; 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

230 / 438ページ
データ総見出し数 437939

  1. Kuden and Shiden
  2. Kuden as the objects held in the hands of Buddhist images
  3. Kuden is a kind of Buddhist altar case called 'Zushi' to contain a Buddhist object of worship such as a Buddhist statute, an image of patriarch, or the like.
  4. Kuden is found among the objects held in the hands of the thousand-armed Goddess of mercy.
  5. Kuden is not clearly distinguished from 'Zushi', but generally those made like real shrines and temples in their structures, models, forms, and techniques are called 'Kuden-style zushi' or 'Kuden'.
  6. Kuden is placed on the pedestal called Shumidan for the statue as it is generally considered to represent a magnificent palace in the Pure Land.
  7. Kuden is usually written as 宮殿 but sometimes as 空殿 as a substitute characters.
  8. Kuden of a Buddhist altar
  9. Kuden of a Buddhist altar usually consists of a roof and pillars but doors and is part of the altar more than a Buddhist altar case.
  10. Kuden shu
  11. Kuden shu Book 1
  12. Kuden shu Book 10
  13. Kuden shu Book 11 to Book 14
  14. Kuden shu Book 2 to Book 9
  15. Kuden shu was considered that it wrote about songs for each genre.
  16. Kuden with a hinged door attached to the room on the right facing the Buddhist altar to be looked like a Buddhist altar case.
  17. Kuden without pillars to make the main object of worship seen from outside.
  18. Kudenshi (craftsman assembling small handmade pieces into a roof)
  19. Kudenshi' does not exist, and kijishi also manufactures kuden palace.
  20. Kudenshi' does not exist.
  21. Kudensho
  22. Kudo
  23. Kudo (written as 竈) means the rear part of Kamado (kitchen range, also written as 竈), which is an outlet for smoke (the original meaning).
  24. Kudo bows when he goes on the raised platform of the stage in order to pay respect to the licensed theatre during Edo period.
  25. Kudo is generally played by the leader of the troupe or someone of the equal status, and although the role does not require much movement, it is required that the actor has a presence which overpowers that of other actors.
  26. Kudo no kami (in the second hall): The god of cooking stoves, kitchens and meals
  27. Kudo-furuseki (Festival)
  28. Kudo-zukuri (Saga Prefecture)
  29. Kudzukiri (noodles made from kudzu flour and sugar)
  30. Kudzukiri is enjoyed in many ways such as Japanese-style sweets in which syrup is poured over the cooled noodles, and as an ingredient in pot dishes, in which dried type is used.
  31. Kudzukiri, a noodle for eating, is made with heated kudzu flour that has been dissolved in water and then set into a board shape by cooling, after which it is cut into long, thin forms udon (Japanese wheat noodles).
  32. Kuebiko
  33. Kuebiko appears in a legend about nation building by Okuninushi.
  34. Kuebiko is a Yamada no kakashi (scarecrow) who was incapable of walking but possessing broad knowledge of things in the world.
  35. Kuebiko is a scarecrow deified as the god of rice paddies in farming and local communities.
  36. Kuebiko is an ancient god that appears in Japanese Mythology (Shinto god).
  37. Kuebiko is worshipped as the god of paddies and also as the god of learning, and is enshrined in shrines such as Kutehiko-jinja Shrine (Nakanoto-machi, Kashima-gun, Ishikawa Prefecture) and Kuehiko-jinja Shrine, a branch shrine of Omiwa-jinja Shrine (Sakurai City, Nara Prefecture).
  38. Kuebiko was called and answered, "His name is Sukunabikona, a child of Kamimusubi no kami."
  39. Kueiden
  40. Kueiden especially meant the public land system introduced in Dazaifu in the former Heian period (the 9th century).
  41. Kueiden in the latter sense will be discussed as follows.
  42. Kueiden, in a broad sense, is a term used in Japanese history and means lands directly managed by the government while Shieiden (Private land) was managed by private citizens.
  43. Kueissho
  44. Kueissho is one of the benefits in the Jodo sect, regarding one's passing into the Pure Land.
  45. Kufu cha uses the way of pouring oolong tea and this does not apply to other tea leaves, but it is used as the main Chinese tea method and other leaves are used in the method of Kufu cha.
  46. Kuga-jinja Shirne (Shikinaisha listed in Engishiki. Kamotaketsunumi-no-mikoto)
  47. Kugatachi
  48. Kuge (Court noble)
  49. Kuge (court noble)
  50. Kuge (court noble) and Daimyo (feudal lord) family prepared beautiful kaioke and shells for their daughter as the bride's household articles.
  51. Kuge (court nobles)
  52. Kuge (court nobles) government
  53. Kuge (court nobles) who served the Imperial court in those places were paid living expenses in the form of territory that is said to have amounted to 100 thousand koku.
  54. Kuge Kojitsu (Court Practices)
  55. Kuge is a general term to refer to nobles and government officials who serve chotei (Imperial Court) in Japan.
  56. Kuge school
  57. Kuge, nobles, and the imperial family
  58. Kuge-mono (court noble story)/Koochikubo, Fuseya no Monogatari (the tale of humble house)
  59. Kuge-ryo (the land and land rights of the court nobles called the kuge)
  60. Kugeaku (a noble villain in Kabuki)
  61. Kugeaku is a role in Kabuki, representing a noble (Kuge) of high rank who plots to usurp the imperial throne.
  62. Kugen (a standard deed acknowledging a holder's ownership), which was a deed of the keryo, was inherited for generations by an heir such as a legitimate son, along with the kaki (records inherited within the family).
  63. Kugen (legal certificate)
  64. Kugen came to be rarely issued because soniryo (Regulations for Monks and Nuns) subsequently became a dead letter.
  65. Kugen refers to a kind of certificate issued in the Japanese nation under the ritsuryo codes to give a privilege to specific persons.
  66. Kugen was issued by the Imperial Court as a certificate that was given to the Buddhist monks and nuns officially approved by the state when they received doen (identification of monk or nun).
  67. Kugen were considered to be valid evidence with a recognized legal effect guaranteeing the ownership right to assets, including land; therefore, they were remained valid across generations, and were passed on when any legal changes occurred.
  68. Kugeyo-monjo
  69. Kuginuki Jizo (nail-pulling Jizo)
  70. Kugire
  71. Kugire (caesura)
  72. Kugo
  73. Kugo means meals for the emperor and kugoin was responsible for cooking meals for the imperial family including the emperor, retired emperors, princes and empresses, and for food preparation and management.
  74. Kugoden (rice fields for cultivation of rice for emperor's meal)
  75. Kugoden refers to rice fields to cultivate rice (Kugomai) for emperor's meals (Kugo).
  76. Kugoin (Division of Rice for the Emperor)
  77. Kugoin (Division of rice for the Emperor)
  78. Kugoin (Division of rice for the Emperor) refers to an auxiliary organization of Oiryo (Bureau of Palace Kitchens under the Ministry of the Imperial Household).
  79. Kugokata
  80. Kugonin
  81. Kugonin also obtained exemption from national duties and the provision of Kyumenden as a holy existence.
  82. Kugonin later obtained exclusive sales rights of the products presented and conducted activities similar to those of merchants belonging to Za.
  83. Kugonin was a group, during the medieval period in Japan, that belonged to the Imperial court who presented food such as special products from the mountains and the sea, and various handicraft products to the Emperor and the Imperial Family.
  84. Kugonin were also called Kinrikugonin.
  85. Kugutsu
  86. Kugutsu were groups of people who traveled around the country and made a living in the performing arts, appearing on the records from around the ninth century.
  87. Kugutsume (Female Puppeteers)
  88. Kugyo
  89. Kugyo (1200 - February 13, 1219) was the second son of MINAMOTO no Yoriie, the second seii taishogun (literally, "great general who subdues the barbarians") of Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  90. Kugyo (high court noble) were generally given shoden, and Sangi (councilors) in the shii (Fourth Rank) were treated equally with kugyo exceptionally as members of Giseikan (Legislature).
  91. Kugyo (high court nobles) and daimyo (feudal lords) were given noble titles according to their family status and deeds of valor, and people who had rendered distinguished services to the state were also raised to the peerage.
  92. Kugyo (high court nobles) of Joi-ha (supporters of expulsion of the foreigners), such as Sanetomi SANJO, fell down from power, and Choshu Domain was forced to retreat from Kyoto.
  93. Kugyo (the top court officials) and tenjobito (a high-ranking courtier allowed into the Imperial Palace) had a decoration item called gyotai hung at the waist.
  94. Kugyo (the top court officials) gathered in front of Seiryoden (Literally "Limpid Cool Hall," an imperial summer palace) to deliberate and assess the appointment for three nights from February 28 (January 11 in old lunar calender) every year.
  95. Kugyo Betto (the head principal having the high rank of the Great Councilor in the government)
  96. Kugyo believed that the death of his father, Yoriie, was caused by Yoshitoki HOJO and Sanetomo's conspiracy and sought vengeance.
  97. Kugyo eventually lost his patience, and made his way up the back mountain to Yoshimura's home, where he encountered the assassin; after a fierce battle, he shook of the assassin, but was killed while climbing the wall surrounding Yoshimura's home.
  98. Kugyo killed MINAMOTO no Nakaakira, too, with a sword.
  99. Kugyo sent a message to Yoshimura, saying, "I am the new Daishogun (commander-in-chief) of Togoku (Eastern provinces)."
  100. Kugyo took Sanetomo's head away and he is believed not to have left it far from him even during meals.
  101. Kugyo was also referred to as hoshino kurai (position of the stars), kandachime, unjobito (people above the clouds).
  102. Kugyo-bunin
  103. Kugyo-bunin is a historical material of Japan and the directory of successive personnel in the Imperial Court.
  104. Kugyo-ji Temple (Ehime Prefecture): Relocated to Sakai City and then to Aichi Prefecture in 1895.
  105. Kugyos (the top court officials) discussed who should be qualified between Tadamori and MINAMOTO no Tameyoshi for hunting and killing the pirates in the western sea. He subsequently appointed Tadamori to the task.
  106. Kugyu: goods collected when the Governor of the province is newly appointed.
  107. Kuhee MORI (He fought for the spearhead convoy of the Ishida squad and protected the front line and exalted, but died during the battle.)
  108. Kuhi (stone tablet inscribed with a haiku) of Unko HORIUCHI
  109. Kuhon (Kyuhin)
  110. Kuhon (Kyuhin) refers to a three-way classification of things and people's characters and each classification is divided into further three categories.
  111. Kuhon in Buddhism
  112. Kuhon in China
  113. Kuhon-ji Temple
  114. Kuhon-ji Temple (Gose City)
  115. Kuhon-ji Temple (Kyoto City)
  116. Kuhon-ji Temple (Nantan City)
  117. Kuhon-ji Temple (Sonobe-cho, Nantan City) - Sanmon (temple gate) is designated as one of the national important cultural properties.
  118. Kuhon-ji Temple is a temple of the Jodo sect located in Narahara, Gose City, Nara Prefecture.
  119. Kuhon-ji Temple, located in Higashi Kujo, Minami Ward, Kyoto City, is a temple of the Jodo (Pure Land) sect.
  120. Kuhon-ji Temple, located in Nantan City (former Sonobe-cho, Funai County), Kyoto Prefecture, is a temple of the Omuro school of the Shingon sect.
  121. Kui (or kuhi)' ('gui' in the names of Tsunugui and Ikugui are actually euphonic changes of 'kui') has a similar meaning to 'kumu' (or gumu) as seen in 'megumu' (to sprout).
  122. Kuichigai Incident
  123. Kuichigai Incident was an assassination attempt on Tomomi IWAKURA, the Minister of Right, which occurred in Kuichigaizaka, Akasaka, Tokyo (now Minato Ward, Tokyo) on January 14, 1874.
  124. Kuichigai-koguchi entrance
  125. Kuikaeshi
  126. Kuikaeshi is an act in which, after a property's ownership was shifted to someone else by compromise or donation, its previous owner or his descendants recover the ownership by disaffirming the previous decision.
  127. Kuinabashi Station
  128. Kuinabashi Station (K14) - Takeda station (K15) (- for Shintanabe /Nara on the Kintetsu Line)
  129. Kuinabashi Station, located in the Fushimi Ward of Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture, is a stop on the Karasuma Line of the Kyoto Municipal Subway.
  130. Kuinabue
  131. Kuioka-jinja Shrine (two of ronja [shrines considered to be descendants of a shikinai-sha], Oaza Inooka, Kyotanabe City,Kusauchi Miyanoato, Kyotanabe City) suki-yugi (spade and arrow case)
  132. Kujaku Kika-zu (picture of peacock and sunflower, two panel screen), private collection (Important Cultural Property)
  133. Kujaku Monkei (Buddhist Ritual Gong with Peacock Relief): Dates from 1413
  134. Kujaku Monkei (Buddhist ritual gong with peacock relief)
  135. Kujaku Myoo (Painting) - A Buddhist picture from Northern Song Period China.
  136. Kujaku Myoo (the peacock king of those who hold knowledge)
  137. Kujaku Myoo Dokyodangu'nado Sosho Kishomon
  138. Kujaku Myoo is an object of worship in Buddhism and one of the Myoo (king of wisdom) having venerable status specific to Mikkyo (Esoteric Buddhism).
  139. Kujaku Myoo-zo (an image of Peacock King) (a woodblock print), possessed by Ninna-ji Temple
  140. Kujaku-botan-zu (1771) in the old storage of the Manno Museum (important cultural asset) was donated to the Jotenkaku Museum
  141. Kujakukyo Ongi (3 books - first, middle and last volumes)
  142. Kujakukyo, Vol. 2-3
  143. Kujakukyo-ongi - Shinjaku Hosshinno Collection, 3 books
  144. Kuji
  145. Kuji (9 letters)
  146. Kuji (Oyakegoto) is one of terms in Japanese history and used in the following meanings.
  147. Kuji (ballot) Kasagake
  148. Kuji (public duties)
  149. Kuji Gun, Hitachi Province.
  150. Kuji Kongen
  151. Kuji Kongen was a book on ancient practices and precedents of the imperial court written by Kaneyoshi ICHIJO during the Muromachi period.
  152. Kuji as a form of taxation
  153. Kuji as an imposition
  154. Kuji as government affairs
  155. Kuji as suit
  156. Kuji as suits
  157. Kuji borne by gokenin was collected in form of money through Mandokoro except something human.
  158. Kuji concerning civil trial
  159. Kuji concerning trial itself
  160. Kuji could broadly be classified into three categories such as honkuji, kanekuji and nakamagoto, and after receipt of petition, bugyo or daikan (local governor) who were supposed to handle the trial determined which category it corresponded to.
  161. Kuji myogo (nine-letter myogo)
  162. Kuji no kuninomiyatsuko
  163. Kuji no kuninomiyatsuko (also known as Kujikokuzo) was kuninomiyatsuko (local ruling families in ancient Japan) ruled the north central part of Hitachi Province.
  164. Kuji on the spot
  165. Kuji that were imposed on people were called buyaku, distinguishable from other kuji (also called zokuji).
  166. Kuji torishiki
  167. Kujibugyo (in charge of political operations and litigation) didn't examine all the trials.
  168. Kujibugyo (in charge of political operations and litigation) examined the suits which had not be finished in the lower level.
  169. Kujibugyo (in charge of political operations and litigation)…in charge of political operations and ceremonies of the Imperial Court, suits.
  170. Kujigata-osadamegaki (the code of law under the Edo shogunate) provided that shizai is imposed on theft, even when not involving violence against victims, so long as the amount stolen is 10 ryo (Currency unit of the Edo Period).
  171. Kujigata-osadamegaki (the law of the Edo bakufu)
  172. Kujigata-osadamegaki was developed and completed provisionally in 1742 under the eighth Seii taishogun (literally, "great general who subdues the barbarians") Yoshimune TOKUGAWA, who promoted Kyoho reforms.
  173. Kujigata-osadamegaki were the fundamental codes in the Edo bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  174. Kujikata were in charge of civil suits and tax collection, while the 'kattekata' managed fushin such as bridge construction.
  175. Kujima Castle (located in present-day Omura City, Nagasaki Prefecture) was the domain's seat of power.
  176. Kujira (whale) kamameshi
  177. Kujira Domain
  178. Kujira Domain became Kujira Prefecture and later Nara Prefecture.
  179. Kujira Domain was a feudal domain that was located in Yamato Province (present-day Kujira, Gose City, Nara Prefecture)
  180. Kujira Zuka (Mound for Whales)
  181. Kujira also ran away on a white horse, however the horse got stuck in the mud of a field.
  182. Kujira bekko:
  183. Kujira had an advantage but 5 units including Tokomaro managed to stop his troops.
  184. Kujira promptly flicked a whip at his horse and managed to get out of the mud to run away for his life.
  185. Kujira torii
  186. Kujira torii (an archway to a Shinto shrine) is a torii of a shrine made of whale bones (mainly ribs).
  187. Kujira was defeated and fled.
  188. Kujira-Matsuri Festival Osatsu-cho, Toba City, Mie Prefecture
  189. Kujira-bekon (whale bacon)
  190. Kujira-jinja Shrine
  191. Kujira-jiru (whale or blubber soup)
  192. Kujiraoka-date
  193. Kujirazuka
  194. Kujirazuka is a mound enshrining the whales that were washed up ashore on the beach, and is a uniquely Japanese custom.
  195. Kujisen
  196. Kujisen was money paid in place of taxes in kind (including labor) as daisenno (paying dues in cash instead of in kind; commutation) for kuji (public duties) during Medieval Japan.
  197. Kujisen was virtually collected for each title; therefore, for the city residents, taxes were collected by the titles of munebetsu sen (household tax), jishi sen (land tax), and mabechi sen (building and land tax), and for the market, taxes were collected by ichiba sen (marketplace tax), and zayaku sen (guild tax).
  198. Kujishi
  199. Kujishi is a Japanese term used to refer to persons who would stand in for the relevant parties involved in a lawsuit in the Edo period.
  200. Kujishi received reward for their work by the related parties of the lawsuit.
  201. Kujishi was also referred to as deirishi or kujikai.
  202. Kujiyado referred to accomodation that received people who had been approved by magitrate's office and came down from a distance for kuji (suit), and kujishi referred to non-certificate agent that handled legal proceedings such as kuji (suit) and trial out of court.
  203. Kujo (name of an area in Kyoto City) negi (long green onion)
  204. Kujo Iemoto Engishiki Shihai Kana Shosoku (letter written in kana with the back side of paper used for manuscripts of engishiki [laws and regulations] kept in the Kujo family)
  205. Kujo Inner Minister Motoie (Motoie KUJO)
  206. Kujo Negi (Leek from Kujo)
  207. Kujo Nenchu Gyoji' is a document that describes the faction.
  208. Kujo Office, Kyoto City Bus
  209. Kujo Park
  210. Kujo Station (Kyoto Prefecture)
  211. Kujo Station (Kyoto Prefecture) (K12) - Jujo Station (K13) - Kuinabashi Station (K14)
  212. Kujo Station, located in Higashi-Kujo, Minami Karasuma-cho of Minami Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture, is a stop on the Karasuma Line of the Kyoto Municipal Subway.
  213. Kujo seal script is a decorative script with elongated and sharply undulating strokes, so it looks like just a cluster of thin lines if many characters are engraved on the seal.
  214. Kujo seals lost their original function as a seal since the words and symbols engraved on them could not be easily read anymore.
  215. Kujo, toji comes at the end
  216. Kujo-dori Street
  217. Kujo-dori Street (National Route 1, National Route 171)
  218. Kujo-dori Street is one of the major east-west streets in Kyoto City.
  219. Kujo-eki-mae (Kujo Station)
  220. Kujo-kesa (Sha with white peony motif in white cloth for Denso, sha with peony motif in dark blue cloth for Joyo); Tsuketari: Kesa-zutsumi of Hana Karakusa mon (flower arabesque pattern) in yellow nishiki (brocade) cloth
  221. Kujo-oji Avenue as the southern limit is the current Kujo-dori Street located a little south of JR Kyoto station.
  222. Kujo-ryu school (the descendants of the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan and a school of Yusoku kojitsu)
  223. Kujo-ryu was a style that FUJIWARA no Morosuke, the grandfather of Michinaga, started but his children were heavily involved in power struggles and Kujo-ryu was not working as a style of ancient practices.
  224. Kujofuji (Japanese wisteria pattern)
  225. Kujoke-bon manuscript group
  226. Kuju no to Tower in Yusen-ji Temple (Important cultural asset)
  227. Kujuku Oji (A series of Shrines which were established from 12 century to 13 century by the Kumano Shugen priests.)
  228. Kujuku Oji (a series of shrines which were established between the twelfth and thirteenth centuries by the Kumano Shugen priests)
  229. Kujunoto (nine-storied pagoda) of Horin-ji Temple [Kameoka City]
  230. Kukai
  231. Kukai (Kobo Daishi) practiced asceticism at Mt. Omine before founding a temple at Mt. Koya.
  232. Kukai (a Japanese monk, scholar and poet who lived from 774 - 835) became a disciple of Keika Osho (746 - 805) of the Qinglongsi Temple at Changan of Tang.
  233. Kukai - Shinga - Gennin - Shobo - Kangen - Junyu - Gango - Ningai - Seison - Meizan
  234. Kukai also learned how to make brushes during his stay in Tang; he instructed Kiyokawa SAKANAI, a brush maker, to have him make four Rimohitsu brushes in the Tang style.
  235. Kukai also wrote condolences for Sonohito.
  236. Kukai and Saicho
  237. Kukai came back to Japan on the ship of TAKASHINA no Tonari, a Japanese deputy envoy, around October 806, and stayed at Dazaifu (local government office in Kyushu region).
  238. Kukai came to Kyoto through the above-mentioned experience and then stayed at Takaosan-ji Temple (or Otokuni-dera Temple), where he wrote a letter, "Fushinjo" to Saicho at Hieizan-ji Temple (Enryaku-ji Temple).
  239. Kukai carved statues of the Five Wisdom Kings and founded Gokaku-in Temple on the site of Sagain, Emperor Saga's villa.
  240. Kukai conducted the ceremony three times; his flowers always fell on Dainichi Nyorai (Mahavairocana).
  241. Kukai distinguished Kenkyo from Esoteric Buddhism through the following:
  242. Kukai established the Shugei-shuchi-in for the education of the ordinary public.
  243. Kukai founded Koyasan Kongobu-ji Temple in 816 as a dojo for Zen training, and established a sect having the Kyoogokoku-ji Temple (To-ji Temple), which was given by the Imperial Court in 823, as a fundamental dojo of the Shingon sect.
  244. Kukai made "Chuju kankyoshi"when he had his Chuju cerebration on his fortieth birthday and send it Saicho and other friends in autumn of 813.
  245. Kukai named Kongobu of Kongobu-ji Temple after three Kanji characters from 'Kongobu rokaku issai yuga yugakyo.'
  246. Kukai should have stayed in Tang for 20 years for study, but returned after staying for only two years.
  247. Kukai stayed first in Makiono-dera Temple in Izumi Province, entered Heian-kyo in August of 809 with Daijokanpu (official documents issued by Daijokan, Grand Council of State), and entered Takaosan-ji Temple (later Jingo-ji Temple), which was a private temple of the Wake clan.
  248. Kukai submitted to the imperial court "Shorai Mokuroku" (a list of what was brought back from China) dated December 9.
  249. Kukai took back such mandala when he returned to Japan in 806 after finishing his study in Tang.
  250. Kukai was a master of the semi-cursive and cursive style, and the last part in the cursive style would be the best of his work.
  251. Kukai was a priest who lived in the early Heian period.
  252. Kukai was a superbly talented Noshoka (master of calligraphy) and can be regarded as "the Japanese Xizhi WANG."
  253. Kukai was familiar with people such as o-Daishi-san throughout the Edo period.
  254. Kukai was his elder brother.
  255. Kukai was on board the first ship that carried the chief of the Japanese envoy to the Tang Dynasty China, and Saicho was on board the second ship.
  256. Kukai was respected as Gohitsu Osho (the priest who writes with five brushes) in China and as the originator of Jubokudo (calligraphy) in Japan; his writing style was called "Daishi-ryu" (Daishi school), and Kukai, Emperor Saga and TACHIBANA no Hayanari, were called the best three calligraphers in the early Heian period.
  257. Kukai was sometimes said to be the originator of gays in Japan by scholars and others in the Kamakura to Edo periods.
  258. Kukai's ability to make most of that worn down brush means the principal of the above-mentioned proverb, 'A poor workman complains of his tools.'
  259. Kukai's expression 'Going with nothing, I came back fully enriched' vividly shows how great were the achievements of Kukai, who entered Tang as a mere obscure foreign priest, during his two-year stay in Tang.
  260. Kukai's intention was, as he wrote in the general introduction appended to the volume of Heaven, 'the volumes are titled after the universe and because they are so everlasting as the sun and the moon are, they are collectively called hifuron (important theory).'
  261. Kukai, Emperor Saga and TACHIBANA no Hayanari were called the "Three Famous Calligraphers."
  262. Kukai, TACHIBANA no Hayanari and others traveled aboard the first ship, while Saicho, Gishin and others went on the second ship.
  263. Kukai, who had been a lay believer, immediately entered into the priesthood at Kaidan-in of Todai-ji Temple, in going to Tang; he then received the religious precept and was appointed as Rugakusho (an overseas student) to study abroad for twenty years.
  264. Kukai, who had the confidence of Emperor Saga, constructed a hall housing the Five Great Wisdom Kings within the emperor's villa.
  265. Kukai-ji Temple (Asahi Jizo)
  266. Kukatachi (hot-water ordeal) used to be performed during the time of the Emperor Ingyo.
  267. Kukedai stand (a wooden stand used for blind-stitching)
  268. Kuki (stem) daikon
  269. Kuki came back to Japan in February of the same year.
  270. Kuki clan
  271. Kuki clan of Sanda Domain
  272. Kuki danshaku (Air baron)
  273. Kuki danshaku is the debut volume of the cartoonist Takao SATO.
  274. Kuki's argument has been criticized on the grounds that, by bringing up samurai (warriors) who, if anything, have traditionally represented 'yabo,' it neglects the fact that 'iki' is the culture of the townspeople, and also that it follows Western philosophical logic.
  275. Kuki, in the end, apologized to Fukuzawa, leading to their reconciliation.
  276. Kuki-cha (Bocha, Shiraore)
  277. Kuki-cha (Twig Tea)
  278. Kuki-cha can also be produced from Gyokuro (refined green tea).
  279. Kuki-cha is one of Japanese green teas.
  280. Kukicha (bocha)
  281. Kukiga-saka Slope (a pass in Kamihiraya, Miyama-cho, Nantan City, Kyoto Prefecture)
  282. Kukiga-saka Slope is a pass in Kamihiraya, Miyama-cho, Nantan City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  283. Kukigasaka-toge Pass
  284. Kuku' in the shinmei (name of god) is believed to be of the same root as kuki (stem), and is a word describing the way trees grow straight up, or trees (kiki, kigi) changed to kuku, kugu.
  285. Kukuchi-jo (also known as Kikuchi-jo) Castle is one of the ancient mountaintop castles (Korean-type mountaintop castle).
  286. Kukuchi-jo Castle (a ancient mountaintop castle in Kumamoto Prefecture)
  287. Kukuki-wakamurotsunane no kami - also known as Wakamurotsunane.
  288. Kukunochi
  289. Kukurihakama Chogin: These Chogin, with an image of Daikokuten (Great Black God) with the hems of his Hakama pants bound, were made by Sakube YUASA of Nanryoza and presented to Ieyasu TOKUGAWA when Ieyasu was planning to produce Keicho Chogin coins and this was the one that was selected.
  290. Kukurihime depicted in fiction
  291. Kukurihimenokami
  292. Kukurihimenokami is a Japanese deity.
  293. Kukurio no Hakama
  294. Kukurio no hakama is a general term for hakama (a type of traditional Japanese clothing) whose hem is tied.
  295. Kukutoshi no kami - means the stalk of a rice-plant growing
  296. Kulika dragon-king katana sword owned by Sutemaru TOYOTOMI with Hisamune inscribed on the blade
  297. Kuma-yama mountain・Kume riot.
  298. Kumachiyo died young, in the same year and was buried in the ancestral temple of Saion-ji Temple with the posthumous Buddhist name of 空性院即謳大童子.
  299. Kumade
  300. Kumade as a farm tool
  301. Kumade as a weapon
  302. Kumade as an auspicious object
  303. Kumade is used in various ways such as collecting dead leaves or dried plants, softening or flattening soils and so on.
  304. Kumade which equipped iron steel nails with the handle, imitating a hand of bear, was used as a weapon from the last days of Heian period.
  305. Kumade-mamori (rake-shaped amulets) and Engi-kumade
  306. Kumade-mamori,' small bamboo rakes decorated with the ears of rice and bills, are given by temples and shrines holding the fair.
  307. Kumadori
  308. Kumadori was supposedly created after the first generation Danjuro ICHIKAWA took a hint from dolls of Joruri (dramatic narrative chanted to a samisen accompaniment), and painted in order to stress the blood vessels and muscles of face, and Kumadori and color differed depending on the role.
  309. Kumadori was the make up method unique to Kabuki (traditional drama performed by male actors) play.
  310. Kumagai Gumi Co., Ltd.
  311. Kumagai, of "Kumagai-jinya,' and Izaemon, of "Kuruwa-bunsho"
  312. Kumagawa (Old Kumagawa-mura)
  313. Kumagawa-juku - a post station of the Saba-kaido Road
  314. Kumagawa-juku, Wakasa-cho, 1996, post town
  315. Kumagawa-juku, Wakasa-cho, Fukui Prefecture, post town
  316. Kumagawa-juku, an important preservation district for groups of historical buildings
  317. Kumagawa-shuku on the old Saba-kaido Road (Wakasa-cho, Mikatakaminaka-gun, Fukui Prefecture)
  318. Kumagaya Ogawa Chichibu Line of Saitama Prefectural Route 11
  319. Kumagaya Uchiwa Matsuri (fan festival)
  320. Kumage Toji
  321. Kumage and followers promptly supported Fukei, then, other soldiers of the enemy's army followed as well.
  322. Kumagoro and Hachigoro, popular characters in Edo rakugo, are played by Kiroku and Seihachi in Kamigata.
  323. Kumagusu MINAKATA
  324. Kumagusu MINAKATA opposed the shrine mergers, fearing that this deforestation would cause large-scale destruction of the natural environment.
  325. Kumahime was given 1,000 koku of Yamada-go in Bungo Province by Ieyasu as a dowry.
  326. Kumajiro ARIYOSHI
  327. Kumajiro ARIYOSHI (1842-August 20, 1864) was a Japanese samurai, a patriot who belonged to Sonno-Joi-ha (supporters of the principle of advocating reverence for the Emperor and the expulsion of foreigners) from the Choshu clan.
  328. Kumakabuto Hatsuka-sai Festival's Wakubata woolen banner event (January 21, 1981; Nanao City; Okumakabuto-sai Hosankai [Service Association of Okumakabuto-sai Festival])
  329. Kumakimi
  330. Kumamoto Domain: Kumamoto-jo Castle and Yatsushiro-jo Castle
  331. Kumamoto Garrison
  332. Kumamoto Garrison and two companies of the detached 1st brigade
  333. Kumamoto Mikan
  334. Kumamoto Normal School (the faculty of education of Kumamoto University)
  335. Kumamoto Prefecture
  336. Kumamoto Prefecture where the headquarters of the Former Fifth High School existed offered to provide land.
  337. Kumamoto Youth Normal School (the faculty of education of Kumamoto University)
  338. Kumamoto-cha (Kumamoto Prefecture) -Yabe-cha, Yabe-cha, Sagaramidori, Takema-cha, Suigen-cha, etc.
  339. Kumamoto-jo Castle large keep
  340. Kumamoto-tai troop (Kichijuro IKEBE), Leader of the 1st platoon of the Kumamoto-tai troop (Tomofusa SASSA.)
  341. Kumano City (Mie Prefecture) - friendship city signing on October 28, 1986
  342. Kumano Gongen
  343. Kumano Gongen = Amida nyorai (Amitabha)
  344. Kumano Gongen is deities enshrined in Kumano Sanzan.
  345. Kumano Gongen, enshrined in Kumano Sanzan (three major shrines, Kumano-Hongu-Taisha, Kumano-Hayatama-Taisha and Kumano-Nachi-Taisha), are categorized as Sansho Gongen (three deities), Gosho Oji (five deities), and Shisho Myojin (four deities), and Nyakuichioji is the first of the Gosho Oji.
  346. Kumano Goohoin amulet, which had been often used as Kishomon (sworn oath) before the early-modern times, had a picture of a crow on it.
  347. Kumano Kaishi (11 letters written by Emperor Gotoba); Tsuketari: 1 accompanying letter written by Imperial Prince Fushimi-no-miya Sadaatsu, 1 accompanying letter written by Masaaki ASUKAI
  348. Kumano Kaishi (Nishi Hongan-ji Temple) (including Emperor Gotoba's shinkan)
  349. Kumano Kaishi Poems
  350. Kumano Kiko' is a narrative travel diary in which Zoki left Iwashimizu one winter, passed Sumiyoshi and Kishu before he paid pilgrimages to major shrines in Kumano, and went back home via Ise-ji Route.
  351. Kumano Kodo pilgrimage routes
  352. Kumano Magaibutsu
  353. Kumano Sanbakuno zu' (painting of Kumano three waterfalls) (1812), Tanabe City Museum
  354. Kumano Sanzan (three major shrines, Kumano-Hongu-Taisha, Kumano-Hayatama-Taisha and Kumano-Nachi-Taisha)
  355. Kumano Sanzan (three major shrines, Kumano-Hongu-Taisha, Kumano-Hayatama-Taisha and Kumano-Nachi-Taisha) in Kii Province, Mt. Yamato Katsuragi, Mt. Kinpu, in Yamato Province, Mt. Omine in Yamato Province, and Dewa Sanzan (Three Mountains of Dewa) in Dewa Province turned into the central place for Shugendo.
  356. Kumano Sanzan Kengyo (the Overseer of the Three Kumano Shrines)
  357. Kumano Sanzan Kengyo and Sanzan Bugyo often relayed a mediator's messages to the bakufu; as a result, their influence had increased in Kumano.
  358. Kumano Sanzan Kengyo continued to exist until 1868; however, when Imperial Prince Miyairido Nobuhito, the last Kengyo, returned to secular life, established Kitashirakawanomiya Palace, and came to be known as Imperial Prince Kitashirakawanomiya Satonari in 1870, the post was abolished.
  359. Kumano Sanzan Kengyo was a post to govern Kumano Sanzan (three major shrines, Kumano-Hongu-Taisha, Kumano-Hayatama-Taisha and Kumano-Nachi-Taisha) and was established above Kumano betto (the title of an official who administered the shrines at Kumano) at the beginning of the the 11th century.
  360. Kumano Sanzan is composed of Kumano-hongu-taisha Shrine, Kumano-hayatama-taisha Shrine and Kumano Nachi Taisha Shrine, but initially, they developed separately.
  361. Kumano Taisha Shrine (Matsue City, Shimane Prefecture)
  362. Kumano Town, Mie Prefecture
  363. Kumano burial mounds
  364. Kumano fude: Kumano-cho, Hiroshima Prefecture
  365. Kumano has been a holy ground of the other world since ancient times where Izanami was buried according an arufumi (alternative variants) of "Nihonshoki."
  366. Kumano is a place-name, indicating either Kumano Taisha Shrine in Izumo (Matsue City, Shimane Prefecture) or Kumano Sanzan (three major shrines of Kumano) in Kii.
  367. Kumano kaishi (Yomei Bunko) (including Emperor Gotoba's shinkan)
  368. Kumano no Kami is called on to shrines around the country and there are about 3,000 shrines that enshrine Kumano no Kami, which are called Kumano-jinja Shrine or Junisho-jinja Shrine.
  369. Kumano no kuni no miyatsuko
  370. Kumano region in Nanki, where tokai frequently took place, was a site of piled-up religions.
  371. Kumano-Ryo
  372. Kumano-Ryo consists of Building A, B, C, and the restaurant.
  373. Kumano-bikuni, who propagated the Kumano faith in various places, lectured on Rokudo-zu (i.e., paintings of the six paths of existence) are also called the "six realms" of reincarnation or Kumano Mandala (i.e., devotional paintings of the three shrines of Kumano).
  374. Kumano-fude
  375. Kumano-hongu-taisha Shrine and Kumano-hayatama-taisha Shrine enshrine the twelve deities as follows:
  376. Kumano-jinja Shrine
  377. Kumano-jinja Shrine (Kamakura City) Junisho-jinja Shrine
  378. Kumano-jinja Shrine (Kamezaki, Yotsukaido City) (Yotsukaido City, Chiba Prefecture)
  379. Kumano-jinja Shrine, Sumiyoshi-jinja Shrine, Kasuga-jinja Shrine, Ishigami -jinja Shrine, Kamado-jinja Shrine and Hachiman-jinja Shrine are keidaisha (auxiliary shrines within the precinct of the main shrine).
  380. Kumano-ko mochi was a custom of pounding mochi (rice cake) with an oak pounder at an inn or lodging, and presumably it was a custom which had been developed in the provinces of kanto-be and oshu-be by the members of Kumano-ko (religious associations of Kumano shrines) and later brought by them to Kumano, the home of Kumano-ko.
  381. Kumano-nyakuoji-jinja Shrine
  382. Kumanokodo Road
  383. Kumanokodo Road (Kumana kodo) is a generic term of pilgrimage routes leading to Kumano Sanzan (three major shrines, Kumano-Hongu-Taisha, Kumano-Hayatama-Taisha and Kumano-Nachi-Taisha).
  384. Kumanokodo Road itself had been used as a community road for the neighborhood people until national routes were developed from the Taisho Period through the Showa Period.
  385. Kumanokodo Road mainly refers to the following six pilgrimage routes.
  386. Kumanokuni no miyatsuko
  387. Kumanokuni no miyatsuko (Kumano Kokuso) was shizoku (clan) who ruled Kumano Province (later Muro-gun, Kii Province, present Southern area of Wakayama Prefecture and Southern area of Mie Prefecture) in ancient times.
  388. Kumanokusubi
  389. Kumanokusubi is a god (god of Shinto) featured in Japanese Mythology.
  390. Kumanokusubi no mikoto
  391. Kumanokusubi no mikoto was born from the beads wrapped around her right arm.
  392. Kumanokusubi was declared Amaterasu Omikami's offspring because he was born from her possession.
  393. Kumanosho, Namazu Village, and Uejima
  394. Kumarajiva
  395. Kumasaka (The Bandit Chief)
  396. Kumashiro was captured in Kyoto in August, but Katsuyuki was sentenced to house confinement as a punishment on December 19 by Kagemoto TOYAMA, a Edo machi-bugyo (the magistrate of Edo city), for the blunder, and his vassals were also punished.
  397. Kumaso (? Satsuma and Osumi Provinces were separated after Hyuga Province was established)
  398. Kumaso (a tribe living in the ancient Kyushu district)
  399. Kumaso is a name for the family that appear in "Kojiki" (Records of Ancient Matters), "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan), and the Japanese mythology.
  400. Kumaso was called Takehiwake.
  401. Kumata-jinja Shrine
  402. Kumatapan is a baked confectionary made by wrapping a core of bean paste in a skin of dough mixed with wheat flour and unrefined sugar, baking it in an oven and sprinkling it with white sugar.
  403. Kumataro became infuriated and talked about breaking up with her, but her mother, Otora taunted him saying, 'When you married Onui, you promised to send money to me every month, but I've never received it. If you want to break up with her, you must pay the unpaid money first.'
  404. Kumataro reluctantly accepted it, but Kumataro, a gambler living from hand to mouth, did not have a large sum of money at hand, so he made every effort to raise money.
  405. Kumataro's common-law wife, Onui was found to have been in an affair with Torajiro MATSUNAGA, a younger brother of an influential man in the village, Denjiro MATSUNAGA.
  406. Kumataro, who was beaten nearly to death by Denjiro, recuperated at Yagoro's house and started preparation for revenge.
  407. Kumawakamaru went over to Sado Island at the age of 13, and when he learned of his father's death, he made up his mind to avenge his father. He attacked his enemy Nyudo HONMA, taking advantage of the darkness at a stormy night, and although he could not capture Nyudo, he fatally stabbed a killer working under Nyudo, Saburo HONMA.
  408. Kumaya cave' located in Iheya-son, Shimajiri-gun, Okinawa Prefecture is southernmost of the many places related with 'Amaterasu's Heavenly Rock Cave Myth' in Japan.
  409. Kumayama-jinja Shrine
  410. Kumazawa Tenno (Emperor Kumazawa)
  411. Kume
  412. Kume (date of birth and death unknown) lived during the Asuka period in Japan.
  413. Kume and Matsudaira were killed on the spot.
  414. Kume-dera Temple
  415. Kume-dera Temple (Kashihara City, Nara Prefecture)
  416. Kume-dera Temple, located in Kume Town, Kashihara City, Nara Prefecture, is a temple that belongs to the Omuro school of the Shingon sect of Buddhism.
  417. Kume-no-sennin was able to happily get married to that woman.
  418. Kumejima pongee
  419. Kumekichi and Yasu married and went independent to deal in dry-goods and other materials and also had about 20 properties that they leased.
  420. Kumemai dance
  421. Kumenomiagata-jinja Shrine
  422. Kumenomiagata-jinja Shrine is located in Kashihara City, Nara Prefecture.
  423. Kumenomiko (Prince Kume)
  424. Kumenomiko (year of birth unknown - March 25, 603) was an Imperial Family member during the Asuka period.
  425. Kumeo IWAKURA
  426. Kumeo IWAKURA (1865 - 1923) was a military man of the Imperial Japanese Army during the Meiji period.
  427. Kumeo IWAKURA died.
  428. Kumeo married Sen from the Kawasumi family.
  429. Kumeo was an artillery officer and also served as an instructor at a military academy and artillery engineering school.
  430. Kumeo was born in the present Kanazawa City, Ishikawa Prefecture.
  431. Kumeo was twelve years old and studying in Ikuei elementary school in Kanazawa in 1878.
  432. Kumeo's family
  433. Kumesaburo was so glamorous that Kodanji said this with a sigh.
  434. Kumeuta song
  435. Kumiawasedate is a procedure for when kensui is of meibutsu or with a history.
  436. Kumigashira (commander of each group) owned the territory valued approximately 10,000 koku.
  437. Kumigashira (head of the group) with an estate of 1000 koku.
  438. Kumigashira, with a fief of 300 koku and a salary of 100 sacks of rice, was given the tsutsujinoma-seki (a waiting place, arranged in descending order of rank, to have an audience with a shogun).
  439. Kumihama Prefecture
  440. Kumihama Prefecture was a prefecture established in 1868.
  441. Kumihama Prefecture was established for a short time, from the end of the Edo period to the beginning of the Meiji period, and its prefectural government office was placed in the remains of Kumihama local magistrate office.
  442. Kumihama Prefecture: established on April 28 (leap month in the old lunar calendar) in 1868 ->X
  443. Kumihama SANKAIKAN
  444. Kumihama Seaside Onsen Hot Spring
  445. Kumihama Seaside Onsen Hot Spring is a hot spring located in Minatomiya, Kumihama-cho, Kyotango City, Kyoto Prefecture (Tango Province under the ancient administrative division).
  446. Kumihama Station
  447. Kumihama Station - Koyama Station - Tango-Kanno Station - Kitsu-onsen Station - Amino Station - Mineyama Station - Tango-Omiya Station
  448. Kumihama Station is an aboveground station with two separate platforms (including an island platform) serving three tracks.
  449. Kumihama Station, located in Kumihama-cho, Kyotango City, Kyoto Prefecture, is a stop on the Miyazu Line, which is operated by the Kitakinki Tango Railway (KTR).
  450. Kumihama eki Station - Kumihama byoin-mae Hospital - Tomoshige - Shinjo - Koryu chugakko-mae Junior High School - Tani - Sano Elementary School - Jogahata
  451. Kumihama local magistrate office was placed in the present Kumihama-cho, and controlled 'tenryo' (bakufu-owned land) in the Sanin region.
  452. Kumihama route
  453. Kumihama-cho
  454. Kumiishi (combined stones)
  455. Kumiishi is usually composed of two or more stone of large and small sizes.
  456. Kumiko
  457. Kumiko HORISAWA (eight times in total; eight terms since 1977)
  458. Kumiko is one of the ways to enjoy incense in accordance with a certain rituals.
  459. Kumiko is performed by each guest answering as to whether the incense is same or different, in accordance with rules decided after collecting information on a wide range of fields from literal to general culture, and provides a strong feeling of playing a game.
  460. Kumiko is performed in the relevant season (Ayame-ko, etc.).
  461. Kumimizu buai (ratio of drawn water)
  462. Kumimizunobashi or "kumimizu wo nobasu" (literally, to dilute with drawn water)
  463. Kumino obi
  464. Kuminohama Hot Spring
  465. Kuminohama Hot Spring is a hot spring located in Hirata, Kumihama-cho (former Kumihama-cho), Kyotango City, Kyoto Prefecture (Tango Province under ancient administrative division).
  466. Kumite
  467. Kumite refers to the face-to-face karate practice style (sparring), mainly done as a duo.
  468. Kumiuchi was practiced through the skill of sumo wrestling.
  469. Kumiuta (koto suites of songs)
  470. Kumiyama IC - Border of Kyoto Pref./Kyoto City: 27,206
  471. Kumiyama IC - Oyamazaki JCT/IC (Kyoto-daini-soto-kanjo-doro Belt Line)
  472. Kumiyama JCT - Kumiyama IC: 23,121
  473. Kumiyama JCT - Kumiyamayodo IC: National Highway 478 Kyoto-daini-soto-doro Belt Line (Keiji Bypass)
  474. Kumiyama Junction - Kumiyama-minami Interchange: 12,543
  475. Kumiyama Notteko Bus
  476. Kumiyama Notteko Bus is a community bus which is managed by Kumiyama-cho, Kuse-gun, Kyoto Prefecture.
  477. Kumiyama Post Office
  478. Kumiyama Post Office (613-09)
  479. Kumiyama Post Office(613-00, 613-08, 613-09)(town names starting with "Yodo")
  480. Kumiyama Town, Kuse-gun - Yawata City - Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City - Yawata City - Oyamazaki-cho, Otokuni-gun
  481. Kumiyama Yodo Interchange (a portion passes Fushimi Ward)
  482. Kumiyama-cho
  483. Kumiyama-cho is a town located in Kuse-gun in the southern part of Kyoto Prefecture.
  484. Kumiyama-cho is located on the east-west central line in the Kyoto Basin, with a mild climate due to the town being far from the northern, eastern and western mountains forming the basin.
  485. Kumiyama-cho, Kusegun
  486. Kumiyama-minami Interchange - Yawata-higashi Interchange: 14,044
  487. Kumiyamayodo IC - Oyamazaki JCT/IC: Reconstructed section of Chuo-Jidosha-do Expressway Nishinomiya Line (Kyoto-daini-soto-doro Belt Line (Keiji Bypass))
  488. Kumiyana Danchi - Sako - Shin Tamaki - JUSCO Kumiyama Stop - JUSCO higashi - (Nishiotesuji) - Chushojima
  489. Kumo ni Magou Ueno no Hatsuhana (The First Flowers of Ueno) (1881), which is commonly called Kochiyama, referring to the name of a gang boss called Kochiyama in the disguise of a priest, or Naozamurai (the Faithful Samurai).
  490. Kumo no mine/ikutsu kuzurete/tsuki no yama (I understood reason to be called a mountain of the moon definitely): Gassan, Yamagata Prefecture
  491. Kumogahata Matsuage (Taimatsu age) (Kyoto City Registered Intangible Cultural Property, the event is held jointly with Fukuzo-in Temple in Detani-cho.)
  492. Kumogahata Office
  493. Kumogahata Village became a part of Kamigyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  494. Kumogakure
  495. Kumogakure (Vanish behind the Clouds)
  496. Kumogakure (literally, vanishing behind the clouds) is the title of one of the fifty-four chapters of "The Tale of Genji."
  497. Kumogakure Rokujo
  498. Kumogakure Rokujo (Genji's demise: six chapters) is a supplementary work to the Tale of Genji.
  499. Kumogakure rokujo (Genji's demise: six chapters): (written in about the Muromachi period, author unknown)
  500. Kumogakure rokujo consists of the following six chapters.
  501. Kumoi no Kari is so jealous that she goes back to her father the resigned Grand Minister's home, and won't listen to Yugiri's excuses.
  502. Kumoi no Kari sent a letter of protest to Tamakazura, so she was unsure what to do.
  503. Kumoi no Kari, who heard about it, was shocked and felt resentment at the indifference of Yugiri, who did not tell her anything.
  504. Kumoi no Kari: The daughter of To no Chujo (Minister of the Palace).
  505. Kumoi no kari
  506. Kumoi no kari is a fictitious character that appears in "Genji Monogatari" (The Tale of Genji) by Murasaki Shikibu.
  507. Kumon (kojo) in the Five Mountain System
  508. Kumon (official document)
  509. Kumon in shoen
  510. Kumon in the ritsuryo system and Kumon as the administrative documents
  511. Kumon was originally a general term for official documents in the ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code), and derived from it, it also meant the government official who dealt with such documents.
  512. Kun
  513. Kun (Japanese reading) was Hayahito no Tsukasa.
  514. Kun (Japanese reading) was Tsuwamono no Uma no Tsukasa.
  515. Kun reading
  516. Kun reading and contents
  517. Kun-nito (Order of Second Class).
  518. Kunai
  519. Kunai (ninja throwing knives)
  520. Kunai MANABE (Akifusa's earlier name) was a disciple of a Noh play actor, Shichidayu KITA.
  521. Kunai SAITO
  522. Kunai has a shape which can be easily hidden.
  523. Kunai has flat claws made of iron and it was used to climb walls or dig holes in walls or ground.
  524. Kunai is a small tool used by ninja.
  525. Kunai is made by forging wakugi (Japanese nail) by hand and forming into the shape of kunai.
  526. Kunai is not a standard article and therefore it comes in various sizes and shapes, and its center of gravity is unstable because it was originally made as a tool, not as a throwing weapon, as described above.
  527. Kunai is well known as well as shuriken (ninja throwing stars, multi-pointed throwing weapon) and makibishi (small, spiked caltrops used by ninja) as tools used by ninja, but kunai was little used except the case where it was needed immediately as a substitution because it was made of a high quality wrought iron.
  528. Kunai is written as "苦無"or "苦内" in Japanese.
  529. Kunai is written as '苦内' or '苦無' in Chinese characters.
  530. Kunai shoyu/Kunai no sho (Junior Assistant Minister of the Sovereign's Household)
  531. Kunai was originally a tool which was treated as an utility knife or an all-purpose scoop in the general market at the time and thus ninja began to use it as a weapon because no one was suspicious of a person who carried a kunai with him.
  532. Kunaicho Shikibushoku (the Board of the Ceremonies of the Imperial Household Agency)
  533. Kunaicho shikibushoku ujo
  534. Kunaicho shikibushoku usho
  535. Kunaifu had one Secretariat, three offices, three bureaus and Kyoto Office under the Grand Steward of Kunaifu, and the number of employees was reduced to a little under 1,500.
  536. Kunaikyo or Gotoba/Gotobanoin Kunaikyo was a court-lady poet who is representative of a period when Shinkokin (Wakashu, or New Collection of Ancient and Modern Japanese Poetry) was compiled.
  537. Kunaisho (Ministry of the Sovereign's Household)
  538. Kunaisho: Buildings and tsuijibei wall are restored.
  539. Kunaka-jinja Shrine
  540. Kunbi-ra in Sanskrit.
  541. Kunbi-ra is often confused with another Hindu god Kubi-ra, who was the predecessor of Bishamonten (Vaisravana) because their names are similar, but they are completely different from each other.
  542. Kunbi-ra originally was a water god transformed into a god from crocodiles in the Ganges River and in Japan is considered to be in snake form.
  543. Kunda Station - Miyazu Station - Amanohashidate Station
  544. Kundo (teacher)
  545. Kuni Elementary School (adjacent to the remains of Kunikyo)
  546. Kuni comes in 12 ranks for both humans and gods.
  547. Kuni ikki (provincial uprising)
  548. Kuni ikki refers to an alliance (uprising) made up of feudal lords with the aim of securing their rule in the period of Northern and Southern courts and Muromachi.
  549. Kuni ikki such as Yamashiro no Kuni ikki, Iga so koku ikki and Koga gunchu so appeared mostly in the Kinai region (the provinces surrounding Kyoto and Nara).
  550. Kuni ikki were formed primarily as a result from the following factors:
  551. Kuni no Miya
  552. Kuni no Miya Imperial Prince Asahiko was his older brother, and Kitashirakawa no Miya Imperial Prince Yoshihisa was his younger brother.
  553. Kuni no Miya Prince Asahiko's Prince, Prince Tada succeeded after Prince Kikumaro, he was renamed Nashimoto no Miya Prince Morimasa when he inherited the family.
  554. Kuni no Miya was the Miyake (house of an imperial prince) established by Fushimi no Miya Imperial Prince Kuniie's fourth Prince, Kuni no Miya Imperial Prince Asahiko during the early Meiji period.
  555. Kuni no Miyatsuko
  556. Kuni no Satachi no Mikoto
  557. Kuni no Satsuchi no Mikoto
  558. Kuni no Sokotachi no Mikoto
  559. Kuni no Tokotachi no Kami (eternal god of the land)
  560. Kuni no Tokotachi no Kami and Toyokumo no Kami also did not have sex, and they did not appear in the myth after that.
  561. Kuni no Tokotachi no Mikoto
  562. Kuni no miyatsuko
  563. Kuni no miyatsuko (regional governor in ancient Japan)
  564. Kuni no miyatsuko (the heads of local governments) for large and small provinces were appointed, provincial borders were fixed, and agatanushi (territorial rulers) of large and small territories were installed.
  565. Kuni no miyatsuko hongi ko'
  566. Kuni no miyatsuko hongi ko' written by Hiroshi KURITA in 1861 provides the origin of the document 'Kuni no miyatsuko', indication that it is a forged book, and detailed commentaries on the respective Kuni no miyatsuko.
  567. Kuni no miyatsuko means the head of kuni, an administrative district of the Yamato Kingdom, although the borders of each Kuni are not clearly known because the Ryoseikoku system, or provinces of Japan, was still not well developled.
  568. Kuni no miyatsuko that continued after the Taika reform (latter half of the 7th century)
  569. Kuni no miyatsuko was a post, or an official to the post, placed to govern regions across Japan before the Ritsuryo legal code system was introduced.
  570. Kuni-kyo, a capital in the Nara period, is located here.
  571. Kuni-umi (a myth about the birth of the land of Japan)
  572. Kuni-umi is a myth that tells us how the land of Japan was generated.
  573. Kuniaki KOISO (1942-1944)
  574. Kuniaki KUNI (Kuniaki KUNI)
  575. Kuniaki KUNI (the President of the Association of Shinto Shrines, the Chief Priest of Ise-jingu Shrine)
  576. Kuniaki became an adopted child of MINAMOTO no Toshiaki who was his father's son-in-law.
  577. Kuniaki came from Daigo-Genji (Minamoto clan) whose power was on the decline around then.
  578. Kunibiki Shinwa (Land dragging myth)
  579. Kunibiki Shinwa (Land dragging myth) is a part of Japanese mythology that has been passed down in the Izumo Province.
  580. Kuniburi-no-utamai Dance
  581. Kuniburi-no-utamai Dance is included in a broad sense.
  582. Kunichika CHOSOKABE
  583. Kunichika TOYOHARA
  584. Kunichika TOYOHARA (1835 - 1900) was an ukiyo-e (Japanese woodblock prints) artist who lived from the end of Edo period to Meiji period.
  585. Kunichika might have acted from his pride as a painter, while the episode also reflects the character of him as a native of Edo.
  586. Kunichika usually received 6 or 7 yen for a drawing that came in a set of three panels, but HORICHO, a carver and publisher, apparently paid him the average of 4.50 or 5 yen.
  587. Kunifuyu-hon manuscript owned by Tenri University Library, attributed to Kunifuyu TSUMORI
  588. Kunigaro (the chief retainer in charge of the fief in the absence of the lord) 650 koku.
  589. Kunihakase: TAKAMUKO no Kuromaro, Kunihakase: Min.
  590. Kuniharu TSUZUKI, the lord of Kumonosu-jo Castle (Spider web Castle) was betrayed by Fujimaki, the lord of Kita no Tachi (North Castle), which made him decide to confine himself to the castle.
  591. Kunihide HIGASHIFUSHIMI
  592. Kunihide HIGASHIFUSHIMI of the Kuninomiya family (Kunihide HIGASHIFUSHIMI, April 4, 1931)
  593. Kunihiko KASAHARA, Miyuki KAWAMURA and Tomoko FUSE are famous unit origami artists.
  594. Kunihira who took part in the Battle of Oshu in 1189 was given a territory in Mutsu Province due to his distinguished service in such Battle, and he also departed for the front when the Rebellion of Kaneto Okawa broke out in 1190.
  595. Kunihisa KUNI of the Kuninomiya family (Kunihisa KUNI, December 7, Taisho 12)
  596. Kuniji SAITO, an astronomer, claimed that a total eclipse of the sun over the northern part of Kyushu on the morning of September 5, 248 (according to Japan Standard Time; the 4th, according to Universal Time) had something to do with the death of Himiko.
  597. Kuniji YASHIRO
  598. Kuniji YASHIRO also pointed out that there is a part which the compiler must have transcribed from "Kinkai Wakashu."
  599. Kuniji YASHIRO commented, 'the description is mediocre, and the writing lacks fluency, so it is as monotonous as reading a mere diary.'
  600. Kuniji YASHIRO concluded that it is due to the compiler playing with words and embellishing the record.
  601. Kuniji YASHIRO examined "Meigetsuki" intensely to find that the entry dated November 4, 1211 in "Azuma Kagami," was an abbreviated version of the entry dated October 23, 1211 in "Meigetsuki."
  602. Kuniji YASHIRO seems to have had a grudge against "Azuma Kagami," because he criticized it severely as if he was possessed by a vengeful ghost of MINAMOTO no Yoriie, continuing the warnings of Katsuro HARA.
  603. Kunijiro YAMAMURA (Okamuraya) => the seventh Kikunojo SEGAWA.
  604. Kunijiro tsumein
  605. Kunijiro, tsumein (tsumein is the impression of the thumbnail edge)
  606. Kunika's first son, TAIRA no Sadamori, who was serving in Kyoto as Samajo (Officer of the Third Rank of the Horse Office of the Left), returned to the province after his father's death.
  607. Kunikane's head was sent to the Nagoya-jo Castle and left on the beach as an example, and his body was buried in Gohonmatsu, Sashiki.
  608. Kunikiyo HATAKEYAMA
  609. Kunikiyo HATAKEYAMA (year of birth unknown - 1362) was a busho (Japanese military commander) from the period of the Northern and Southern Courts to the Muromachi period.
  610. Kunikiyo was the first to be appointed as the Shugo of Kawachi Province among the Hatakeyama clan, so it can be said that the substantive founder of the Kawachi Hatakeyama clan was Kunikiyo.
  611. Kunikiyo went back to the Kanto region along with his troops without permission.
  612. Kuniko SONO
  613. Kuniko SONO (1624 - August 3, 1677) was a member of the Imperial Family during the early part of the Edo period.
  614. Kuniko SONO, a daughter of Mitsuko's brother Motonari SONO, also entered the kokyu of the Emperor Gomizunoo and gave birth to the Emperor Reigen.
  615. Kuniko's son ascended the throne as Emperor Reigen.
  616. Kunikyo
  617. Kunikyo (also called Kuni no miya) was a place in Soraku District, Yamashiro Province that was designated as a capital for a period of time during the Nara period.
  618. Kunikyo did not see the light of day as a capital, because the construction project was called off at the end of 743 and Emperor Shomu moved to Shigaraki no Miya Palace.
  619. Kunimaru UTAGAWA
  620. Kunimasa UTAGAWA
  621. Kunimasa UTAGAWA the first (初代 歌川 国政, 1773 - December 26, 1810) was an Ukiyoe artist in the late Edo period.
  622. Kunimasa UTAGAWA the third (1823-1880) who was a student of Kunisada succeeded Kunisada the second.
  623. Kunimasa the fourth (1848-1920) succeeded to be Kunisada the third.
  624. Kunimatsu TOYOTOMI (Hideyori's son, death by decapitation)
  625. Kunimatsu TOYOTOMI, Hideyori's son was captured when he was hiding and executed, and Naahime, Hideyori' s daughter had her life spared on condition that she would enter the priesthood.
  626. Kunimatsu TOYOTOMI/Kunimatsu HASHIBA (1608 - June 19, 1615) was a son of Hideyori TOYOTOMI.
  627. Kunimatsu later became the pupil of Saint Chitan, High Priest of Enko-ji Temple and called himself Jokei SAKAI.
  628. Kunimatu TOYOTOMI
  629. Kunimi
  630. Kunimichi ISHII
  631. Kunimichi ISHII (July 15, 1837 - February 3, 1893) was a government official from the end of Edo period to Meiji period.
  632. Kunimichi KITAGAKI
  633. Kunimichi KITAGAKI (September 17, 1836 - January 16, 1916) was a statesman and baron of the Meiji period.
  634. Kunimichi KITAGAKI survived and became the governor of Kyoto Prefecture after the Meiji Restoration.
  635. Kunimichi KOGA
  636. Kunimichi KOGA (1507-July 31, 1531) was Kugyo (court noble) during the late Muromachi period.
  637. Kunimichi reported to Yoritomo about the atmosphere of the party on the following day as 'he was the one both excelled in art and use of words.'
  638. Kunimitsu HINO
  639. Kunimitsu HINO (1320-1363) was a court noble in the period of the Northern and Southern Courts.
  640. Kunimitsu HIROHASHI
  641. Kunimitsu HIROHASHI (July 8, 1526 - December 10, 1568) was a Court noble during the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States) (Japan) and the Azuchi-Momoyama period.
  642. Kunimoto NOSE
  643. Kunimoto SHINOHARA, Shinsuke BEPPU (six platoons, about 1200 strong)
  644. Kunimune occupied the position for the next 22 years until his death, and the position of Sadaishi did not return to Hirofusa's lineage until OZUKI no Suetsugu, who was a grandson of Hirofusa and a son of Kinhisa, was appointed to Sadaishi following Kunimune's death.
  645. Kunimune, Nagasuke, Yukiyoshi and Motokuni are his older brothers, and Makuni, Kunisada and Kunitoshi are his younger brothers.
  646. Kunin-chojakunin
  647. Kunin-chojakunin is a post that existed in the Edo Period.
  648. Kunin: A clerk in charge of miscellaneous chores.
  649. Kuninaga KANROJI
  650. Kuninaga KANROJI (October 17, 1771 - July 20, 1837) was a Kugyo (court noble) in the late Edo period.
  651. Kuninaga TAJIMI
  652. Kuninaga TAJIMI (1289 - 1324) was a busho (Japanese military commander) who lived in the late Kamakura period.
  653. Kuninaga YAKUSHIJI
  654. Kuninaga YAKUSHIJI was a busho (Japanese military commander) in the Sengoku period (period of warring states).
  655. Kuninaga YAKUSHIJI, Shugo of Settsu Province, who had been at Yamazakijo Castle fled to Takatsukijo Castle.
  656. Kuninaga fought bravely with a few soldiers, but when the enemy eventually broke in through the back of the residence, he yielded and committed suicide along with other family members (Shochu Disturbance).
  657. Kuninao DATE
  658. Kuninao DATE (November 2, 1835 - January 12, 1891) was a head of the Iwadeyama Date family, Sendai Domain Sept in the end of Edo Period, who devoted himself to development of Hokkaido after Meiji Restoration and laid the foundation of Tobetsu-cho.
  659. Kuninao DATE, who was a head of the Iwadeyama Date family and laid foundation of Tobetsu Town, was his real brother.
  660. Kuninao UTAGAWA
  661. Kuninao ordered Ken AZUMA and others to find an alternate place, and concluded based on their survey that Tobetsu was suitable, and got permission for relocation from the Hokkaido Development Commission.
  662. Kuninao was born as the first son to 義監 DATE and his wife Rin in Iwadeyama-jo Castle in Tamatsukuri-gun County, Mutsu Province (the future Rikuzen Province).
  663. Kuninao's application for permission being accepted, he was ordered to govern Sorachi-gun County in Ishikari Province in 1869.
  664. Kuninari (the fourteenth family head)
  665. Kuninobu TAKEDA
  666. Kuninobu TAKEDA (1442 - July 17, 1490) was a daimyo of the Muromachi period.
  667. Kuninobu TAKEDA (the Muromachi period)
  668. Kuninobu TAKEDA (the Sengoku period)
  669. Kuninobu TAKEDA (the governor of Buzen Province)
  670. Kuninobu TAKEDA (year of birth unknown - 1545) was a retainer of the Yamana clan, the Governor of Inaba Province, and his family was a branch of the Wakasa-Takeda clan.
  671. Kuninobu TAKEDA served Nobumichi YAMANA.
  672. Kuninobu TAKEDA, a vassal of Nobumichi YAMANA, renovated Kyushozan-jo Castle (Tottori-jo Castle) in 1545, but he incurred his master's suspicion of rebellion because of the fortified castle and was assassinated.
  673. Kuninobu was a highly-educated cultural figure who often held parties to appreciate waka (Japanese verse) and renga (Japanese linked verse).
  674. Kuninobu was the third prince born to Imperial Prince Kunisuke FUSHIMINOMIYA, the seventh head, in succession, of the Fushiminomiya family.
  675. Kuninobu's children of princely blood included Imperial Prince Sadakiyo FUSHIMINOMIYA.
  676. Kuninomikumari no kami
  677. Kuninomiya (the descendants of Kuninomiya Imperial Prince Asahiko)
  678. Kuninomiya Palace: Part of a Palace (Otsune Palace) remains as the Kuni house in the campus of University of the Sacred Heart in Shibuya.
  679. Kuninomiya Prince Asaakira (Asaakira KUNI)
  680. Kuninomiya Prince Asaakira's fifth daughter
  681. Kuninomiya Prince Asaakira's forth daughter
  682. Kuninomiya Prince Kuniyoshi's Empress
  683. Kuninori KABUTO
  684. Kuninori UESUGI, who is a professor at the Institute of Space and Astronautical Science at the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency, is the sixteenth head of the Uesugi family of Yonezawa Domain (seventeenth, counting from Kenshin).
  685. Kuninosatsuchi no mikoto
  686. Kuninotoko Tachinokami and the previous prophets
  687. Kuninotokotachi
  688. Kuninotokotachi no Kami
  689. Kuninotokotachi no Kami is a god appearing in Japanese mythology.
  690. Kuninotokotachi no Kami is viewed as an important god in the various Sect Shinto schools descending from this.
  691. Kuninotokotachi no mikoto
  692. Kuninotokotachi-no-mikoto
  693. Kunio TAKEDA (businessman) was a distant relative.
  694. Kunio YANAGIDA claimed that the Nenokuni was originally the land of life and wealth (the root of the country) because the Nenokuni was cognate with 'nirai.'
  695. Kunio YANAGIDA claims this tamadana had changed from temporary use during the Bon festival to permanent installation and eventually became the butsudan.
  696. Kunio YANAGIDA concludes that this belief originated in sailors at sea on Ise Bay using the appearance of Mt. Tado to predict changes in the weather.
  697. Kunio YANAGIDA considered that it has been changed as the Nenokuni locates underground because the word 'Ne' in the Nenokuni was the same as 'Niraikanai,' the belief in the other world handed down in Ryukyu, and expressed as '根' (ne; literally means a root) in Chinese character.
  698. Kunio YANAGIDA mentioned that the reason such traditions exist everywhere is 'because the women belonging to the Seigan-ji Temple in Kyoto, who told tales of Shikibu as a katari (oral performance), traveled to every corner of the country during the medieval period.'
  699. Kunio YANAGITA
  700. Kunio YANAGITA considered the three gods, god protecting the year, deity of rice fields and harvests protecting agriculture, and sorei protecting the household, to be worshipped as one simple folk god, as Toshigami.
  701. Kunio YANAGITA presented the theory that legends about Ogo (meaning the oldest son of god) were transformed into those about Daishi.
  702. Kunio YANAGITA, who was in the House of Peers, was also present.
  703. Kuniomi HIRANO
  704. Kuniomi HIRANO (May 12, 1828 - August 21, 1864) was a Japanese samurai, feudal retainer of Fukuoka Domain and patriot.
  705. Kuniomi and Gessho disguised themselves as yamabushi (mountain priests) and broke through border stations, finally arriving in Kagoshima City in November.
  706. Kuniomi and kyushinha (the radicals) of Seichugumi Organization such as Shinshichi ARIMA also intended to raise an army at this time.
  707. Kuniomi became acquainted with Takamori SAIGO, a close adviser to Nariakira, through Umon HOJO, and the two discussed relief measures, Kuniomi set to be in charge of the movement against kuge (court nobles).
  708. Kuniomi believed that sakayaki was not a traditional hairstyle, and although the topknot later became popular, mainly among roshi (masterless samurai), it is strange that Kuniomi, a samurai, did not have sakayaki at the time.
  709. Kuniomi broke up the army and tried to escape to Tottori Domain, however, he was arrested by the Toyooka Domain army, forcefully taken to Rokkaku prison and confined there.
  710. Kuniomi heard about this whilst at the residence of the Shiraishi family in Shimonoseki, and drank a toast with his friends.
  711. Kuniomi joined Gessho and others in Chikuzen Province and went to Satsuma as his servant.
  712. Kuniomi made a plan to act in agreement with the Tench-gumi which was still fighting in Yamato.
  713. Kuniomi ran away to escape arrest.
  714. Kuniomi smuggled himself into Kagoshima.
  715. Kuniomi was adopted by Hikoroku KOGANEMARU, head of the ashigaru artillery.
  716. Kuniomi was dispirited and composed a Japanese poem, 'Compared to my flaming thoughts, smoke of Mt. Sakurajima is but a wisp.'
  717. Kuniomi was handed over to Fukuoka Domain and sent back there.
  718. Kuniomi was sent into exile and returned to Chikuzen.
  719. Kuniomi won popularity because of his excellent academic ability and his peculiar speech and behaviour.
  720. Kuniomi's behaviour was troublesome for his adoptive family and they came to rebuke him for it, so in the end he severed his links with them and returned to the Hirano family.
  721. Kuniomi's interest in Shoko-shugi never stopped, and in 1857, he made a direct appeal to the lord of the domain about the revival of inuoumono (a dog-hunting event), leading him to be confined due to his rude manners.
  722. Kuniomi, anticipating investigation by Fukuoka Domain moved to Amakusa under the guidance of KAWAKAMI and wrote the "Sonjoeidanroku" (Record of the Decision to Revere the Emperor).
  723. Kuniomi, highly renowned among supporters of the movement to restore the emperor and expel the barbarians, was treated well at the beginning, however, as soon as the radicals were rounded up in the Teradaya Incident, their treatment drastically changed and he was brusquely thrown into jail.
  724. Kunisada MITAMURA: Saemon no taifu (sixth- or lower-ranked officer at the Left Division of Outer Palace Guards).
  725. Kunisada UTAGAWA
  726. Kunisada UTAGAWA (1786- January 12, 1865) was an Ukiyoe artist in the Edo period.
  727. Kunisada UTAGAWA may be referred to as an Eshi painter who learned a lot from the style of Eisen.
  728. Kunishige DATE
  729. Kunishige DATE (December 10, 1841 - November 29, 1904) was a peerage in Japan.
  730. Kunishige DATE, who was the fifteenth head of the Watari-Date family, contributed to building Date-mura Village in Usu-gun County (present-day Date City in Hokkaido) and was therefore raised to Baron, was his younger brother by blood.
  731. Kunishige YURA
  732. Kunishige YURA (1550 - February 15, 1611) was a busho (Japanese military commander) from the Sengoku period (period of warring states) (Japan) to the early Edo period.
  733. Kunishige had a great achievement in reclaiming Hokkaido.
  734. Kunishige was the feudal lord of Watari in Sendai Domain (now Watari Town, Watari County, Miyagi Prefecture), and dispatched troops to the coastal route in Boshin War.
  735. Kunishige was the ninth head of the Yura clan, and it is said that he succeeded as head of the family sometime around his father's death in 1578.
  736. Kunishige was the second son of Gikan DATE of the Iwadeyama Date family (a family in the Sendai Domain), and was adopted by Kunizane DATE, the fourteenth head of the Watari Date family.
  737. Kunishige was the son of Narishige YURA and the older brother of Shigeaki WATARASE and Akinaga NAGAO.
  738. Kunishige's earliest ancestor was Sanemoto DATE, a brother of Harumune DATE, who was the grandfather of Masamune DATE (grand-uncle of Masamune), so his family lineage was distantly-related to the lord of the domain.
  739. Kunishu or kokujinshu, when referring to them collectively.
  740. Kunisuke ODAIRA
  741. Kunitae was highly respected for his military prowess, popularly known as the 'Invincible Taira' for being the ever victorious busho.
  742. Kunitake KUME was dismissed as a professor at Tokyo Imperial University and the volumes of 'Shigaku zasshi' (Journal of Historical Studies) and 'Shikai' which carried his treatises were suppressed by the Minister of Home Affairs, Yajiro SHINAGAWA.
  743. Kunitake KUME:attache
  744. Kunitama (The Spirit of the Land)
  745. Kunitama is a concept of Shintoism, referring to the sanctification or spiritualization of a province (an administrative division in feudal Japan) or the land itself.
  746. Kunitari became the hereditary district magistrate (the generic name which refers to chief magistrates and assistant magistrates) of Homi county, while Yosari and Yosofu became the hereditary district magistrates of Omi county.
  747. Kunitaro SAWAMURA's sons (Sadako's nephews) are Hiroyuki NAGATO and Masahiko TSUGAWA, both of whom are actors.
  748. Kunitaro SUDA, "Soshun" (Early Spring) 1934, "Mura" (Village) 1937, "Hayabusa" (Falcon) 1940, "Katsuragi-san" (Mt. Katsuragi) 1940-1961, "Ishigumi (石組) (The Garden at Hokoku-ji Temple)" 1944, "Hachimantai" (八幡平) 1954, "Miwa no Yamanami" (三輪の山なみ) (Mountains of Miwa) 1961
  749. Kunitaro VI
  750. Kunitoki was finally considered a legitimate child of Takatoki.
  751. Kunitokotachi no Kami
  752. Kunitokotachi no Kami, Hitorigami (the god of single existence), Kokudo no kongen kami (the god of the foundation of the land)
  753. Kunitokotachi no Mikoto was enshrined at the time of the relocation of the capital city to Heian-kyo and was named 'Jonan no kami' after the location to the south of the castle.
  754. Kunitomo
  755. Kunitomo ASHIKAGA, the grandson of Yoshiaki, was allowed by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI, who united and ruled Japan after the collapse of the Muromachi Shogunate, to restore the Ashikaga clan, was granted a fief in Kitsuregawa in the Province of Shimotsuke and assumed the name of the Kitsuregawa clan.
  756. Kunitomo Tobei Yoshimasa
  757. Kunitomo Tobei Yoshimasa was the name of the smith, the Kunitomo Tobei family that produced teppo (gun) in Goshu Province which flourished as a place of teppo production until the Edo period.
  758. Kunitomo tsutsu (gun made in Kunitomo)
  759. Kunitomo was also the place where screws were invented in Japan.
  760. Kunitora AKI
  761. Kunitoshi OKUMURA became the assistant for making a new calendar in 1765 and was appointed to Tenmonkata in 1787.
  762. Kunitsu tsumi
  763. Kunitsu-jinja Shrine (Oaza Fugenji, Kyotanabe City)
  764. Kunitsu-yashiro Shrine
  765. Kunitsugu YASUDA
  766. Kunitsugu YASUDA (1556 - July 16, 1597) was a military commander during the Warring States period and Azuchi-Momoyama period.
  767. Kunitsuhikonomikoto-jinja Shrine
  768. Kunitsukurionamuchi no Mikoto, Iwaokami, and Iwa-jinja Shrine no Kami:
  769. Kunitsuna UTSUNOMIYA joined the troops dispatched to Korea in 1592.
  770. Kunitsuna was from a humble background but he was generous of heart.
  771. Kunitsune ODAIRA
  772. Kuniuji HATAKEYAMA committed suicide.
  773. Kuniuji HATAKEYAMA was defeated by Sadaie KIRA, leading to the fall of Iwakiri-jo Castle.
  774. Kuniuji HATAKEYAMA, who supported Takauji, fought Sadaie KIRA, who supported Naoyoshi, in the Battle of Iwakirijo.
  775. Kuniyaki chaire
  776. Kuniyaku (Public duties)
  777. Kuniyaku (public duties) fushin:
  778. Kuniyaku were duties imposed by the Imperial Court and kokuga (provincial government offices) from the Heian period to the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  779. Kuniyasu UTAGAWA
  780. Kuniyoshi Gallery
  781. Kuniyoshi NOSE
  782. Kuniyoshi NOSE (year of birth and death unknown) was a samurai from the end of the Heian period to the early Kamakura period.
  783. Kuniyoshi UTAGAWA
  784. Kuniyoshi UTAGAWA (January 1, 1798 - April 14, 1861) was an Ukiyo-e artist who lived during the end of the Edo Period.
  785. Kuniyoshi UTAGAWA: "Hanagoyomi" (seasonal flowers)
  786. Kuniyoshi allegedly joined the rank of gokenin (immediate vassals of the shogunate during the Kamakura, Muromachi and Edo periods) while he inherited the soryo (fief) of the Nose clan from his father and attended the Imperial Court as a samurai.
  787. Kuniyoshi also left a young son, and he was also in a position to be a strong rival of Godaigo in the future, and the position of Godaigo as a 'One-generation-head' was becoming even clearer under the authority of the bakufu and his tendency towards overthrowing the bakufu became stronger.
  788. Kuniyoshi died at the age of 65 (the age counted based on the traditional Japanese system) in 1861, just before the Meiji Restoration.
  789. Kuniyoshi died in 1861 and Yoshiiku became one of excellent ukiyoe artists in the end of Edo period to the early Meiji period.
  790. Kuniyoshi had many disciples, including Yoshitoshi TSUKIOKA who was called 'The last Ukiyo-e painter', and Kyosai KAWANABE, a unique painter who was active from the end of Edo Period through to the early Meiji Period.
  791. Kuniyoshi started releasing his works around 1814, a few years after he became a pupil of Toyokuni.
  792. Kuniyoshi was born in 1797 as a son of the owner of a somemono shop (a silk dyer) in Nihonbashi, Edo (Chuo Ward, Tokyo).
  793. Kuniyoshi was not on friendly terms with Godaigo and since the Seichu Incident, he had appealed to the bakufu to have Godaigo abdicate as soon as possible, but he died suddenly in 1326 (at age 27).
  794. Kuniyuki (the thirteenth family head)
  795. Kuniyuki TOKUGAWA, the 13th family head, established the Suifu-Meitokukai Foundation and donated to it the items which had been handed down to the family, such as daimyo's (Japanese feudal lord's) belongings and ancient documents, in order to prevent them from being scattered and lost.
  796. Kuniyuzuri (chu)
  797. Kuniyuzuri (ge)
  798. Kuniyuzuri (jo)
  799. Kuniyuzuri (transfer of the land) of Okuninushi
  800. Kunming pond, 40 shiri around, was made by Han Wudi for military training preparing for war on the water in western Changan, China in 120 B.C. during Tang Dynasty.
  801. Kunneppu-cho, Hokkaido has such a type of katsudon; a little bit unlike the tare katsudon in Niigata, the sauce is poured over the freshly deep-fried pork cutlet placed on top of the dried laver spread over the rice.
  802. Kuno Unshu
  803. Kunohe Prefecture: established on August 7 (old lunar calendar) in 1869.
  804. Kunohe-masazane-no-ran (the Rebellion of Masazane KUNOHE), which occurred in 1591, proved Hideyoshi's unification.
  805. Kunoichi
  806. Kunoichi indicates female ninja in the jargon of ninja (professional spies in Japan, highly trained in stealth and secrecy), and the use of females as a trick was called kunoichi no jutsu (art of kunoichi).
  807. Kunojikyo (the Kuno-ji Temple Sutra)
  808. Kunpei GAMO
  809. Kunpei GAMO (1768 - July 31, 1813) was a Confucian scholar in the late Edo period.
  810. Kunpei GAMO compared it to a tumulus in Tsukiyama in Yamatotakada City, which is a place designated as a possible tomb of a member of the Imperial Family (ryobo sankochi).
  811. Kunpei was his by-name and his real name was Hidezane.
  812. Kunshi changed her name to Yasuko, and in exceptional circumstance as Empress; moreover, by imperial proclamation, became Koyoin (Lady Koyo).
  813. Kunsho (Medals)
  814. Kunshu
  815. Kunso TESHIMA is also his son.
  816. Kunten (guiding marks for rendering Chinese into Japanese) has been added for reading kundoku since the end of the Nara period.
  817. Kunten is in the same style as the Zushoryo version, but includes the old version to some extent.
  818. Kunto (the order of merit)
  819. Kunugi (sawtooth oak) and tokusa are not such materials.
  820. Kunuhi and shinuhi, who were traded and pawned, were not treated as human beings.
  821. Kunuhi seemed to be incorporated in Kanko (slaves to public ministries) once passing the age of 66, and to be emancipated as Ryomin at the age of 77.
  822. Kunuhi served the imperial court, and was engaged in routine tasks.
  823. Kunuhi were granted the status of kanko upon reaching the age of 66 or becoming disabled, and kanko would be freed as ryomin (upper class) upon reaching 76 years of age (80 for those related to a rebel).
  824. Kunuhi were not allowed to raise a family.
  825. Kunuhi were subdivided into two types; those who inherited this status and those who had been reduced due to a penalty for a criminal act, both of which were pardoned to return to the Ryomin when they became 60 years old and 76 years old, respectively.
  826. Kunuki Jizo (Jizo who saves people from suffering)
  827. Kunyonto Kyokujitsusho (Order of the Rising Sun, 4th Class, Gold Rays with Rosette) (2002)
  828. Kunzo TESHIMA is his maternal half-brother.
  829. Kuon jitsujo
  830. Kuon jitsujo is also called "kuon jojitsu" and "kujo shogaku."
  831. Kuon' is a word for 'eternity' in kango (words of Chinese origin) and means 'perpetual time.'
  832. Kuon-ji Temple (Minobu-cho, Minamikoma-gun, Yamanashi Prefecture)
  833. Kura Yashiki, a kind of Shimo Yashiki, had several warehouses and residences in the compound which was built on the coast or at the mouth of a river, and these were facilities for the distribution of the products of the daimyo's home domain to transport them to Edo, and to put them into the market for disposal.
  834. Kura no Suke went in advance to Matsuyama-jo Castle (Bicchu Province), where those dissatisfied with the Kaieki policy displayed an attitude of do-or-die resistance, and persuaded Kuranosuke TSURUMI, the chief retainer of the Mizutani clan, to surrender the castle in peace.
  835. Kura no Suke's intentions
  836. Kura no hana
  837. Kura no suke (a position of the Bureau of Palace Storehouses) soon ordered about 200 feudal retainers of Ako to go to Edo-jo Castle.
  838. Kura no suke ISHII, Tazaemon NAKAI, Tatewaki SHIMADA and Yasuzaemaon TAKEJIMA
  839. Kura no tsukai: 'Uchikura no suke' (Assistant Head of the Inner Treasury Office) and 'Uchikura shisho' (the office clerk of the Inner Treasury Office) who were in charge of paper or cloth strips attached to a stick and offered to a deity are dispatched.
  840. Kura-bugyo (storehouse administrator)
  841. Kura-bugyo was an administrator who controlled the government rice storehouses located in major cities in the Edo period, including one in Asakusa, Edo (Asakusa Okura).
  842. Kura-bugyo's subordinates included kumigashira (head of the group), tedai (clerk), monban-doshin (gatekeeping constable) and koagemono (rice unloading laborer).
  843. Kura-no-suke promised Yasubei to carry out the revenge on April 10, 1702, which was the first anniversary of the lord's death, and returned to Kyoto.
  844. Kura-ryo
  845. Kurabe: clerks who did the accounting for the storage place
  846. Kurabegoshi-yukiyanagiyu' Bijinga (a type of ukiyo-e portraying beautiful women)
  847. Kurabekoshi (comparing the lengths of hair), furiwakegami (a center-parted bob), passed my shoulders, except you, who to tie for'
  848. Kurabeuma (horse racing)-ko
  849. Kurabeuma-ko is one of the ways to enjoy incense burning, and provides a very strong feeling of playing a game.
  850. Kurabiraki (chu)
  851. Kurabiraki (ge)
  852. Kurabiraki (jo)
  853. Kurafu no Michi, a route to reach Iga from Omi, was guarded by TANAKA no Tarimaro.
  854. Kurafu was around Koka (Koga) County of Omi Province, and Kurafu-no-michi Road is believed to have connected Iga Province and Kurafu.
  855. Kuragaki no Sho
  856. Kuragaki no Sho was a manor in Imizu-gun, Ecchu Province that existed from the late Heian period to the Sengoku period (period of warring states).
  857. Kuragaki no Sho was originally 29 hectares, which in the Muromachi period was worth 750 kilograms in nengu (land tax).
  858. Kuragarigoe (Kurakanegoe)
  859. Kuragarigoe Nara-kaido Road and Togejaya - Fujio-mura Village
  860. Kurahase-jinja Shrine (Kanegasaki-cho, Isawa-gun, Iwate Prefecture)
  861. Kurahoshi
  862. Kurahoshi means manager of doso (pawnbrokers and moneylenders) in the Medieval Period of Kyoto.
  863. Kuraji OGURA
  864. Kuraki Noh stage
  865. Kuraki Park
  866. Kuraki Park is a park with an area of approximately 230,000 square meters that expands over Konan Ward and Isogo Ward in Yokohama City.
  867. Kurama
  868. Kurama (aircraft carrier) was the No. 9 warship among Unryu class aircraft carriers created under the supplemental plan for construction during the war.
  869. Kurama (battlecruiser) was the No. 1 warship among Kurama class armored battlecruisers (battlecruiser subsequently).
  870. Kurama (reachable via the Prefectural Route by walking from the station)
  871. Kurama Cable runs on the premises of the Kurama-dera Temple, located near Kurama Station (operated by Kurama-dera Temple).
  872. Kurama Denki Tetsudo (Kurama Electric Railway)
  873. Kurama Denki Tetsudo Kabushiki Kaisha (Kurama Electric Railway Company Limited) was a railway company that operated a railway line from Yamabana (current Takaragaike Station) in present Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City, to Kurama Station.
  874. Kurama Documents
  875. Kurama Fire Festival
  876. Kurama Fire Station Branch
  877. Kurama Kaido Road is another name of Kyoto-Hirogawara-Miyama Line of Kyoto Prefectural Route 38.
  878. Kurama Line
  879. Kurama Line (currently the Kurama Line operated by the Eizan Electric Railway)
  880. Kurama Line (for Takaragaike Station and Demachiyanagi Station)
  881. Kurama Line is a railway line operated by Eizan Electric Railway.
  882. Kurama Line of Eizan Dentetsu: From Yamabana (current Takaragaike) to Kurama Station, 8.8 km long with nine stations
  883. Kurama Line of Eizan Electric Railway
  884. Kurama Line, Eizan Electric Railway Co., Ltd.
  885. Kurama Onsen Hot Spring
  886. Kurama Station
  887. Kurama Station is a station on the Kurama Line of Eizan Electric Railway, which is located in Kurama Honmachi, Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  888. Kurama Station is an aboveground station with one island platform serving two tracks.
  889. Kurama Station is the last stop on the Kurama Line.
  890. Kurama Station is the northernmost station among the stations at which KANSAI THRU PASS can be used.
  891. Kurama Station on the Kurama Line operated by Eizan Electric Railway (a walk of about five minutes from the station).
  892. Kurama Station, located in Kurama Honmachi, Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture, is a stop on the Kurama Line, which is operated by Eizan Electric Railway.
  893. Kurama Temple
  894. Kurama Temple has been burned down many times, including by the fire of Year 1126.
  895. Kurama Temporary Station was closed.
  896. Kurama Tengu
  897. Kurama Tengu (novel)
  898. Kurama Tengu also refers to the title of a program of "Noh" (Japanese traditional dance-drama in mask), whose theme was taken from the above-mentioned story.
  899. Kurama Tengu as a person
  900. Kurama Tengu belongs to "tengu-mono" (the category of Noh program whose tune depicts Tengu as the leading character) in "gobanme-mono" (fifth-category play, Noh programs in which imaginary creatures appear).
  901. Kurama Tengu by Arakan was the most famous because more than forty films starred Kanjuro ARASHI (at that time known by the name of Chozaburo ARASHI).
  902. Kurama Tengu refers to the great "tengu" (mountain spirit that has a long nose) which is believed to have lived in Sojo-ga-dani, situated deep on Mt. Kurama, and the tengu is also called "Kurama-yama Sojo-bo" (Priest Shobo on Mt. Kurama).
  903. Kurama is a name of a place located in Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  904. Kurama is also famous as the place where Ushiwakamaru (MINAMOTO no Yoshitsune) trained himself, and it is also known as the setting for Jiro OSARAGI's book, "Kurama Tengu."
  905. Kurama kokyo
  906. Kurama kokyo is a religious school that was established in October 1947 by Shigaraki Koun, the chief priest of Kurama-dera Temple who was affected by Theosophy, separating from Tendai-shu sect.
  907. Kurama-dera Temple
  908. Kurama-dera Temple West Gate (Kibuneguchi (Kibune entrance))
  909. Kurama-dera Temple became a temple of Shingon Sect from around the time when Priest Buen of To-ji Temple entered Kurama Temple during Kanpyo era (from 889 to 897) at the end of the 9th Century, but it changed to Tendai Sect in the 12th Century; since then it has been under the control of Shoren-in for a long time.
  910. Kurama-dera Temple is a buddhist temple located in Kurama Honmachi, Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  911. Kurama-dera Temple is a temple located in Kurama Honmachi, Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  912. Kurama-dera Temple's Nishimon (western gate) (Kibuneguchi) faces the Kifune-gawa River but the mountain path to the temple's main halls means that visitors must be prepared to hike.
  913. Kurama-dera Temple, Honden Kondo (main golden hall) : This is the Hondo, which is the main hall.
  914. Kurama-dera Temple, Kyozuka, summary of relics
  915. Kurama-dera Temple, Reiho-den Hall: This hall holds temple treasures; it also has Kuramayama Museum.
  916. Kurama-dera Temple, Sanmon (temple gate)
  917. Kurama-dera Temple, Tahoto
  918. Kurama-dera Temple, a religious corporation
  919. Kurama-dera Temple, located north of Kyoto, was initially a temple with Vaisravana (of the Four Heavenly Kings, the King protecting the north-side) as its Honzon, and it also enshrined Saharabhuja and Goho Maoson.
  920. Kurama-tengu is a name of a historical novel written by Jiro OSARAGI, and also the name of a movie made based on this novel.
  921. Kuramae nyuyo
  922. Kuramae nyuyo was one of the three major taxes called Takagakari Sanyaku that were imposed on the direct control territories of the Edo bakufu (Shogunal demesne) during Edo period.
  923. Kuramae shu (local governor)…Local Daikan (governor)
  924. Kuramaguchi
  925. Kuramaguchi Station
  926. Kuramaguchi Station (K05) - Imadegawa Station (K06) - Marutamachi Station (Kyoto Municipal Subway) (K07)
  927. Kuramaguchi Station was placed in the boundary between this ward and Kita Ward (Kyoto City).
  928. Kuramaguchi Station, located in Kamigoryo Nakamachi, Kamigyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture, is a railway facility of the Karasuma Line of the Kyoto Municipal Subway.
  929. Kuramaguchi-dori Street
  930. Kuramaguchi-dori Street is interrupted from Shimogamohigashi-dori Street to the east gate of Kamo Mioyaj-inja Shrine.
  931. Kuramaguchi-dori Street is one street north of Kamigoryomae-dori Street which goes through the southern limit of Kita Ward (Kyoto City) which makes Kamigoryomae-dori Street the northern limit of Kamigyo Ward from east to west.
  932. Kuramaguchi-dori, Kyoto kanjo-sen Belt Line, Kyoto City Road 181 (Nishioji-dori)
  933. Kuramai-dori type of gokenin cashed surplus rice over and above their own consumption through fudasashi (Tokugawa-period merchants who obtained the right to provide cash on the security of a vassal's rice stipends) who had their shops in front of government rice storehouses.
  934. Kuramaichichigyo, also known as Kuramaikyuyo, was a system in which the Edo bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) and domains provided kuramai (written as 蔵米 or in the case of the bakufu as 廩米 - rice preserved in a depository) to their vassals as horoku (salary) instead of chigyo-chi (territory).
  935. Kuramaichigyo
  936. Kuramaro's family line became a main lineage of SOGA clan after SOGA no Emishi and SOGA no Iruka died in 645.
  937. Kuramaro's sons remained in the center of politics even after the Isshi Incident, and maintained Murajiko's lineage even as their influence was whittled down through successive political struggles.
  938. Kuramayama Kosaku Tetsudo Cable
  939. Kuramitsuha no Kami
  940. Kuramo no Himatsuri/Kurama Fire Festival (October 22nd) is a festival of Yuki Shrine, located close to Nio-mon.
  941. Kuramoto (brewer)
  942. Kuramoto probably kept in mind that consumers who did not know too much about Japanese sake tended to have an impression that more fermentation steps equaled better product that used a great amount of effort and time, and used that for branding in market research.
  943. Kuranosuke (Deputy chief of Kuraryo) Yoshio OISHI means that Yoshio was a deputy in the Kuraryo.
  944. Kuranosuke (a position of the Bureau of Palace Storehouses) is a common name and refers to the undersecretary of Kuraryo (Bureau of Palace Storehouses).
  945. Kuranosuke NAKAMUTA
  946. Kuranosuke NAKAMUTA was a military man in the Imperial Japanese Navy who lived from March 30, 1837 to March 30, 1916.
  947. Kuranosuke OISHI asked 60 to 80 retainers (the number who submitted the oath depends on the books) who agreed to commit seppuku to each submit an oath sealed with his own blood and formed an alliance, although the heads of the groups did not participate, except for Sadayoshi OKUNO.
  948. Kuranosuke OISHI made his way to see Naganori ASANO's wife Yozenin in Nanbuzaka to say the last farewell just before the raid.
  949. Kuranosuke OISHI sent Chuzaemon YOSHIDA and others to ometsuke Hisanao SENGOKU to hand in a verbal note and decided to put everything in the bakufu's hands.
  950. Kuranosuke OISHI sent his comrades to spy on Kira's residence in Honjo and obtained a pictorial map of his house.
  951. Kuranosuke OISHI thought this was unfortunate and was said to let Kichiemon TERASAKA be the messenger and survive after the raid.
  952. Kuranosuke OISHI's mistress in Yamashina.
  953. Kuranosuke OISHI, the head of one faction, adopted a neutral attitude by avoiding the split and did his best to restore the family by suggesting that the radical Edo faction bide their time for revenge.
  954. Kuranosuke SASAKI
  955. Kuranosuke SASAKI (years of birth and death unknown) was a member of the Miburoshigumi (Mibu masterless warriors group which was the forerunner of the Shinsengumi) and the Shinsengumi (literally, the newly selected corps, referring to a special police force for the Tokugawa regime).
  956. Kuranosuke SASAKI: Left the group by July 1865
  957. Kuranosuke Yoshio (Yoshitaka) OISHI
  958. Kuranosuke also participated in the Ikedaya Incident on July 8, 1864.
  959. Kuranosuke and his group arrived in Edo November 5 and took up lodging in a house in Koyama Ishimachi 3-chome near Nihonbashi, whereupon he ordered his comrades to search the Kira-tei Residence until they found a visual map of the place.
  960. Kuranosuke and the Ako Roshi upon fulfilling their desire for revenge, marched around Edo, returned to Sengaku-ji Temple to the grave of Takuminokami ASANO and placed the severed head of Kozukenosuke KIRA in front of their deceased lord's grave.
  961. Kuranosuke asked them the same thing when they were inspecting Daishoin, but they neglected him again.
  962. Kuranosuke changed the campaign into the revenge and when he asked the participants of the 'Shinmon Keppansho' whether they would join the revenge or leave, Shigeyuki OKAMOTO decided to leave.
  963. Kuranosuke family taught gunnery at the Edo residence of the same domain to feudal retainers not only of the domain of Tsuchiura but also of the other domains.
  964. Kuranosuke joined the Miburoshigumi in around June or July, 1863, as his name appeared in a 'List of Signers for Official Documents Submitted to the Shogunate' ('Bakufu Teishutsu Josho Shomeisha Ichiran' in Japanese) which was dated July 10, 1863.
  965. Kuranosuke judged the information to be correct and set the attack for the night following the ceremony.
  966. Kuranosuke kept his legitimate son Yoshikane OISHI by his side, who wished to join the group, and sent his wife Korinin and other sons to Tsuneyoshi ISHIZUKA's in Toyooka after disowning them.
  967. Kuranosuke made his way to Edo as well on November 25 (the Oishi's second trip down to the east).
  968. Kuranosuke met those two and asked for permission to allow Sadayoshi OKUNO, the head of the group, to be the chief retainer on behalf of Tomofusa ONO who 'became sick.'
  969. Kuranosuke moved to Yamashina Ward, Yamashiro Province in July after leaving Ako.
  970. Kuranosuke participated in the Coup of August 18 (which occurred on September 30, 1863).
  971. Kuranosuke received a reward of 15 ryo (the term ryo was the unit of gold currency) after the Ikedaya Incident.
  972. Kuranosuke relocated to the residence of Hisanao SENGOKU upon their orders.
  973. Kuranosuke sent Kanesuke YOSHIDA and Masayori TOMINOMORI to the house of the Ometsuke (cheif inspector of the Edo shogunate) Hisanao SENGOKU to deliver his dictated message entrusting judgement to the bakafu (feudal government).
  974. Kuranosuke stayed in Ako even after they finished the domain duties, in order to treat the swelling on his arm.
  975. Kuranosuke thought it was reliable information and decided that January 30, 1703 was going to be the day when they would make a raid.
  976. Kuranosuke took advantage of their leaving to decide that 'the uprising will be postponed until after the punishment of the Great Teaching' at a meeting in Yamanashi and Maruyama (Mt. Maruyama) in February 1702.
  977. Kuranosuke took this chance and on March 13, 1702, held meetings in Yamanashi and Maruyama where he decided that 'we will not take any action until some kind of punishment is given to Daigaku.'
  978. Kuranosuke was Daisho (Major Captain) for the front gate while the legitimate heir Chikara OISHI was Daisho for the back gate.
  979. Kuranosuke's focus was then on the raid against Kira, and the conflict with the Edo radicals including Yasubei came to an end.
  980. Kuranosuke's name was also written as "蔵之丞" in Japanese, other than "蔵之助."
  981. Kuranosuke, with the assistance of Ippei YASUBA, a vassal of the Hosokawa family acting as his second, committed seppuku by kaishaku (to assist someone in committing hara-kiri by beheading him).
  982. Kuraokami no Kami
  983. Kuraokami no Kami and Takaokami no Kami are believed to be the same god, or a pair of gods, and Okami no Kami is considered the generic name.
  984. Kuraokami-no-kami is enshrined in the Honden (main shrine) of Ogura-jinja Shrine.
  985. Kuraryo
  986. Kuraryo (Bureau of Palace Storehouses)
  987. Kuraryo *
  988. Kuraryo had a large overlap with the Finance Ministry of the Ritsuryo system, which did the accounting and the Naishoryo (the institution where the furnishings and formality goods of the Imperial Family were made), which was the core of the government-run craft centers, and government-regulated organizations changed frequently.
  989. Kurashiki Bikan Chiku (Kurashiki beautiful sight area)
  990. Kurashiki Bikan Chiku (Scenic District), Kurashiki City, Okayama Prefecture, 1979, merchant town
  991. Kurashiki Bikan Chiku (Scenic District), Kurashiki City, Okayama Prefecture, merchant town
  992. Kurashiki City (Kurashiki shihaisho)
  993. Kurashiki City, Kojima - a famous product of Mt. Yuga
  994. Kurashiki City, Okayama Prefecture
  995. Kurashiki Prefecture: established on May 16 (old lunar calendar) in 1868. ->X
  996. Kurasu: The southern part of Yokohama City, Kanagawa Prefecture
  997. Kurata IKE, who led the Gewehr gun corps, threatened by firing blanks, while the spear corps led by Torataro YOSHIMURA entered from the rear gate.
  998. Kuratani Industrial Park (Kyoto Prefecture)
  999. Kuratani Industrial Park (Maizuru City, Kyoto Prefecture)
  1000. Kuratani Kubo (Kuratani Gosho, Echizen Kubo)

229001 ~ 230000

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