki, and although yoriai-oyakukin (a kind of tax) had to be paid, they were under the control of roju (senior councilor).
  559. Kotaiyoriai (交代寄合) is one instance of having hatamoto (a direct retainer of a shogun) family status within the Edo bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  560. Kotaiyoriai members were composed of local ruling families with a long and distinguished history, branch families of daimyo feudal lords, successors to a daimyo family name thus undergoing a change in rank, etc.
  561. Kotaiyoriai was included in yoriai, even if the karoku was 3,000 koku or less.
  562. Kotaku HOSOI
  563. Kotaku HOSOI/Kyuko HOSOI "Kishodo Inpu"
  564. Kotaku ISA the first (1684 - 1745) was a top student of Soetsu IKEI and was conferred full-mastership.
  565. Kotaku wrote many books, including "Kanga Hyakutan," becoming the motive force promoting the Chinese calligraphic style.
  566. Kotaro
  567. Kotaro FUMA
  568. Kotaro HIRAOKA and his wife arranged a match for them.
  569. Kotaro MIYA, age 18
  570. Kotaro NAKAMURA
  571. Kotaro NAKAMURA the Fifth is the eldest son of the fourth generation.
  572. Kotaro NAKAMURA the First was an adopted son of Shikan NAKAMURA the Fourth.
  573. Kotaro NAKAMURA the Fourth is the eldest son of the second generation.
  574. Kotaro NAKAMURA the Second was the eldest son of the first generation.
  575. Kotaro NAKAMURA the Sixth is the eldest son of the fifth generation.
  576. Kotaro NAKAMURA the Third was the second son of the first generation (but he was in fact a biological son of the second generation).
  577. Kotaro SAKURAI deserved a special mention as the first Japanese person to obtain a licence as an authorized British architect in 1892 after studying abroad at London University.
  578. Kotaro SAMUKAWA (Novelist, Akutagawa Prize)
  579. Kotaro SHIRAI heard about Tomoari from an old priest of Zenki (Shimokitayama-mura, Yoshino-gun, Nara Prefecture) when he visited Yoshino in 1895.
  580. Kotatsu
  581. Kote
  582. Kote is a type of datotsu to strike a wrist of a partner.
  583. Kotegaeshi: Take the opponent's wrist and place the other hand on the back of opponent's hand, twisting the wrist while moving the shoulder joint outward and rotating it outward.
  584. Koteinaikei Meido (2 volumes)/Koteinaikai Taiso (24 volumes) - Commentaries on the Chinese Medical Text "Koteinaikai".
  585. Koteko
  586. Koteko also fled to Tohoku region with her own father and her daughter, Princess Nishikite, searching for Prince Hachiko,
  587. Koteko and Emperor Sushun had one son and one daughter, Hachiko no oji (Prince Hachiko) and Nishikite no ojo (Princess Nishikite).
  588. Koteko was a wife of Emperor Sushun.
  589. Koteko was a wife of the 32nd emperor of Japan, Emperor Sushun (reign; 587 - 592) who was assassinated by the SOGA clan.
  590. Koten Bosetsu zu (evening landscape and the sky over a river) (Nezu Museum) : important cultural property
  591. Koten Kokyujo
  592. Koten Kokyujo (1882 - 1946) was an institute established in Japan for the research and education on Shinto.
  593. Koten Rakugo
  594. Koten Rakugo (classical comic storytelling) on the subject of Omisoka
  595. Koten rakugo (classical comic storytelling) had plenty of comedic stories associated with fundoshi loincloths because most of the contemporary people were wearing fundoshi loincloths.
  596. Koten shisho
  597. Koten shisho' are not the so-called super-ancient documents (koshi koden) but instead four representative and basic literature were picked from the usual 'Shinto scriptures,' and therefore it is just another term for 'Shinto scriptures.'
  598. Koten-gu Shrine, Sho Zensi-gu Shrine, Katte-jinja Shrine, Koshikaketen-jinja Shrine, and Kora-sha Shrine.
  599. Kotenmonreki do shiryo (designated cultural property of Kyoto Prefecture)
  600. Kotenmyo Hiragumo
  601. Kotetsu, Tsuda Echizen no kami Sukehiro (Governor of Echizen Province Sukehiro TSUDA), Shinkai INOUE, MINAMOTO no Kiyomaro are famous.
  602. Kotetsukan (Ironclad Warship)
  603. Koto (Japanese harp).
  604. Koto (Old Swords)
  605. Koto (Old Swords) in the late Muromachi period, around the Sengoku period (Japan) may be especially called 'Suekoto' and distinguished.
  606. Koto (The Old Capital, Novel)
  607. Koto (a long Japanese zither with thirteen strings)
  608. Koto (a long Japanese zither with thirteen strings), So (a long Japanese zither with thirteen strings), Shamisen, and Biwa (Japanese lute)
  609. Koto (the title of the official ranks within the Todo-za (the traditional guild for the blind)) ISHIKAWA
  610. Koto (the title of the official ranks within the Todo-za) KUZUHARA from Bigo province was one of his disciples (he also was kengyo YAEZAKI's disciple) and he became the originator of jiuta-sokyoku of the Chugoku region style.
  611. Koto ISHIKAWA (year of birth unknown) was a blind musician who was active during the early nineteenth century in Kyoto (jiuta shamisen (traditional Japanese shamisen music) player, so or koto (a long Japanese zither with thirteen strings) player and composer).
  612. Koto Minezaki's 'Yuki' (jiuta) (Snow), written toward the end of the century, is famous as a masterpiece of hauta-type jiuta.
  613. Koto Prefectural Natural Park
  614. Koto Ward, Tokyo
  615. Koto in his name can be written in the Chinese character "言" (words) or "事" (events), because there was no distinction between words and events in ancient times.
  616. Koto music in an instrumental style regarded as sohonkyoku (traditional Japanese music for koto) along with kumiuta.
  617. Koto no Ne (literally, The Sound of the Koto [Japanese harp]) (December 1893, 'Bungakukai')
  618. Koto no naishi
  619. Koto no naishi had more power than daitenji, who was a high rank woman servent in the Imperial Court, externally during the Edo period.
  620. Koto no naishi was a female court noble during the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  621. Koto no naishi was a post of naishi no tsukasa (female palace attendants), and referred to a daughter of Tsunetada ICHIJO who served the Emperor Godaigo.
  622. Koto no sorane (July 1905, "Shichinin"/included in "Yokyoshu")
  623. Koto' in the ancient times of Japan was called 'wagon' (or 'yamatogoto') and it had six strings (five strings in rare cases).
  624. Koto-in Temple
  625. Koto-in Temple - Connected to the Hosokawa Clan and contains the tombs of individuals including Tadaoki HOSOKAWA and his wife Gracia HOSOKAWA.
  626. Koto-in Temple is a sub-temple within the precinct of Rinzai Sect Daihonzan (head temple) Daitoku-ji Temple located in Murasakino, Kita Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  627. Koto-in Temple was founded in 1602 by Tadaoki HOSOKAWA, a resourceful general who made his name during the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States) (Japan) and one of the seven disciples of tea ceremony master Rikyu, and he named his uncle Gyokuho Joso as kaisan (founding priest).
  628. Koto-no-asamoya (common for all stations, for Rokujizo)
  629. Koto-sanzan (the three temples in the east of Lake Biwa)
  630. Koto-sanzan (the three temples in the east of Lake Biwa) collectively means three Tendai Sect temples, namely Saimei-ji Temple, Kongorin-ji Temple, and Hyakusai-ji Temple.
  631. Koto-sha Shrine
  632. Kotoage
  633. Kotoage (word rising) ritual is to make the religious principle or interpretation in Shinto clear by word.
  634. Kotoama (the god of separated heaven), Itsuhashira (one of the gods), Hitorigami (the god of single existence)
  635. Kotoamatsugami and others gave the two gods Ame no nuboko (the heavenly jeweled spear).
  636. Kotoamatsukami
  637. Kotoamatsukami (Separate Heavenly Kami)
  638. Kotoamatsukami refers to the five deities that appeared at the Creation according to the Kojiki (The Records of Ancient Matters).
  639. Kotoamatsukami, which because they came into the world during the earliest period, their divinity receive special treatment, and are supposed to surpass Amaterasu Omikami (the Sun Goddess).
  640. Kotoba corresponds to the usual dialogues and conversations and only the acting performers (protagonist (shite), Nohwaki, and tsure) utter it.
  641. Kotobagaki (captions), that described natural objects seen during travelling together with Mujokan (Buddhist concept of the impermanence of worldly things), is the forerunner of travel writing in later ages.
  642. Kotobagaki' and 'pictures' are repeated alternately.
  643. Kotobiki-hama Beach (reached by getting off at the Kotobiki-hama Beach bus stop of TANGO KAIRIKU KOTSU Co., Ltd.)
  644. Kotobikihama Singing Sands Heritage Center (reached by getting off at the Kotobiki-hama Beach bus stop of Tankai Bus)
  645. Kotobuki Soga no Taimen
  646. Kotobuki Soga no Taimen (Soga Brother's Confrontation with the Enemy) (Chinese characters in orthographic style: 壽曾我對面) is a program of the Kabuki Kyogen (comic drama) theater.
  647. Kotobuki-kai
  648. Kotobuki-kai (dance performance)
  649. Kotobukiya selected 'Warera Aisu' (We Love our Country) and the Japan Teachers Union selected 'Midori no Sanga' (Green Mountains and Rivers).
  650. Kotodaki (Koto Waterfall)
  651. Kotodama
  652. Kotodama was usually the spiritual power believed to be contained within words in Japan.
  653. Kotofu
  654. Kotofu (the Record of Imperial Lineage)
  655. Kotofu exists in two copies, the original copy and the counterpart (duplicate copy), and the Order of the Record of Imperial Lineage stipulates that the original should be stored in the Imperial Household Agency and the counterpart in the Ministry of Justice.
  656. Kotofu is a family register of Imperial family which is a base to decide the order of succession to the Imperial Throne and to notarize the lineage relation (family relation) of Imperial family.
  657. Kotofu refers to a register to keep records concerning the statuses of emperors and members of Imperial family.
  658. Kotofurunushi
  659. Kotofurunushi is one of Japanese specters that is introduced in "Hyakki Tsurezure Bukuro" (One hundred bags in idleness) which is a collection of specters illustrations by Sekien TORIYAMA, and it is Tsukumo-gami (gods to a variety of things) of koto (a long Japanese zither with thirteen strings).
  660. Kotogami-mono (literally "tale of a strange god") (such as "Tobosaku," "Gendayu," "Naniwa," "Domyo-ji")
  661. Kotohajime (an event in which geisha visit their teachers and teahouses to thank them for their support in the year and for continued support in the new year)
  662. Kotohiki-hama Beach
  663. Kotohiki-hama Beach is a sandy beach located in Kyotango City (former Amino-cho), Kyoto Prefecture.
  664. Kotohira sumo, held at Kotohira-jinja Shrine in Nunokawa, Tone-machi, Kitasoma-gun, Ibaraki Prefecture
  665. Kotohira-gu Shrine
  666. Kotohira-gu Shrine in Kotohira Town, Nakatado District, Kagawa Prefecture performs yabusame for the Rei Dai Sai in October.
  667. Kotohira-gu Shrine in Kotohira-cho, Kagawa Prefecture is the head shrine for the 600 or so Konpira-jinja Shrines (Konpira-san) in Japan and in the late Edo period, it was popular to visit Kotohira-gu Shrine and this was called Konpira-mairi.
  668. Kotohira-gu, which had been a temple, became a Shinto shrine, replacing Kubira Taisho, one of Juni Shinsho (twelve heavenly generals of Yakushi Buddha), worshipped as the principle image, with Omononushi no mikoto.
  669. Kotohira-jinja Shrine
  670. Kotohirabon itself is said to have been compiled during the Kamakura period (Chisho KOBAYASHI) or the Muromachi period (NAGAZUMI), so the year of compilation remains unknown.
  671. Kotoji-shaped stone products
  672. Kotoku Incident
  673. Kotoku and Miyashita were sentenced to death, and the execution was carried out on January 24, 1911, at 12:16PM.
  674. Kotoku-in Temple (Kamakura Great Buddha)
  675. Kotoku-in Temple in Toyoake City, Aichi Prefecture.
  676. Kotoku-ji Temple
  677. Kotokunikyo ki
  678. Kotokunikyo ki is a diary of Kotokuni YAMASHINA, a court noble in the Muromachi period.
  679. Kotori-jo Castle (小鳥城)
  680. Kotoshiro nushi
  681. Kotoshiro nushi (a Japanese ancient god) is a god that appears in Japanese Mythology (Shinto religion).
  682. Kotoshiro nushi answered in the affirmative, then tilted the boat with his foot, slapped his hands upside down to transform the boat into a fresh brushwood fence and hid himself in it.
  683. Kotoshironushi (an ancient Japanese god) is enshrined.
  684. Kotoshironushi answered, 'I accept,' and he made the ship alist, stamping on it, then clapped his hands, changing it into a fresh brushwood fence, and hid into it.
  685. Kotoshironushi no Kami was born to Okuninushi and Kamuyatate-Hime.
  686. Kotoshironushi no mikoto
  687. Kotoshironushi-jinja Shrine
  688. Kotosuga TANIKAWA
  689. Kotosuga TANIKAWA (April 5, 1709-November 20, 1776) was a scholar of Japanese classical culture in the Edo period.
  690. Kototada FUJINAMI: He served as a probationary chamberlain from 1877 to 1879, and served as a chamberlain from 1879 to 1889.
  691. Kotowaza (proverbs) and Koji Seigo (Chinese origin and proverb)
  692. Kotozaka slope (approach to the temple): One of the 12 Beauty Spots of Uji.
  693. Kotozane HORIBE, his relative, succeeded to the family name of Horibe; the Horibe clan continued to exist as a feudal retainer of the Kumamoto Domain.
  694. Kotsuhijo
  695. Kotsukeijo
  696. Kotsukeijo (the third letter), a reply letter from Kukai dated September 5 of the same year, exhibits that Saicho had asked to lend him scriptures such as "Ninnogyo" (the Sutra of Benevolent Kings).
  697. Kotsuki-sai
  698. Kotsuki-surume: Dried shiriyakeika (Sepiella japonica Sasaki).
  699. Kotsuzake
  700. Kotsuzake is a Japanese cuisine, and is a way of drinking sake.
  701. Kotsuzumi (shoulder drum): Dojo-ji Temple (Noh) (Ranbyoshi [mad rhythm])
  702. Kotsuzumi-kata
  703. Kotsuzumi-kata (small hand drum player)
  704. Kotsuzumi-kata Kanze-ryu (Shinkuro KANZE-ryu) is the kotsuzumi-kata working in Kanze-za.
  705. Kotsuzumi-kata of Okura school is a school of kotsuzumi-kata which performed exclusively as the accompanist of Konparu school.
  706. Kottoi Station and Agawa Station commenced operations.
  707. Kou Hongi' (Biography of Xiang Yu) from "Shiki" (the Chinese Historical Records) is an example of this.
  708. Kou-zuo-yuan-zuo' in the lower portion in the first line which escaped the damage is the origin of this common name.
  709. Kouchi-matsuri Festival's boat event (December 21, 1999)
  710. Kouchigi
  711. Kouchigi in the present-day is a costume for the young ladies of the royal family, and it is called nakabe which is similar in style to Uchigi, having a cloth attached between the outer and inner lining, but larger in size than Uchigi.
  712. Kouchigi is one of Japanese clothing.
  713. Kouchigi was originally smaller than Uchigi, but said to have become larger.
  714. Kouin (Imperial descendant or posterity)
  715. Koujiro-kuji, Unzen City, 2005, buke-machi
  716. Koujiro-kuji, Unzen City, Nagasaki Prefecture, buke-machi
  717. Koukei: A variation of Ikkei, but hair was dressed high up by adding hairpieces.
  718. Kouma no Myobu
  719. Kouma no Myobu (year of birth and death unknown) was a female waka poet during the reign of Emperor Enyu in the Heian period.
  720. Koun
  721. Koun (years of birth and death unknown) was a sculptor of Buddhist images at the end of the Heian period and in the early part of the Kamakura period, and a member of the Kei school of sculpture.
  722. Koun SHIGARAKI, a chief priest in the Showa era, started Kurama-kokyo Sect in 1947.
  723. Koun TAKAMURA
  724. Koun TAKAMURA: "Roen" (Old Monkey)
  725. Koun-ji Temple (Kyoto City)
  726. Koun-ji Temple is an Eigenji School of the Rinzai Sect sub-temple located at Kumogahata-Nakahata-cho, Kita Ward, Kyoto City.
  727. Kounsai TAKEDA (zo shoshii - Senior Fourth Rank, posthumously conferred - a vassal of the Mito domain, the son of Masatsugu ATOBE, an adopted son of Masafusa ATOBE of the main family)
  728. Kouta
  729. Kouta (a ballad sung to samisen accompaniment)
  730. Kouta (a short song accompanied by shamisen) - a song on the theme of love composed in the Muromachi period that has even been included in Kanginshu (Companions for the Journey ? a compilation of poems).
  731. Kouta school
  732. Kouta was mainly performed in a Japanese-style drawing room of the size of four and a half tatami (a Japanese floor mat), so the player naturally began to pluck with its fingers, instead of the plectrum that made the sound too big for the room.
  733. Kouta were also referred to as hauta up until 1920s, but later, these came to be clearly categorized into hauta, kouta, utazawa (popular ballad) and folk song.
  734. Kouzuke no kami (Governor of Kouzuke Province):TAJI no Tsuneakira.
  735. Kouzuke-no-kami: TAJI no Tsuneakira (Jinto [spearhead] and Ikuha no mimaya Betto)
  736. Kowa August 28, 1099 - February 10, 1104
  737. Kowa-jinja Shrine
  738. Kowa-no Shoen Seiri-rei 1099 Emperor Horikawa Suspended the establishment of new manors (name of era changed to Kowa this year).
  739. Kowa: March 14, 1381 ? November 1383
  740. Kowa: November 1383 - May 26, 1384
  741. Kowado coins did not circulate in large quantities and the number that were excavated was limited; on the other hand, Shinwado coins were circulated in a large quantity, and many Shinwado coins have been excavated.
  742. Kowaka-mai (story-telling with a simple dance)
  743. Kowaka-mai (幸若舞)
  744. Kowaka-mai dance (May 4, 1976; Oe, Miyama City; Kowaka-mai Shachu [Kowaka-mai Dance Guild])
  745. Kowakamai
  746. Kowaki: the attacker puts his hands on the opponent's sides and forces him down.
  747. Kowameshi means hard rice, and different from cooked non-glutinous rice, it is unique in firm yet chewy texture and tastes sweeter.
  748. Kowamine and Hayanari both denied the charges but were exiled and aristocrats close to Junna were dismissed from office, and finally, Tsunesada was deposed as Crown Prince to take joint responsibility and he became a priest as Takaoka did in the past.
  749. Kowanoshuyo", published by Meisedo, 1941
  750. Kowashi INOUE
  751. Kowashi INOUE (February 6, 1844 - March 17, 1895) was a Japanese samurai, a bureaucrat and a statesman.
  752. Kowashi INOUE and Kazuro INOUE, who were studying abroad at that time, showed strong opposition at first, however, Tokusuke NAKAE (later, Choumin NAKAE) understood the situation, leading to the consent of everyone in the end.
  753. Kowashi INOUE pointed out the similarities between Okuma's proposal and Minken-ron (democratic right theory) ("Minjo-isshin" [The transition of people's way of thinking]) by Yukichi FUKUZAWA and recommended to propose a counter plan as soon as possible.
  754. Kowashi INOUE, an officer of the Legal Affairs Bureau, made some modifications to it.
  755. Kowata Station (Keihan) (Keihan Uji Line) -- A walk of about five minutes to the west
  756. Kowshing' was transporting about Qing 1,100 soldiers to Incheon Metropolitan city to prepare for war.
  757. Koya (hut)
  758. Koya Monogurui
  759. Koya-Kaido Road: A pilgrimage route running from Kyo and Osaka to Mt. Koya.
  760. Koya-dera Temple, which was founded by Gyoki, is located about 1km from Koya-ike Pond in a south-southeasterly direction.
  761. Koya-dofu
  762. Koya-dofu (freeze-dried bean curd) is a food made of preserved tofu.
  763. Koya-dofu processed with baking soda is one-fourth to one-third softer than the one produced through the traditional process, and its texture is so different as to suggest that it's a different kind of food.
  764. Koya-gire (fragments of the Kokinshu from Koyasan monastery's manuscript)
  765. Koya-gire is the popular name for the incomplete manuscript of the "Kokin wakashu" (collection of ancient and modern waka poems, usually known as Kokinshu in English) that was transcribed in the eleventh century, near the end of the Heian period.
  766. Koya-gire, the first type (refined style)
  767. Koya-gire, the second type (grand style)
  768. Koya-gire, the third type (clear-cut style)
  769. Koya-gire: There is a theory that the first type of this work was written by FUJIWARA no Yukitsune.
  770. Koya-kaido Road
  771. Koya-kaido Road can refer to a pilgrimage route that links the cities of Kyoto and Osaka with Mount Koya (Wakayama Prefecture).
  772. Koya-san one-day ticket
  773. Koyabo (小屋棒) type (one variety of nonbasic-type ishi-doro, which consists of only three parts: kasa, sao and kiso)
  774. Koyadofu (freeze-dried been curd)
  775. Koyadofu (kori-dofu (frozen bean curd))
  776. Koyagire (Fragment from Kokin Waka Shu Poetry Anthology) (First Class, Second Class and Third Class)
  777. Koyama Kyugu Company of the long established store that began from the Edo period announced the new bow material that intertwined the glass fiber around the wooden core.
  778. Koyama Station - Kumihama Station - Tajimamie Station
  779. Koyama-jo Castle was functioning as the base of operations for the Koyama clan, who were allied with the (enemy) Ashikaga faction.
  780. Koyamonogurui
  781. Koyasan (Koya-cho, Ito-gun, Wakayama Prefecture) was granted as an Imperial gift from Emperor Saga to Kukai in 816.
  782. Koyasan Committee of Important Affairs
  783. Koyasan High School
  784. Koyasan Jiso Kodensho - Shinbetsusyo Entsuritsu-ji Temple
  785. Koyasan Kindergarten
  786. Koyasan Kongo school - Set the headquarters of Kongoko, the organization of Goeika (a Buddhist hymn), in the headquarters of Koyasan Daishi Organization.
  787. Koyasan Nan-in Temple in Wakayama: The standing statue of wooden Fudo Myoo (Namikiri Fudo) (Heian period, an important cultural property)
  788. Koyasan Nun Institute
  789. Koyasan Reihokan Museum
  790. Koyasan Shingon Sect
  791. Koyasan Shingon sect did not have the term of the chief priest, and it had a lifetime system, but when the chief priest leave his service due to old age or other reasons, he would be an apprentice in the temple where he used to serve.
  792. Koyasan Special Institute - In Daihonzan (main temple), Hoju-in Temple
  793. Koyasan University
  794. Koyasan University Graduate School of Literature
  795. Koyasan branch temple in Sanuki (in Takamatsu City, Kagawa Prefecture), Koyasan branch temple in Fukuyama (in Fukuyama City, Hiroshima Prefecture)
  796. Koyasan branch temple in Tokyo (in Minato Ward, Tokyo), Koyasan branch temple in Horikawa (in Kamigyo Ward, Kyoto City)
  797. Koyasan did not intend to oppose Nobunaga at all and continued pacification, such as a petition to the Imperial Court and sending a messenger to apologize to Nobunaga.
  798. Koyasan fell into decline and abandonment due to the tyranny of provincial officers and other reasons.
  799. Koyasan got through a crisis and on September 17 it gave Onsho (reward grants).
  800. Koyasu-no-to pagoda
  801. Koyata TORIO: He was a viscount and lieutenant general.
  802. Koyatsuji View Point
  803. Koyo (Autumn Leaves), Harusugi (The Passing of Spring), Jisei (Two Stars), Shinpo (a place name in China), and Shokon (Pine Root)
  804. Koyo Elementary School, Muko City
  805. Koyo Machine Industries Co., Ltd., Gojo Plant (in Techno-park Nara, Sumikawa-cho)
  806. Koyo OZAKI
  807. Koyo OZAKI (January 10, 1868 - October 30, 1903) was a Japanese novelist.
  808. Koyo had a high level of proficiency in English; there was a story that when Roan UCHIDA's Maruzen Company started selling the Encyclopedia "Britannica", Koyo was one of the first three buyers.
  809. Koyo was a member of the inaugural class together with Rohan KODA, Masataro SAWAYANAGI, and Kokichi KANO, but later Koyo dropped out of the school.
  810. Koyo was born on January 10, 1868 in Shibachumonmaecho (present-day Hamamatsucho), Edo (Tokyo).
  811. Koyo's grave is in Aoyama-bochi Cemetery and his tomb is inscribed with brush style writing by Ichiroku IWAYA, one of the three greatest calligraphers during the Meiji Period who was the father of Sazanami IWAYA, Koyo's best friend and a member of Kenyusha.
  812. Koyo's last word was 'Each one of you has an ugly face' while looking at the crying visitors.
  813. Koyo's novels were favorably received by the public for their elegant style and valued by those who were critical of Europeanism for the skillful descriptions of customs and manners that reminded them of Saikaku IHARA.
  814. Koyo's school expenses were paid by the Yokoo family which had a deep relationship with his maternal relatives, the Araki family.
  815. Koyo's third daughter Michiyo was adopted by the Araki family (his mother Yo's elder brother) and later married Iwao, an adopted son of uncle Yokoo.
  816. Koyo-jinja Shrine's Kugutsu-no-mai puppet dance and sumo wrestling (January 11, 1983)
  817. Koyone KATSURA, Sencho KATSURA and Sosuke KATSURA from the Beicho KATSURA (the third) family (Beicho himself and other disciples belong to the association)
  818. Koyonin (who conducts affairs related to the bakufu)
  819. Koyoshu (collection of old songs)
  820. Koyu's son
  821. Koyugai
  822. Koyukai of Ryukoku University-This organization consists of Ryukoku University graduates.
  823. Koyuki YANAGIYA (the third generation is daughter of Shoraku)
  824. Koyukurabu Group
  825. Koyuzu-mochi (small-citron - small bitter orange- mochi)
  826. Koza (plate): The stage in a yose
  827. Kozaburo YOSHIMURA
  828. Kozaburo YOSHIMURA (September 9, 1911 ? November 7, 2000) was a movie director during the Showa period.
  829. Kozaburo YOSHIMURA (film director)
  830. Kozaburo YOSHIMURA and Yuzo KAWASHIMA who were examiners felt funny about him and passed him ('Legends of Masters, Diary of a Film Reviewer in the Fields' written by Shozo ISHIZAKA, published by Sanichi Shobo).
  831. Kozaburo YOSHIMURA took over as director and completed the film.
  832. Kozai Kikai Zushiki (Scheme of devices for judicial hanging)
  833. Kozai Kikai Zushiki, the edict of Dajokan (Grand Council of State) No.65 of 1873, is an act which stipulates the scheme of devices to be used for judicial hanging in Japan.
  834. Kozaisho
  835. Kozaisho (1164? - April 3, 1184 was a woman who lived at the end of the Heian period.
  836. Kozaisho did not believe his words, as the battles had become everyday business, and she told him that she was pregnant.
  837. Kozaisho drifted on a boat at sea with Michimori.
  838. Kozaisho gave birth to the first son of Yoshikage, Kumagimi-maru ASAKURA, in 1561.
  839. Kozaisho was a court lady who served Imperial Princess Muneko (Imperial princess of Emperor Toba and an elder sister of Emperor Goshirakawa) and was said to be the most beautiful woman in the court at the time.
  840. Kozaisho, who was Michimori's wife and was pregnant, commited suicide by drowning after her husband died.
  841. Kozakura Kawa Kigaeshi Odoshi Yoroi (Itsukushima-jinja Shrine) ? handed down from and used by MINAMOTO no Tametomo
  842. Kozan Eiryu
  843. Kozan MORIKAWA had been taught Heki school Jutoku line's archery by Doju, his father, since his childhood and came to expert in shooting.
  844. Kozan TAKAI (1806 - 1883), a wealthy farmer and merchant who was born at Obuse in Shinshu, managed a brewery and had a wide knowledge including Yomei-gaku (neo-Confucianism based on the teachings of Wang Yangming), met Hokusai when he traveled to study at Edo, and became his disciple.
  845. Kozan Yoshitada MORIKAWA (his pseudonym is Kantokuken), the founder of Yamato school, stated in 'Yamato-ryu Kyudo Kyokun no maki' (Precepts for Kyudo of Yamato school) as follows:
  846. Kozan was deeply moved and treated him well by constructing a studio, 'Hekiiken.'
  847. Kozan-ji Myoe-shonin Gyojo,' which described Myoe's conduct, was famous.
  848. Kozan-ji Temple
  849. Kozan-ji Temple Archive consisting of 9,290 items
  850. Kozan-ji Temple Pagoda (Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture), Important Cultural Property
  851. Kozan-ji Temple in Kyoto
  852. Kozan-ji Temple is a Buddhist temple situated in Toganoo-cho, Umegahata, Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  853. Kozan-ji Temple's sango (literally, "mountain name"), which is the title prefixed to the name of a Buddhist temple, is 'Toganoosan' and it originates from the Omuro school of the Shingon Sect.
  854. Kozan-ji Temple: Sekisui-in (Gosho-do)
  855. Kozane (small scales made of iron and leather)
  856. Kozanji (Kozan-ji Temple's) Manuscript.
  857. Kozanze-in (Mudra of Subjection)
  858. Kozendaito kokushi: Shuhomyocho (1282 - 1337) was the founder of Daitoku-ji Temple.
  859. Kozo MIO, "Mugen no Koku" (夢幻の刻) (Hour of Dreams), 1987
  860. Kozo MIYAGI
  861. Kozo MIYAGI (June 2, 1852 - February 13, 1893) was a criminal law scholar in Japan.
  862. Kozo MIYAGI (the founder of Meiji Horitsu Gakko)
  863. Kozo MIYAGI lectured on criminal law while KISHIMOTO and Misao YASHIRO took it in turn to lecture on civil law.
  864. Kozo accepts all the facts and turns himself in, however, breaks out of prison since he got angry with the attitude of a ruthless officer Bansaku ISHIGAKI.
  865. Kozo kokushi (康蔵国師) : Hozo (法蔵) (643 - 712), created Avata?saka Sutra.
  866. Kozo-in Nisshin of Juhon-ji Temple proposes merging Jogyo-in Temple and Juhon-ji Temple and creates a 15 article new-temple provision which would lead to the reconstruction of Yobo-ji Temple.
  867. Kozoku, which still appeared in the systems after the war, indicates the Emperor and his relatives.
  868. Kozokufu.
  869. Kozone Ming & Xing-era Chinese music' has been designated as intangible cultural asset of Nagasaki city.
  870. Kozone's forefathers were believed to be vassal of Katsuyori TAKEDA, while founder of his family was Michiyoshi HIRADO, who lived in the early Edo period.
  871. Kozosu
  872. Kozosu (birth date unknown ? April 1626) was born into a samurai family and lived from the Azuchi Momoyama period to the early Edo period, becoming the top joro (high ranking female servant) to Kodaiin and later to Hidetada TOKUGAWA.
  873. Kozosu and Mitsunari ISHIDA
  874. Kozosu' was the name she took as a joro, her actual name is unknown.
  875. Kozu Island's skipjack tuna fishing ritual (December 21, 1999; Kozushima-mura; Monoimina no Mikoto-jinja Katsuo Tsuri Hozonkai [Association for the Preservation of Skipjack Tuna Fishing of Monoimina no Mikoto-jinja Shrine])
  876. Kozubukuro (Japanese sweets)
  877. Kozubukuro is Japanese cool sweet and can be regarded as the original form of the present-day fruit jelly.
  878. Kozubukuro is nice Japanese sweet created by a Japanese pastry chef in Kyoto during the Meiji period.
  879. Kozubukuro is sold for a limited time from spring to late fall.
  880. Kozuchino-miya (Daikoku-tenjin) Shrine
  881. Kozue (the supporting part): "Wow, father."
  882. Kozui OTANI
  883. Kozui OTANI (December 27, 1876 ? October 5, 1948) was a religionist and an explorer of Japan.
  884. Kozui OTANI: 22nd head priest
  885. Kozui himself sometimes worked hard as an engineer and a workman.
  886. Kozuka-date
  887. Kozuke Province
  888. Kozuke Province: Domains of Tatebayashi, Isesaki, Numata, Maebashi, Takasaki, Annaka, Nanokaichi, and Obata
  889. Kozukuri survived.
  890. Kozukurihajime-sai
  891. Kozumi sheds usuzumi (light India ink) and generates an effect of 'kozumi breaks usuzumi' (Hu?ng G?ngw?ng, representing mountain and water distinctively).
  892. Kozutsumi - Paper used to wrap Koboku before burning it
  893. Kozuya-bashi Bridge
  894. Kozuya-bashi Bridge (commonly called Nagare Bashi; floating bridge)
  895. Kozuya-bashi Bridge is a bridge over the Kizu-gawa River connecting Kumiyama-cho, Kuse-gun, Kyoto Prefecture and Yawata City.
  896. Kracie Foods started selling this under the name of "Bellme coffee beans pack" in 1977.
  897. Kracie Holdings, Ltd. (old Kanebo, Ltd)
  898. Krill
  899. Kristi YAMAGUCHI
  900. Ktabami-mon is widely used by the general public as family crests, because it symbolizes their hopes for fertility and family prosperity.
  901. Ku (Wards)
  902. Ku (Wards, established in cities; some large cities are divided into several wards.)
  903. Ku OISHI
  904. Ku-Suiko became the main financial resources for local government along with Shozei in the Heian period.
  905. Ku-ku (八十一, くく), Sa-sa (神楽声, ささ)
  906. Kubi-fuda tag (paper tags identifying the head) were originally made of wood.
  907. Kubi-ra is the Va-hana (riding object) of the goddess Ganger who controls the Ganges River and has been worshiped in Japan as the protective god of sea transportation.
  908. Kubi-zuka (Mound for Severed Head)
  909. Kubi-zuka (burial mound for heads) where it is said that Nobunaga's head was buried: The Nishiyama Honmon-ji Temple in Shibakawa-cho, Shizuoka Prefecture
  910. Kubikiri Jizo (Jizo with its neck cut off)
  911. Kubinashi Jizo (Jizo without a neck)
  912. Kubitsugi Jizo (neck-connecting Jizo)
  913. Kubizuka (tomb of heads)
  914. Kubizuka (tomb of heads) is a tomb for the repose of those souls whose heads (kubi; literally means neck in Japanese) were severed because they were killed in battles and the likes, or captured, or punished by beheadings.
  915. Kubizuka (tomb of the head) of Ujimasa is now found in Genryu-ji Temple of Fuji City, Shizuoka Prefecture.
  916. Kubizuka across Japan
  917. Kubizuka for the dead in the Battle of Kawanakajima: two Kubizuka inside and one outside of the Hachimanpara historic park, Nagano City.
  918. Kubizuka for the dead in the Battle of Komaki-Nagakute: located at Yazako, Nagakute-cho, Aichi Prefecture.
  919. Kubizuka of Amakusa Shiro, (also being referred to as Senninzuka [memorial mound of 1000 people]): located at the ruins of Hara castle in Kami Amakusa City, Kumamoto Prefecture.
  920. Kubizuka of Isami KONDO: located at Hozo-ji Temple, Motojuku, Okazaki City, Aichi Prefecture.
  921. Kubizuka of Katsuyori ASARI: located at Hiyama, Noshiro City, Akita Prefecture.
  922. Kubizuka of Mitsuhide AKECHI: located at the side of `Mochitora`-a Japanese confectionery shop-at Sanjo-Sagaru (to the south of Sanjo), Shirakawa-dori Street, Kyoto City.
  923. Kubizuka of Nobuyasu MATSUDAIRA: located at Moriguro, Asahi-cho, Okazaki City, Aichi Prefecture.
  924. Kubizuka of Oni (Ogre): located along National Route 21, Mitake-cho Naka, Kani-gun, Gifu Prefecture.
  925. Kubizuka of SOGA no Iruka: located at Asuka-mura, Takaichi-gun, Nara Prefecture.
  926. Kubizuka of Shikanosuke YAMANAKA: Placed in front of the sanmon gate of the Seikan-ji Temple.
  927. Kubizuka of TAIRA no Masakado: located at Ote-machi, Chiyoda-ku (Chiyoda Ward), Tokyo.
  928. Kubizuka of Yoshinaka KISO (also being referred to as Yasaka haka; haka literally means a tomb): located at Hokan-ji Temple, Yasui Higashiyama, Kyoto City.
  929. Kubizuka, tomb of his severed head: Sozen-ji Temple (Osaka City)
  930. Kublai continued sending envoys to Japan several times after that, but Japan ignored all of them, and in the end, he decided on a military invasion.
  931. Kublai had ordered them strictly to deliver the imperial letter to Japan and "not to give up for a reason attributable to bad weather," and thus, when both envoys returned without crossing the sea due to the reason of 'bad weather,' he got upset and did not accept it.
  932. Kublai of Mongolia sent a military expedition to Japan to conquer it, but that expedition failed after a huge storm scattered the Mongol fleet completely.
  933. Kublai ordered Goryeo to construct ships to invade Japan, and supplied them with food.
  934. Kublai seriously planned the third invasion of Japan and established again the Eastern Expedition Field Headquarters, which had been dissolved in 1287, appointing King Chungnyeol of Goryeo as minister.
  935. Kubo (shogunal representative)
  936. Kubo of the Ashikaga clan
  937. Kubo-okura (financial branch)
  938. Kubodokoro
  939. Kubodokoro in the Kenmu Restoration Period
  940. Kubomi-ishi (Hollow Stones)
  941. Kubomi-ishi (concave stone):
  942. Kubomi-ishi (hollow stones) refers to the stone tools that have a shallow hollow almost in the center of fist-sized round gravel and elliptic gravel.
  943. Kubota Domain
  944. Kubota Domain (Ugo Province)
  945. Kubota Domain: 20 thousand goku of the shotenroku (premium) was provided (200 thousand goku).
  946. Kubota Domain: Kubota-jo Castle, Odate-jo Castle, and Yokote-jo Castle
  947. Kubunden
  948. Kubunden (a term related to fields)
  949. Kubunden in China
  950. Kubunden in Japan
  951. Kubunden in Tang
  952. Kubunden indicates a field supplied uniformly to common people in the Ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code).
  953. Kubunden was specified in the field-related ryo code in it.
  954. Kuchiba
  955. Kuchiba refers to the color of yellow fallen leaves, and it was brilliant reddish yellow in the Heian period.
  956. Kuchibue
  957. Kuchiirokawa, Nachikatsuura-cho, Higashimuro County, Wakayama Prefecture
  958. Kuchikami no sake (mouth-chewed sake) and mold sake
  959. Kuchikami-sake (mouth chewed sake)
  960. Kuchikami-sake means sake that is produced through the process of chewing grain, such as rice, or seed in the mouth, spitting it out and leaving it as it is.
  961. Kuchikami-sake was also produced on the occasion of Shinto ritual in Japan and Taiwan.
  962. Kuchiki-go (口枳郷)
  963. Kuchiko (the ovaries of sea cucumbers)
  964. Kuchiko are the ovaries of sea cucumbers.
  965. Kuchiko can be eaten by itself, or toasted and placed in soup or warmed sake.
  966. Kuchiko is mainly produced in and around the Noto Peninsular.
  967. Kuchitori (side dishes)
  968. Kuchiyoshino is located in the basin of Kino-kawa River and Okuyoshino is located in the basins of Totsu-kawa River and Kitayama-gawa River.
  969. Kucho
  970. Kucho is an Okinawan stringed instrument.
  971. Kucho is exclusively used for supporting performances of classical music, and is not used often for accompanying ballads.
  972. Kuchosonkaiho (the Law Regarding Ward, Town and Village Assemblies, Dajokan Fukoku No. 18 of 1880)
  973. Kuchu-rokaku (a rokau in the air): This phrase is used for meaning an imaginary thing, because such a rokaku cannot in fact be built,
  974. Kudai-taifu (a post in the Imperial Household Ministry) (Hirofusa MADENOKOJI)
  975. Kudamono no tsukasa (maker of confectioneries and rice cake products) (honkan, corresponding to Shoshichiinoge [Senior Seventh Rank, Lower Grade]) two members.
  976. Kudan is a Chinese yokai, but it already made its appearance in books during the Edo period.
  977. Kudanzaka (Chiyoda Ward, Tokyo Prefecture)
  978. Kudara Kannon (wooden statue of Kannon Bosatsu [Buddhist Goddess of Mercy])
  979. Kudara Kannon according to records of Horyu-ji Temple
  980. Kudara Kannon is a wooden statue of Kannon Bosatsu (Buddhist Goddess of Mercy) which was made during the Asuka period (from the mid until the late seventh century) and is owned by Horyu-ji Temple in Ikaruga-cho, Nara Prefecture.
  981. Kudara Station (the first), whose operation had been suspended since around 1945, was abolished.
  982. Kudara no Okimi (Imperial Family)
  983. Kudara no Okimi, also referred to as Kudara no miko (year of birth and death unknown) was in the Imperial Family in the Asuka period.
  984. Kudara was an ally of Wakoku (later Japan), and Naka no Oe no Oji (later Emperor Tenchi), who was the political leader of the country at that time, dispatched troops to the Korean Peninsula in an effort to vigorously back up Kudara to restore.
  985. Kudara-daiji Temple
  986. Kudara-ji Temple (Koryo-cho)
  987. Kudara-ji Temple and Kudara-daiji Temple
  988. Kudara-ji Temple is a Koyasan Shingonshu sect temple located in Koryo-cho, Kitakatsuragi Country, Nara Prefecture.
  989. Kudarabe: clerks who worked in the leather craft workshop
  990. Kudarahe: craftsmen who worked in the leather craft workshop
  991. Kudaranokimi no Akimaro ? - ?
  992. Kudaranokimi no Akimaro was a descendant of the exiled royal family of Baekje.
  993. Kudaranokonikishi Families
  994. Kudaranokonikishi clan
  995. Kudashibumi (下文)
  996. Kudayu and Moronao's vassal, Bannai, secretly check Yuranosuke's sword, and they find out that it is covered with red rust.
  997. Kudayu, who now sides with the enemy, tries to grasp Yuranosuke's real intention, but Yuranosuke gets away.
  998. Kuden (Zushi)
  999. Kuden (miniature shrine in a temple), described as 'Kuguden' (a palace where Buddha lives) in the sutras.
  1000. Kuden (oral instruction)

228001 ~ 229000

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