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

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  1. Later, it was also chosen as a subject matter for a Noh play.
  2. Later, it was also effective when petitioned by temples and shrines, and priest soldiers.
  3. Later, it was also revealed that some of the group attempted a raid on the settlement for foreigners in Yokohama City, and the attempt, along with the above mentioned attack on the U.S. Envoy, made the foreign envoys nervous.
  4. Later, it was also used for the rank name in reference to a social status among vassals who were related by similar blood.
  5. Later, it was also used to indicate other high ranks.
  6. Later, it was believed that by worshipping this god, disaster can be avoided, and this god was honored as the guardian deity for warding off evil.
  7. Later, it was believed that he wore yellow vesture and a wreath on his head, held a rope for arrest, bound the soul of the dead with this rope and brought them to the place where he resided.
  8. Later, it was believed to lie to the south or the east of Japan.
  9. Later, it was burnt down by the air raid on May 25, 1945 and a new residence was rebuilt on December 13 of the following year, where Empress Teimei moved six days later.
  10. Later, it was called the Nanzan-shinryu School, being named after Nanzan, another name for Mt. Koya-san.
  11. Later, it was deified as the wife of Agni, the god of fire, and became a yell to be used when praying for the achievement of hope while making an offering.
  12. Later, it was designated as a special historic site.
  13. Later, it was divided into two clans: the Edosaki-Toki clan and the Ryugasaki-Toki clan, both of which flourished, then the Edosaki-Toki clan dominated the province, and had Haruyori Toki from the head family of the Toki clan.
  14. Later, it was encouraged to be manufactured as Kurume Kasuri.
  15. Later, it was formalized so that the tile of 'Kitano Mandokoro' was given by the Emperor's proclamation, and the title came to be given only to the legally wedded wife of Sessho or Kanpaku.
  16. Later, it was given to Ninko, the third son of Toru and it became a temple, but, when building Gidarin-ji Temple, Ninko moved the honzon (main statue of Buddha) of Kawarano-in to the temple; After that Kawarano-in caught fire several times and was ruined.
  17. Later, it was incorporated into Bungobushi, then into Tokiwazubushi and Kiyomotobushi.
  18. Later, it was incorporated into Katobushi.
  19. Later, it was incorporated into Nagauta.
  20. Later, it was inherited from Ashikaga Shogun Family to Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI, Ieyasu TOKUNAGA, Hidetada TOKUGAWA, Tadanao MATSUDAIRA (husband of a daughter of Hidetada), and then from Takada Domain of Matsudaira Family in Echizen Province to Tsuyama Domain.
  21. Later, it was made by applying traditional techniques, or using 'Kuratsuki kobo' or 'Ietsuki kobo' (yeasts living in the brewery), however it was hard to stabilize the sake quality, and, even when good sake was produced, 'reproducing exactly the same one' wasn't attainable.
  22. Later, it was merged with Monjodo (Literature), a subject which dealt with Chinese literature, becoming a subject teaching both history and Chinese literature.
  23. Later, it was modified and organized by a blind musician, Nyoichi, and his apprentice, Kengyo AKASHI (an another name of Kakuichi AKASHI) (1299 - 1371), in the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan) and they established the Ichikata-ryu.
  24. Later, it was published from 1798 to 1799.
  25. Later, it was referred to as Koka nomiya, and turned into the capital.
  26. Later, it was renamed Getsuyo-kai on March 18, 1891 as well as Koushi-kai on March 3, 1900 and continued until December 7, 1901.
  27. Later, it was restructured into Naishoryo (Bureau of Skilled Artisans) with a restructuring of government craft center.
  28. Later, it was revived in a TV program for children, "Gacha Gacha Pon!" and digital magazine "Weekly Shonen Takeshi Magazine" at Fuji Television's web site and so on.
  29. Later, it was surrounded by fusuma-shoji.
  30. Later, it was syncretized with Doso-shin (traveler's guardian deity), the god of road, introduced from China.
  31. Later, it was transformed into sarugaku (one of performing arts that includes funny mimicry and speeches).
  32. Later, its freight transportation also gradually disappeared.
  33. Later, its name was changed to Akasaka Imperial Villa.
  34. Later, its ownership was transferred to Imperial Prince Shigeakira, the husband of Tadahira's daughter, but after the prince died, it was owned by FUJIWARA no Kaneie, a grandchild of Tadahira, and Kaneie reformed the building in 969 to make it his residence.
  35. Later, its value as the remains of a Shukukan for the Shogun family was appraised in 1972, after avoiding ideas such as filling in the Mizubori, the castle site was designated a historic site by Shiga Prefecture, and the interest of caring and maintaining it was built up.
  36. Later, kizai haniwa (a collective name for tool shaped clay figures, such as; a silk umbrella, a shield, a quiver, and armor) figures and iegata haniwa (a house-shaped clay figure) figures appeared in this historical period.
  37. Later, knowing that Naomasa was really the son of Naochika II, who had been killed on suspicion of collaborating with him after the Battle of Okehazama, Ieyasu took Naomasa as his pageboy (child page) and loved him as a sexual partner.
  38. Later, large amounts of katsuobushi were produced in Pacific coastal provinces such as Satsuma, Tosa, Awa, Kii and Izu, which had large catches of bonito..
  39. Later, large keyhole-shaped mounds, which were about same size as an okimi ryo (great king's or Emperor's tomb), were constructed in the concentrated regions of the Nara Basin.
  40. Later, lord of Iwahara-jo Castle.
  41. Later, mainstream artisans moved to the Yamashiro Province, and cultivated and reclaimed the Sagano area with techniques of civil engineering and agriculture, forming an group of craftsmen including weavers, woodworkers and metal workers.
  42. Later, mandokoro for court nobles and samurai families began to have similar positions such as betto (chief administrator) (betto here is a different position from that in Buddhist temples), koto (a secretary) or azukari (an additional post to the chief of Naizenshi).
  43. Later, many errors were pointed out by scholars such as Mashiho CHIRI.
  44. Later, mausoleums would enclose a burial chamber within a burial vault below the superstructure, but modern mausoleums have columbaria (a type of mausoleum for cremated remains) in addition to the former burial chambers under the mausoleums.
  45. Later, members of the family, FUJIWARA no Akisuke, FUJIWARA no Kiyosuke, and FUJIWARA no Shigeie (Gyobukyo, the governor of the justice bureau) were all well known as excellent poets and students of poetry.
  46. Later, miki no kami (Chief of the Sake Office) was responsible for collecting tax, and the Oshikoji family, who served as miki no kami, fulfilled the role.
  47. Later, more compositions called "kaede" appeared with sophisticated melodies provided to make the melody of the shamisen stand out within the jiuta.
  48. Later, most of the members were brought over to Goshirakawa's side as Innocho Betto (chief administrator of the Retired Emperor's Office) and giso stopped functioning.
  49. Later, mountain castles advanced and their defense systems also changed, from the single defense line to Kuruwa related defense after they altered the shape and disposition of Kuruwa.
  50. Later, mountaineering ascetics and mountain priests who were of the school of Esoteric Buddhism and Taoism, detached themselves from this world, and went deep into the mountains and practiced asceticism to achieve enlightenment.
  51. Later, narrow and small sleeves were gradually replaced with loose-fitting, bigger sleeves as a result of the flourishing of kokufu bunka (Japan's original national culture) and changes in people's lifestyles.
  52. Later, not only the Asakura clan, but also the other feudal lords who were suppressed by Nobunaga until then, such as the Miyoshi clan in Settsu Province and the Rokkaku clan, once Nagamasa's sworn enemy, strengthened confrontational postures against Nobunaga, then the conflict against the Oda clan went back and forth.
  53. Later, officials of naikan were also obliged to prepare Geyujo when they changed, and such Geyujo was added to the target of Kageyushi's inspection.
  54. Later, on December 9, 757, Daijokan (Grand Council of State) discussed the background of Koden (rice field given to vassals or their families for their achievements) 40 cho which had been given for OWARI no Osumi's achievements, and decided that his deeds was Joko (first-grade achievement) and the Koden should be passed for three generations.
  55. Later, on January 26, 758, Daijokan (grand council of state) infromed that 4 cho (1 cho = 9917 sq.m.) of rice field given to Zo-Shokinge FUMI no Atai Jokaku after the Jinshin war was a inheritable reward to up to his grandchildren.
  56. Later, on July 18, 2003, Tokai-do Daytime Express Kyoto-go began operating two round trips daily.
  57. Later, on July 25, 1951, in response to a notification from the Administrative Vice-Minister of Education, Kyudo was approved as a tool for physical education in junior high school and above; thus it was permitted to be used again in school education, and the ban on extracurricular club activities was lifted.
  58. Later, on May 15, 1822 (according to the old lunar calendar), by his influence, his brother Yoshihisa (at the age of 16) also took the oath as student and entered Ibukinoya School (Hirata school).
  59. Later, on Nobunaga's orders, he became a retainer of Nobunaga's son, Nobutada ODA.
  60. Later, on October 27, 771 (on the old Japanese calendar), Musashi-no-kuni was transferred to Tokaido in consideration of an insecure water route and the importance of efficient transportation in sending an expedition to Ezo (according to Shoku-Nihongi).
  61. Later, on the basis of the treaty of commerce between France and Japan, Petitjean was permitted to build a church for French residents on a hill overlooking Nishizaka in Nagasaki (the martyrdom square of twenty-six saints of Japan).
  62. Later, once the status of the priest was subdivided and Gakuryo of aristocratic origins occupied the important posts in the temple and tried to become involved in the management of the temple, Gyonin offered strong resistance.
  63. Later, ordered by Nobunaga to govern Tango, Fujitaka (Yusai) HOSOKAWA based himself in Miyazu-jo Castle, which controlled a good port, and built Tanabe-jo Castle on level land in Kasa County, abandoning Takebeyama-jo Castle.
  64. Later, originating from funoyaki from the late Edo period to the Meiji period, the 'sukesoyaki' (crepe-like pancake) was born, which was made by wrapping bean jam instead of miso.
  65. Later, other books were written following the editing method of "Nihon ojo gokurakuki" such as "Zoku honcho ojoden" (Sequel to the Accounts of Rebirth into the Pure Land) (written by OE no Masafusa), "Shui Ojo-den" (written by MIYOSHI no Tameyasu) and "Sange Ojo-den" (written by Sami Rensho (沙弥蓮祥)).
  66. Later, other theories emerged claiming that keyhole-shaped tumuli were copied after a shield and a jar-shaped earthen vessel.
  67. Later, peach trees were planted in the castle ruins, and Fushimi became famous for its peaches.
  68. Later, people in Yakuendai-mura village founded a monument for honoring his achievements, and inscribed on the front of the monument is "Taitsu-in Nichiryo" (Shohaku's posthumous Buddhist name).
  69. Later, people started to flavor senbei with soy sauce which was produced in an area alongside the Tone-gawa River (Noda City, Chiba Prefecture), and this indeed seems to be the origin of today's Soka-senbei.
  70. Later, people started to set up temporary alters at ceremony sites.
  71. Later, pilgrimages to shrines also came to be performed actively.
  72. Later, playing 'Shiki Sanban' (The three rituals) in a tachiai play with Enami, a Settsu Sarugaku player, Zeami as well abruptly stopped dancing, humiliating Enami, who could not cope with the situation and continued dancing.
  73. Later, prominent farmers or local bureaucrats used this rule to redevelop Koden and make it private property (resident landholder system).
  74. Later, promoted to Chinju-fu shogun (Commander-in-Chief of the Defense of the North), Sadamori worked successively in Mutsu and then Tanba Provinces.
  75. Later, restrictions were placed on the circulation of han bills, except for ginsatsu.
  76. Later, ri was changed to go.
  77. Later, rien disappeared during the turmoil occurring at the end of the Tang Dynasty.
  78. Later, roshi were called Tenchu-gumi.
  79. Later, samurai warriors and commoners of the corresponding status were also called Jigenin.
  80. Later, she became a concubine of Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI.
  81. Later, she became a mistress of Tahee HISHIYA, a kimono fabrics dealer.
  82. Later, she became a nanny of the Imperial Prince Shigehito, a son of the Emperor Sutoku.
  83. Later, she became a priestess and renamed herself Kanshoin.
  84. Later, she became a wife of Yoshiyasu ICHIJO, a noble.
  85. Later, she became the lawful wife of Nobuhiro TSUGARU and had a son Nobufusa TSUGARU.
  86. Later, she became the lawful wife of Yoshihiro SATOMI, who was the legitimate son of Yoshitaka SATOMI, by accepting his marriage proposal.
  87. Later, she became the legal wife of Yoshihisa MIYAHARA, Koke hatamoto (direct retainers of the bakufu, who were in a privileged family under Tokugawa Shogunate) of the Ashikaga family (Ashikaga Shogunate house) line, and gave birth to the heir Harukatsu MIYAHARA.
  88. Later, she became the wife of Imperial Prince Atsuyoshi who was her older paternal half-brother.
  89. Later, she entered a municipal Nyokoba School for women as a member of the inaugural class and learned Japanese dressmaking.
  90. Later, she entered the Buddhist priesthood and became a Zenni (a Zen nun), Erinni (慧林尼).
  91. Later, she followed him and the two committed joint suicide in Iyo Province.
  92. Later, she gave birth to an Emishi's son (Iruka).
  93. Later, she gave birth to the first princess, Imperial Princess Seishi in 1737 and the second princess, Imperial Princess Toshiko (later Empress Gosakuramachi) in 1740.
  94. Later, she got pregnant and had a child, but it had two long fangs, a tail, and hones, which absolutely looked like Ushioni.
  95. Later, she married FUJIWARA no Muneyo, the Governor of Settsu Province, and bore him a daughter, Kouma no Myobu (wife), Jotomonin ("Japanese Various Family Trees").
  96. Later, she married Terutake HYUGA, who died crazed with grief by Oura scandal.
  97. Later, she married a star actor, Kunitaro SAWAMURA and gave birth to two sons, who later became actors named Hiroyuki NAGATO and Masahiko TSUGAWA (also known as Masahiko MAKINO).
  98. Later, she married her adopted daughter Hatsuhime to Tadataka but they had no children, either.
  99. Later, she presented the sacred sword, Ama no Murakumo no Tsurugi, to Yamato Takeru no Mikoto, who was going east to subjugate barbarian tribes.
  100. Later, she ran away to Tokyo with him.
  101. Later, she remarried Oyo MASATOMI.
  102. Later, she returned to Kamakura, and after Tokiuji's death in 1230, she became a Buddhist nun and began to live in the residence of Amanawa, her parents' home.
  103. Later, she set up Saichiin (medical facility for monks and nuns) in Daikaku-ji Temple by rebuilding the old palace of Retired Emperor Saga, her father, and made Junnain into a dojo, and devoted her energy to save people who took refuge in Buddhism.
  104. Later, she took in Kumoi no Kari, an illegitimate daughter of Naidaijin (Minister of the Palace, later known as Tono Chujo), and she dearly loved both of them.
  105. Later, she transferred to the Okumura family in Shimabara, and on April 18, 1649, she became the tayu at the age of 15.
  106. Later, she was conferred Shonii (Senior Second Rank).
  107. Later, shoen koryo sei (The System of Public Lands and Private Estate), the socioeconomic system throughout the medieval period, rapidly disintegrated.
  108. Later, since both of the Japanese words for 'horse' and 'five' are pronounced as 'go,' the 5th day of every month was determined to be the horse day.
  109. Later, some Kaihatsu ryoshu (including Gesu and Kumon) were appointed as Azukaridokoro.
  110. Later, some literary works on the theme of this case, including "Kinkaku-ji Temple" by Yukio MISHIMA and "Gobancho-yugiriro (Evening mist Tower of the Fifth Town)" and "Kinkakuji enjo" (Flare of Kinkaku) by Tsutomu MIZUKAMI, were produced.
  111. Later, some member of the family were given a title Ason.
  112. Later, some of the descendants of the Kanesashi clan were conferred on Asomi.
  113. Later, some people argued that Yukichi was contemptuous of Asian countries and approved of invasion of these countries.
  114. Later, some powerful families in the government occupied the higher Naii ranks and retained their privilege by succeeding Oni (the automatic promotion system in which the people at the age of 21 whose parents were from Imperial to the fifth rank or grandparents upper than third rank, were conferred an Imperial title).
  115. Later, songs were written in the area of Kyoto and Osaka.
  116. Later, succession to the Imperial Throne became a discussion across the nation.
  117. Later, such a lantern came to be divided into three types: 'toro' (a lantern for outdoor use), 'andon' (a lantern for indoor use), and 'chochin' (a folding and portable lantern).
  118. Later, sumo took hold in the buke shakai (samurai society) and was held in the residential sites of bushi (samurai).
  119. Later, tempura prepared using sesame oil in Edomae (Tokyo style) and cotton oil in Kyoto began to be offered in restaurants, and became an expensive dish in later years.
  120. Later, that convenience was enhanced with the addition of 2.5 round-trip operations, and nowadays the train provides 5.5 round-trip services a day.
  121. Later, the Ame no Murakumo no Tsurugi Sword in the Imperial court was lost with the Emperor Antoku, who entered the water, so "Heike Monogatari" (The tale of the Heike) tells that Yamata no Orochi became the Emperor Antoku and came to take back the Ame no Murakumo no Tsurugi Sword.
  122. Later, the Aomori Regiment continued rescue effort on their own after completing the accommodation of the survivors and the establishment of the way of searching.
  123. Later, the Ganghwa Island incident occurred on September 20, and the Japanese occupied the fortress of Yeongjong Island.
  124. Later, the Great Buddha and the Daibutsu-den were twice consumed by fire during the period of the Genpei War and the Sengoku period (period of warring states) respectively.
  125. Later, the Hina-matsuri Festival turned out to be a rite or festival to purify people and prevent the causes of disaster by removing various stains from katashiro (a small human-shaped sheet of paper) by floating them in streams, rivers, or in the sea.
  126. Later, the Hojo army also invaded Shinano Province from Usui-toge Pass.
  127. Later, the Ii clan lost the territory of Iinoya and the Imagawa clan tried to kill the still young Naomasa, but he was saved by Chikanori NIINO, and then adopted by Naotora, his foster mother.
  128. Later, the Imperial Prince's innocence was proved, and ultimately, in 839, he was given the posthumous rank of Ippon (First Order of an Imperial Prince).
  129. Later, the Isshiki clan was subjected to an offensive movement by Yorinao SHONI, who supported Tadafuyu ASHIKAGA, during the Kano Disturbance, as the result the Isshiki clan was on the back foot for a while.
  130. Later, the Ito clan - who supported the Ise-Heishi (Taira clan) during the Jisho-Juei War - collapsed, and Sukechika was captured and killed himself.
  131. Later, the Kabuki (traditional drama performed by male actors) "Kyo Kanokomusume Dojoji" (The Maiden at Dojo Temple), the Joruri (dramatic narrative chanted to a shamisen accompaniment) "Dojo-ji Temple" and the Kumiodori (combination dance) "Syushin Kaneire" were composed based on Dojo-ji Temple (Noh).
  132. Later, the Kanto-style became popular, and the Kansai-style eel restaurants disappeared from Edo.
  133. Later, the Kariganeya turned out the Korin OGATAand Kanzan OGATA brothers who played a great role in the Genroku Culture.
  134. Later, the Keihan Bus Co., Ltd. took over the management of the Keihan Uji Transport Co., Ltd. and succeeded the operation of this route.
  135. Later, the Ko-kyo association lost its reputation due to its involvement in the Cho Kun (Zhang Xun) fukuheki (reinstatement of the emperor by Cho Kun) coups by Cho Kun (end of Qing, early Republic of China) in 1917.
  136. Later, the Konoe Family, which was the main branch, was established from the Sekkan Family (Sekkan-ke) of the Konoe group, and the Takatsukasa Family was established by Kanehira TAKATSUKASA.
  137. Later, the Kuni no miyatsuko family called themselves Wada Shoji (Wadakuni no miyatsuko) and the descendants became a powerful local clan with strong influence over the whole area in Kii province, Kawachi Province, or in other areas.
  138. Later, the Kusakabe clan.
  139. Later, the Kusunoki family council was formed in the Minatogawa-jinja Shrine by the those who were finally confirmed as the descendants of the Kusunoki clan during the Dai-Nanko 600 years anniversary held in 1935 and is still active today.
  140. Later, the Kutsuki clan was treated as kotaiyoriai (alternate yoriai, a family status of samurai warriors in the Edo period), which was similar to daimyo, and was granted the right to own their own jinya.
  141. Later, the Kyoto Imperial Palace was owned by the retired Emperor Goshirakawa, and then was succeeded by Jimyoin-to (imperial lineage from Emperor Gofukakusa to Emperor Gokomatsu) through Senyomonin and Emperor Gofukakusa.
  142. Later, the Meiji government abolished the title of Seii taishogun and the shogunate system.
  143. Later, the Miyoshi clan in Muya virtually replaced, but the Hosokawa clan itself continued to exist until the Edo Period as Awayakata (yakata was a title given to privileged sengoku daimyo.)
  144. Later, the Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) used byakusan and the Edo bakufu used toso.
  145. Later, the Nose clan divided and ruled the territory.
  146. Later, the Okochi family held the post of chief retainer of the Kira family, which was part of the Ashikaga family tree.
  147. Later, the Retired Emperor Gosaga constructed a villa "Sento Kameyamadono" in Kameyama.
  148. Later, the Rinzai School was rebuilt in the Edo period by Master HAKUIN, and continued to be called Hakuin Zen.
  149. Later, the Rokkaku clan was accepted as vassal by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI and Hidetsugu TOYOTOMI and again used the Sasaki cognomen to become Hatamoto (direct retainer of the shogun) during the Edo period.
  150. Later, the Saionji family was, by heredity, appointed to Kanto Moshitsugi, and they gained a greater voice than the Sekkan families in the Imperial Court.
  151. Later, the Shipping Department of Mitsui & Co., Ltd. became independent to create Mitsui Steamship Co., Ltd., which became the current Mitsui O.S.K. Lines, Ltd.
  152. Later, the Shogun's house was still called Nijo-jin or Nijo-jo Castle, even if it was not on Nijo-dori Street.
  153. Later, the Soga regime ended when the Isshi Incident was over in 645 and the Taika Reform was initiated in 646.
  154. Later, the Sogo clan that accepted Kazumasa from the Miyoshi clan, increased its power as a daikan (local governor) of the Miyoshi clan and controlled eastern Sanuki since the early stage.
  155. Later, the Sugawara clan produced four monjo hakase, Kiyokimi, SUGAWARA no Koreyoshi, SUGAWARA no Michizane and SUGAWARA no Atsushige and monjoin was granted the position of daigaku jikiso (official dormitory) (it is said that daigaku besso (academic facility for nobles) was built in rivalry with it).
  156. Later, the Taira clan escaped by sea and finally reached Yashima.
  157. Later, the Taira clan organized the various forces of the west and continued to battle, but at the final pitched battle at the Kanmon Channel in March 1185, (Battle of Dannoura), they lost to MINAMOTO no Yoshitsune's forces and the Taira clan administration ended in both name and actuality.
  158. Later, the Taira clan planned an expedition to Hokuriku, but the dispatch of troops was put off in the name of preparations for the Daijo-sai festival (a festival to celebrate the succession of an emperor), and it was ultimately postponed until 1183, when the mighty expedition started.
  159. Later, the Three Sacred Treasures of the Imperial Family were carried to the Crown Prince by FUJIRWARA no Michitsuna, who was a younger brother from another mother of Michikane.
  160. Later, the Toki clan was inherited by Mitsunaga's third son Mitsuhira.
  161. Later, the Torii clan temporarily became the lord of the domain, but the Kato clan came back to the position with a stipend of 25,000 koku.
  162. Later, the Toyotomi family was wiped out in the Siege of Osaka and never recovered the post of Kampaku.
  163. Later, the Tozawa clan, Masateru NAKANE, and the Hattori clan claimed to be Tadamasa's descendants.
  164. Later, the Yamato Sarugaku was also highly regarded by Toyotomi and Tokugawa clans.
  165. Later, the advance retainers concluded the handover from the predecessor of Izushi, Harima no kami Koide.
  166. Later, the allied forces of Azai and Asakura partnered with warrior monks of Enryaku-ji Temple and uprisings of Ikko sect followers and repeated fierce battles in the region such as Shiga-gun, Kosai.
  167. Later, the amount of koku was increased to 93,430 koku.
  168. Later, the background is unknown, but he went to Kyoto, and on Febuary 1247, he is thought to have secretly celebrated his attainment of manhood at the discretion of TAIRA no Tsunetaka ("Yokoki").
  169. Later, the bell-shaped Haniwa, which had the form putting a ceremonial jar on a ceremonial vessel stand appeared.
  170. Later, the best apprentice at 'Robata' opened a restaurant in Osaka Prefecture, and the second best apprentice at Sakaemachi, Kushiro City, Hokkaido, and three other apprentices opened robatayaki restaurants in Aomori Prefecture, Fukushima Prefecture, etc. in Tohoku region (The restaurant in Osaka is already closed.)
  171. Later, the brother of Kenkei, the fourth head of the family, established a branch house and became an officer of the domain of Nabeshima.
  172. Later, the center of eel farming moved to areas around Lake Hamana.
  173. Later, the character was changed for equipment used in rituals enshrined as an amulet to exorcise the house's ogre at koyagumi (roof truss or framework) at the time of Jotoshiki (the roof-laying ceremony) as well as for heigushi to pray for the safety of the family.
  174. Later, the chief of the office Dajodaijin was established.
  175. Later, the children of the Taira family also came to be called kindachi.
  176. Later, the clan allied itself again with the Ashikaga clan and made achievements during the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  177. Later, the clan fought, aiding Tadafuyu ASHIKAGA, and laid down large forces in the Sanin area.
  178. Later, the clan ruled over Mino Province and became Mino no kuninomiyatsuko.
  179. Later, the clan was divided into the family that worked as a vassal of the Ryuzoji clan and the one that survived as shoya (village headman) in an agricultural community.
  180. Later, the classification system was practically stabilized into three categories: 'Special class,' 'First class,' and 'Second class,' in each of which the tax rate to be imposed on sake was determined.
  181. Later, the commander was called teppo taisho, nagae (spear) taisho, and so on.
  182. Later, the conference site of Kugyo (high court nobles) was moved to the building which used to be the Jinza of Konoefu, and it became the standard.
  183. Later, the defenses of Heian-kyo (a former name of Kyoto) were rebuilt, and in 857, on orders from the authorities, the barrier was re-established together with Oishi and Ryuge in Omi Province.
  184. Later, the descendants of FUJIWARA no Michinaga came to be either regent or Kanpaku at all times, regardless of their family relationship.
  185. Later, the disciples of Toshizane used this shooting form to distinguish themselves as members of the Honda-ryu school.
  186. Later, the domains in the northern Kanto region, which had received the support of the new government in suppressing the uprisings, united in allegiance to the new government.
  187. Later, the duplicate copy of Ino map dedicated by the Ino family was kept at Tokyo University Library, but it was also burned down at the time of the Great Kanto Earthquake in 1923.
  188. Later, the earth mound was roofed in to avoid rain and wind.
  189. Later, the emperor of the time decided to move the capital, and Kume-no-sennin was hired as a laborer working on the construction for the move, responsible for transporting lumber and such.
  190. Later, the family adopted Shirofuji as their family name.
  191. Later, the family estate passed to Masatsune; however, the Izumo Province was usurped by Shugodai (Deputy Military Governor) Tsunehisa AMAGO, who was beginning to show his brilliance.
  192. Later, the family moved to Kamitate (Shibata City) and remained until the end of the bakufu.
  193. Later, the family name of Hinomuraji also appeared in Kotoku-ki (Chronicle of Kotoku Emperor) of "Nihon Shoki," suggesting the existence of a job managing the himuro for the imperial court.
  194. Later, the family was going to be abolished due to its lack of an heir, but as a result of earnest efforts by the family of the Okayama domain lord and Tottori clan's lord, its head family, was permitted to exist as a Hatamoto, although its territory was reduced.
  195. Later, the first National Seishu (sake) Competition was held by the Brewing Society of Japan in 1907, and the first Zenkoku Shinshu Kanpyokai was held by the National Research Institute of Brewing in 1911.
  196. Later, the first Qin Emperor who unified China for the first time (221 BC) used the new title 'emperor' instead of the title of king which lost its value.
  197. Later, the five families, the Konoe, the Takatsukasa, the Kujo, the Nijo, and the Ichijo, were called 'Go Sekke' (five branches of the Fujiwara family).
  198. Later, the government appointed the chief of Ezo as a gunji (region manager) in order to indirectly control tribal groups, and forced people individually picked out for subjugation to migrate to other countries as fushu (barbarians).
  199. Later, the government was called the Kamakura bakufu.
  200. Later, the head of Taifugeki was called 'Kyokumu.'
  201. Later, the heir Takahiro KYOGOKU was sent into the Miyazu han (domain), Takamitsu KYOGOKU was sent into the Tango-Tanabe han (Maizuru han) and Takamichi KYOGOKU (the lord of the Mineyama domain of Tango Province) was sent into the Mineyama han, thereby placing three hans in Tango.
  202. Later, the hokku for renku came to be called 'tateku,' while an independent hokku was called 'jihokku' in order to distinguish them.
  203. Later, the host should silently return to the tea room alone and make tea, and ponder the thought that the same meeting as today will never occur again (called "Ichigo Ichie" (treasuring every meeting, which will never recur)).
  204. Later, the idea of removing the capital to Heijokyo turned into reality; on April 12, 708, Zogushiki was raised to Zogusho with OTOMO no Tauchi appointed the first minister of Zogusho.
  205. Later, the inspections extended to include the naikan (offices locate in Kyoto).
  206. Later, the job of the Guji was changed to a position engaging in the construction of shrines and tax collection, which was further changed to a position for those who served the gods and were in charge of court rituals.
  207. Later, the koku yield was reduced to 10,000, when 2,000 was given to his father as retirement stipend.
  208. Later, the kusazoshi style illustrated pulp books pubished afterwards came to be called yellow bound books and differentiated from blue book genre.
  209. Later, the land after the line between the Kyoto Station and the Fushimi Station was sold to the Nara Electric Railway, a predecessor of the Kintetsu Kyoto Line.
  210. Later, the length of its one side became the unit of length 'ri.'
  211. Later, the line became the line of Japan National Railways (JNR) and eventually it became the line operated by the West Japan Railway Company (JR West) in 1987.
  212. Later, the mainstream composition of tegotomono moved to Kyoto.
  213. Later, the maintenance of sewage lines was promoted across Japan and by 2000 it had spread among about sixty percent of Japanese population.
  214. Later, the meaning of Miyasundokoro which was nyogo and koi faded out, and then Miyasundokoro became the name for crown princess and Imperial Princess.
  215. Later, the meaning was changed to the management of profits from the entire territory.
  216. Later, the meaning was expanded to something other than grain.
  217. Later, the men, who had stopped Ganryu at the cove, respected his morality and erected his tomb, people have called the island 'Ganyu-jima Island' ever since.
  218. Later, the monk, Cosme, remarked 'I had never spoken with such a brilliant and courageous Japanese woman before.'
  219. Later, the name kanya-shi became a byword of shukushi, and later shukushi was called Minato-gami (Minato paper) and was made in Sakai and paper called Asakusa-gami (Asakusa paper) was made in Edo, shukushi made in Kyoto was called Nishinotoin-gami (Nishi no toin paper).
  220. Later, the name of the Site was changed to "Heijo-kyu seki" (平城宮跡) since the character "址" ('shi' or 'ato') in "Heijo-kyu shi" (平城宮址) was out of kanji for common use (a list of 1945 kanji established in 1981).
  221. Later, the name was changed to the Biwa-ko Lake Spa Resort Koyo Paradise.
  222. Later, the new government declared by statement to order the disarmaming of the Shogitai troops.
  223. Later, the number of personnel assigned varied with time, and reached ten when highest, but was fixed at eight during the reign of Emperor Gotoba.
  224. Later, the number of schools exceeded 100.
  225. Later, the number to be levied by the province was fixed in 718.
  226. Later, the official duties of saiho shochishi began to shift gradually to civil administration.
  227. Later, the ordinance was abolished in 800 because saving money caused dead storage in the country.
  228. Later, the original houses were decided to be demolished when the Konoe family moved to Tokyo, but the okura (a rice storehouse of the Edo bakufu) of Higashiyama was presented and used for storing the remained books and thus the name became a name of the library.
  229. Later, the ownership of the castle was transferred from the Masuda clan to the Shinjo clan and, in 1595, it was given to Takatsugu KYOGOKU with a stipend of 60,000 koku (approximately 10.8 million liters of crop yield).
  230. Later, the post was restored as the Wakatoshiyori post.
  231. Later, the power of Imperial Court was held by Tango no tsubone and Michichika in place of young Emperor Gotoba, but Michichika passed away in 1202 and when Emperor Gotoba started the Shinsei (direct Imperial rule) once he matured, the dignity of Tango no tsubone diminished fast.
  232. Later, the present Emperor moved in the present-day new Fukiage Gosho which was constructed on the premise of the Fukiage Imperial Gardens and Crown Prince Naruhito moved in the Akasaka Imperial Palace in his place, so the Akasaka Imperial Palace came to be known as Togu Gosho again.
  233. Later, the principal power was transferred to the guns because of both improved quality and increase in the quantity of guns.
  234. Later, the project was restudied as a plan for a new subway line.
  235. Later, the regency seems to have disappeared due to military rule, although warriors took advantage of the regent's house as a foundation of power because the posts of regent and chancellor still remained.
  236. Later, the right to manage and operate was transferred to kokushi (provincial governor) and lots of shoso were moved to kokufu (ancient provincial office/capital).
  237. Later, the ritual of kanjo was adopted as a ritual of Buddhism and, especially in Esoteric Buddhism, it became an important ritual such as denpokanjo (consecration for the Transmission of the Dharma).
  238. Later, the role of Tatsugoro was performed by Uzaemon ICHIMURA the fifteenth, Shoroku ONOE the second, Kanzaburo NAKAMURA the seventeenth, and Kikugoro ONOE the seventh, who were all good at acting in the Edo-style sewamono drama.
  239. Later, the same kind of survey began to be called 'kenden' and the survey results were recorded in kenden-cho (ledger of Cadastral Surveys).
  240. Later, the samurai class that suddenly rose to power after the late Heian Period began using their territory land (myoden) as their surname (myoji).
  241. Later, the sets of tallies were renewed, then the left halves were kept by the Japan side and the right halves were kept by Yi-Dynasty this time.
  242. Later, the seventh Morinobu Fukuo of Fukuo-ryu lost his confidence, which led to the incident that his five high-caliber disciples, so-called Kyo Kanze Gokenya (The Five Kanze Families in Kyoto), of Iwai, Inoue, Hayashi, Sono and Asano moved to the school of Kanze.
  243. Later, the simultaneous Jingu Shikinensengu (rebuilding of the inner and outer shrines of the Ise-jingu Shrine) was realized by its disciples in 1585.
  244. Later, the situation in Settsu drastically changed.
  245. Later, the stipend for the go players were succeeded as Karoku (hereditary stipend) as stipulated by the Tokugawa shogunate, and upon the death of Inseki, Dosa Inseki INOUE, the younger brother of Dosaku HONINBO, took over the Inoue house
  246. Later, the telegram text adapted by Robun KANAGAKI became widely known to the public, leading to the widespread recognition of how to use telegraph and its usefulness.
  247. Later, the telescopes were said to be sold to Daimyo families and the like for the victims of the Tempo Famine.
  248. Later, the temple flourished to the extent of controlling 86 branch temples of Hongan-ji Temple in the Yoshino region, and when Hongan-ji Temple clashed with Nobunaga ODA in the Sengoku period (Period of the Warring States), Honzen-ji Temple also leading its followers into battle against the Ishiyama Hongan-ji Temple.
  249. Later, the temple was moved to Teramachi as a result of Hideyoshi's urban development policy.
  250. Later, the temple was referred to as 'Rokushoji' (or 'Rikushoji', The Six Victorious Temples) together with five temples which were erected by successive Emperors and Empresses.
  251. Later, the term hatago had a meaning of a container to put food and the like for travelers, then the meaning changed to meals served in the inn and the inn where the meals were served was called hatago-ya, in short, hatago.
  252. Later, the term was converted to refer to Buddhist events in general, ceremonial festivals such as a memorial service (a Buddhist service), a Buddhist service (a Buddhist service for the dead), hoe (Buddhist mass) and so on.
  253. Later, the territory of three provinces ruled by the Shiba clan was divided among these three Shugodai families.
  254. Later, the theory of Honji-suijaku (Shinto and Buddhist syncretism) considered Amitabha to be the Buddha manifestation of Hachiman.
  255. Later, the thick karakami (Chinese paper) which concealed easily was introduced and its application to shoji spread, the difference between fusuma-shoji, and karakami-shoji (paper sliding-door made of imported Chinese paper) became blurred and they were used together so paper covered shoji, other than silk shoji, were also called fusuma.
  256. Later, the title of shugoshiki of Mino was transferred to Yorimasu TOKI, and from the time onwards his family line became the soryo (chief branch of the family) of the Toki family to govern Mino Province.
  257. Later, the tree was sometimes transplanted due to reasons including a fire at the Imperial Palace; it was also transplanted to the temporary imperial residence.
  258. Later, the troops of Prince Oama, assembled in the Province of Mino, were divided into two: one heading straight for the Province of Omi, and the other for the support of the Province of Yamato.
  259. Later, the two spirits of Sugawara no Michizane (845 - 903), Kibi no Makibi (693 - 775), and Empress Inoue (717 - 775) were added to create Hassho goryo, and are enshrined in Kamigoryo-jinja Shrine and Shimogoryo-jinja Shrine in Kyoto.
  260. Later, the uji was changed to Yama (the Yama clan).
  261. Later, the vault toilet, which is easy to make by digging a hole, became mainstream and remained so for a long time.
  262. Later, the vending-machine business attracted the attention of beverage makers, some that started establishing business alliance with the former, and vending machines labeled with trade marks of beverage makers became the main current of the vending machine business.
  263. Later, the viewpoint eclectically mixing both of the two theories and the viewpoint seeking the possibility of the compatibility between them linking with the regional differences, ethnic problems and so on was proposed, but it is far from establishment as a commonly accepted theory.
  264. Later, the water was also used for agricultural purposes and for Yuzen dyeing.
  265. Later, the way to make the costume was modified a few times and finally the form fit into the current style in 1842.
  266. Later, the word 'Mikumari' is interpreted as 'Mikomori' (child nursing), so the god is worshiped as the guardian deity of children, or the god of pregnancy and smooth delivery.
  267. Later, their relationship was exposed and her bridal entry into court was called off.
  268. Later, their students were given a special privilege (called 'Nenkyo') by the Imperial Court to be appointed to a rural bureaucratic post without sitting for the appointment examinations.
  269. Later, there was a rumor that he went on hunger strike to take his own life, declaring "I will never eat Tokugawa's millet."
  270. Later, there was a series of unrest, such as the internal rift within the rebel army, struggle by the imperial army represented by Shinkei GAN and Kokei GAN, as well as reinforcement troops sent from the Uighurs.
  271. Later, there were attempts to extract tegoto and make music from tegoto alone as a type of instrumental music; 'Tegoto' by Michio MIYAGI is a well-known example of such cases.
  272. Later, these groups were merged into the theatrical group of sarugaku (form of theater popular in Japan during 11th to 14th century) and/or dengaku (a style of dancing and music performed at agricultural festivals) or became wandering puppet players.
  273. Later, these lands were certified by kokuga as shoen.
  274. Later, these temples began to get involved in politics.
  275. Later, these titles were often given in iaido, jodo, kyudo, karate and so on.
  276. Later, these were transformed into the epistolary etiquette (shosatsurei) of mokuroku that were used when giving gifts.
  277. Later, they began using tokkuri from the beginning and it is said that, at the end of the Edo period, even daimyo used tokkuri for drinking sake in a drinking party.
  278. Later, they changed their family name to KITAKAZE (北風).
  279. Later, they faced a crisis of having no heir, and they were demoted to 150,000 koku (in reality 330,000), but they maintained their position as daimyo until the end of Edo Shogunate.
  280. Later, they joined battles including the one against the Ikko sect in Echizen.
  281. Later, they moved to the Shikoku region following the Lord of the Uwajima Domain, and returned to farming again in Sanuki.
  282. Later, they were brought to the continent and gave significant influences in politics and thoughts.
  283. Later, they were issued through wealthy merchants who were prominent in the distribution of han bills.
  284. Later, this also made mass production of ginjoshu possible. (Refer to "Birth of Ginjoshu.")
  285. Later, this attributed anecdote was created as a common saying that Iesada and Ienari had a discordant relationship.
  286. Later, this book was reprinted more than 20 times in about 10 years until 1907, and it was read continuously until the end of the Taisho period.
  287. Later, this bridge was called 'higobashi (Higo bridge)' having to do with the Hosokawa family whose territory was changed to Higo and the road from the bridge toward the castle is called 'Higozaka (Higo slope).'
  288. Later, this confrontation would lead to the Sino-Japanese War.
  289. Later, this design was used in the shamisen used for traditional folk songs, such as the Tsugaru shamisen.
  290. Later, this gave rise to a misunderstanding that the fox was the god Inari himself.
  291. Later, this imperial decree was resurrected in 824, but there is no description about this decree in "Engishiki" (an ancient book for codes and procedures on national rites and prayers), so it is considered that the decree was abolished before then.
  292. Later, this method succeeded because of the availability of material supply and transport, closeness of the field as a reference, the establishment of selection methods, and the formularization of cultivation of immature trees.
  293. Later, this method was distributed by planting the acquired miscellaneous small trees from the mountains on the farm.
  294. Later, this phrase came to mean the thieves who attempt to steal the purses of travelers.
  295. Later, this plan was almost completely realized.
  296. Later, this post was abolished in effect while only gonkan continued to exist.
  297. Later, this transitioned into the meaning for 'whereabouts of Shogun.'
  298. Later, this type of arts separated from niwaka arts and was established as an independent type of art.
  299. Later, this was also called Busan-po Wakan (consular office in Busan port).
  300. Later, this was owned by the Tottori Domain.
  301. Later, this was partially used in gardens of feudal lords (daimyos), however, abstraction aesthetics and art introduced from the West during the prewar days produced a posture that gropes for the abstract native art of Japan, and attention was focused from this perspective.
  302. Later, this word also came to indicate a person who plays koto (a long Japanese zither with thirteen strings) in religious service.
  303. Later, those who were distinguished because of military contributions to maintain security, especially during the Johei and Tengyo War, would become the bushi class as the core group.
  304. Later, three and two bu (another old currency unit in Japan) bills were also issued.
  305. Later, through Mitsuhide AKECHI, who was an elder statesman of ASAKURA, as an intermediary Yoshiaki relied on Nobunaga ODA and moved to Mino Province.
  306. Later, through deliberation, he was exiled to Bingo Province.
  307. Later, through the efforts of his friends such as Tatsuji MIYOSHI, a collection of Kajii's stories was published by Musashinoshoin in 1931, a year prior to his death.
  308. Later, through the influence of poets such as Utsubo KUBOTA and Akahiko SHIMAGI, he developed what became known as the 'Rigen-cho' (lit. Rigen style) - simple, graphic tanka that makes use of spoken language and colloquialisms.
  309. Later, through the introduction of her father priest, she had repeated meetings with Genji, who had been exiled to Akashi.
  310. Later, to write his pen name Kichihei SHIBORI, he came to use different Chinese characters with the same reading (絞吉兵衛).
  311. Later, toward the Muromachi period, the temple became a large complex with 72 temple buildings in Sanjo and Sange.
  312. Later, trading posts were built up by the merchants from Tang and Shiragi in the northern shore area of Kyushu centering on Hakatanotsu.
  313. Later, transferred the position to Tsunemoto KIKKAWA, his son.
  314. Later, twenty-five of the domains signed the Ou-reppan pact.
  315. Later, under the control of Yoshihisa SHIMAZU, a son of Takahisa SHIMAZU, Satsuma and Osumi were unified.
  316. Later, under the influence from the Seinan War, etc., bujutsu such as kenjutsu and jujutsu were adopted by the Tokyo Metropolitan Police, and avoided an extinction crisis.
  317. Later, under the influence of the Kokufu Bunka (Japan's original national culture), chofuku changed into ikan sokutai (traditional ceremonial court dress) and noshi (everyday clothes for nobles).
  318. Later, under the orders of the eighth shogun Yoshimune TOKUGAWA, Jakusui's son Shinsuke INO and disciple Shohaku NIWA wrote up 638 volumes, completing a substantial piece of work totaling 1000 volumes.
  319. Later, upon completing his term as Gon no sochi, he returned to Kyoto in 1020, and smallpox was spreading throughout the capital.
  320. Later, upon introducing 'bunchi seiji' (civilian government), the Edo bakufu resumed control over the custom of sword bearing (in 1688, which was expanded throughout the nation in 1683).
  321. Later, upon request by Masako HOJO, he took care of Kugyo, who was a bereaved child of MINAMOTO no Yoriie, as his pupil.
  322. Later, use of this post as "Ryoge no kan" was established, and the Jundaijin post was introduced.
  323. Later, when 'the coalition against Nobunaga' was built, Sakihisa joined at the request of the three Miyoshi retainers and encouraged Kennyo to rise in revolt.
  324. Later, when Amaterasu omikami was leaving Inaba by passing through Hyonokoe at Hyono-sen Mountain.'
  325. Later, when Daishi in Benkankyoku were raised to Fifth Rank (Taifu), they were especially called Taifushi (or Shitaifu.)
  326. Later, when Dokyo came into power, he was deprived of his Sogo (priestly rank) in 763, but was returned to Shosozu (the third grade that can be held by one who has reached the second highest rank in the hierarchy of Buddhist priests) in 770.
  327. Later, when Emperor Meiji visited a Russian warship in Kobe harbor, he paid a visit to Nicholas again, ignoring protests from some senior statesmen that he might be taken hostage.
  328. Later, when Emperor Saga intended to abdicate, it became apparent that FUJIWARA no Fuyutsugu opposed it, saying it would cost too much for the Imperial Palace and they would face financial difficulty if Emperor Saga were treated the same as the Retired Emperor Heizei.
  329. Later, when Emperor Shirakawa abdicated the throne, he was appointed as Inshi (official of the In no cho, or Retired Emperor's Office).
  330. Later, when Fuhito had grown up, an order by Emperor Monmu stated that the kabane of Fujiwara was permitted only to be inherited by the descendants of Kamatari's heir Fuhito while the kabane of others were to be reverted to Nakatomi, and Omimaro returned to using the Nakatomi kabane.
  331. Later, when Fujitsubo gave birth to a prince (later the Emperor Reizei who was actually Genji's son) and became Chugu (the Empress), Lady Kokiden was very upset because she was supposed to be Chugu as the birth mother of the next emperor (chapter 'Momiji no Ga' (The Autumn Excursion)).
  332. Later, when Goryo-shinko (a folk religious belief of avenging spirits) developed, ghosts of dead and living human were also considered able to curse and harm people.
  333. Later, when Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI issued sobuji rei (peace edicts), Uji masa HOJO resisted in alliance with Masamune DATE in Oshu and Ieyasu TOKUGAWA in Mikawa.
  334. Later, when Hirobumi ITO became the prime minister, Tanaka served as Secretary of the Cabinet, Mutsu served as Minister of Foreign Affairs (Japan).
  335. Later, when Hirokata served the Edo shogunate and became a “koke” (privileged family under Tokugawa Shogunate), he called himself “ROKKAKUIN.”
  336. Later, when Hitsugi used the sword to cut lava to stop an eruption of Mount Fuji, the sword was destroyed.
  337. Later, when Ingen was engaged himself in ascetic practices at Shishiiwa (獅子巌) after leaving Manpuku-ji Temple, he was invited to become a juji (a resident head of a temple) on Mt. Obaku succeeding Hiin, where he assumed the position in 1637.
  338. Later, when MINAMOTO no Yoritomo raised his army, Tadamune joined his side.
  339. Later, when Miyagawa was unable to join the next scheduled film directed by Mizoguchi due to the delay of the film by a different director, Mizoguchi protested against the studio, saying, 'Are you going to break us up?'
  340. Later, when Nobunaga started the Conquest of Shikoku, Hideyoshi was going to strengthen his clout in Shikoku, thus Hidetsugu was sent to become the adopted child of Yasunaga MIYOSHI who had strong power in Awa Province at the time, where he was given the name Nobuyoshi MIYOSHI.
  341. Later, when Prince Tsunesada, a son of Emperor Junna, was disinherited in the Jowa incident and took the tonsure, Dosho made him his disciple.
  342. Later, when Shimei wrote the novel "Ukigumo," a character modeled after OTAGURO appeared in it.
  343. Later, when Takauji ASHIKAGA regained momentum in Kyushu, the fact that Takauji ASHIKAGA was Hidetoki's younger brother-in-law (Takauji's lawful wife, Toko AKAHASHI was Hidetoki's younger sister) might have contributed to touch the hearts of Gozoku (local ruling family) in Kyushu.
  344. Later, when Tsumasaburo's mentor, director Shozo MAKINO left Toa Cinema to become independent, Tsumasaburo himself established Bando Tsumasaburo Productions.
  345. Later, when a newly appointed minister was to take up his new position, he was expected to present Johyo just before that and he had to do it until it was returned to him three times.
  346. Later, when blades and fittings came to be preserved separately, in shirasaya and using tsunagi (wooden blade used for storing fittings) respectively, the two had to be differentiated and the term 'koshirae' was coined.
  347. Later, when he attended the Paris Peace Conference as the chief Japanese delegate after the First World War, he let Konoe accompany him as a secretary.
  348. Later, when he knew the incident, he escaped to the residence of Satsuma Domain.
  349. Later, when he served Sadatsugu TSUTSUI, he was highly regarded by Sadatsugu, which is said to have made him gradually grow arrogant.
  350. Later, when he suffered the poverty, she supported him.
  351. Later, when his younger fellow monk Nichigobo (Namyobo) moved to Jozai-ji Temple (located in present-day Gifu City) in Imaizumi, Atsumi District, Mino Province, to become a chief priest, Horenbo left the Myokaku-ji Temple to return to a secular life and called himself Shogoro (or Kankuro).
  352. Later, when it was proved that Omi-Ryo was instituted in the first year of the reign of Emperor Tenchi as the first Ritsuryo code, Fukai-no-Joten/ Fukaijoten had come to be identified as Omi-Ryo.
  353. Later, when restored by Kukai, it became an ascetic exercise hall for Shingon Esoteric Buddhism, and was called Momoosan Rengeoin Ryufuku-ji Temple of the Shingon sect.
  354. Later, when sukiyaki restaurants in the Kansai region expanded their business into the Kanto region, they brought with them the custom of eating sukiyaki with beaten eggs and it later became generally accepted in the Kanto region.
  355. Later, when the Emperor Suzakuin proposed the marriage of Onna Sannomiya to Genji, he accepted it because she was the niece of Fujitsubo same as Murasaki no Ue (first volume of 'Wakana' (Genji Monogatari)).
  356. Later, when the Yuan Dynasty defeated the Southern Song Dynasty, relations developed between northern and southern China and Shushigaku began expanding into northern China.
  357. Later, when the bow and arrows was invented, small animals such as raccoon dogs and hares also became game animals.
  358. Later, when the country was opened, Niigata became an open port, so its importance increased.
  359. Later, when the origin of the Zen sect was actively sought, in accordance with its establishment, Daruma was regarded as the founder.
  360. Later, when the rank of Bushi (warriors) got higher, they had a greater opportunity to write official and personal Monjo.
  361. Later, while Tokitsura OTA and Sadao NIKAIDO were appointed as Jisha-bugyo, other bugyo were appointed respectively for temples and shrines under the aegis of Kamakura bakufu, such as Suwa-taisha Shrine, Izusan-jinja Shrine, Mishima-taisha Shrine and Atsuta-jingu Shrine.
  362. Later, while he was living in places such as Kyoto, Edo and Kashiwabara in Omi Province, he communicated with various people.
  363. Later, while he was still young, he killed Iyo no kami OGINO, his father-in-law, and took Kuroi Castle (1554).
  364. Later, with Masataka's fall from power, Masayori regained his shugo post.
  365. Later, with the advent of onkyoku-manzai (musical manzai) and shabekuri-manzai, the popularity of karukuchi declined.
  366. Later, with the downfall of the Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun), the sword was obtained by Yoshisada NITTA and then, following his suicide, was passed down along a tortuous route to the Mogami clan.
  367. Later, with the establishment of nishiki-e (a color woodblock print), bijinga by Harunobu SUZUKI, many of whose paintings depicted beautiful women with girlish innocence, became popular.
  368. Later, with the influence of mountain worship, the belief of where marebito descends from has changed from beyond the sea to above the mountain or heavens (tensonkorin (the descent to earth of the grandson of the sun goddess)).
  369. Later, with the wealth acquired through practicing medicine his ancestor began to manage a doso business (money broker).
  370. Later, women of the O clan who were the Jingi-haku (administrator of the institution for dedicating to religious ceremony) were appointed as Kencho and they were called queen of Kencho (imperial family).
  371. Later; however, he opposed Getsumei and formed a new school independently.
  372. Latitude/Longitude
  373. Latitude: 34 degrees 25 minutes 1 second.1818
  374. Latitude: 35 degrees 35 minutes 45 seconds north; Longitude: 135 degrees 28 minutes 55 seconds east
  375. Latter Season
  376. Latter half of Ninagawa's administration
  377. Latter half of his life
  378. Latter half of his reign
  379. Latter half of the story
  380. Latter season
  381. Latterly, it was performed as Kabuki.
  382. Latterly, the Sugoroku with themes such as moralistic or social success subjects, or gorgeous Sugoroku by Ukiyo-e artists appeared.
  383. Lattice patterns
  384. Latticed shutters are used as door fittings.
  385. Laughter:
  386. Launched in 1984.
  387. Lautrec was a painter who was strongly influenced by Japonism.
  388. Lavatories
  389. Lavatories: provided
  390. Lavatory
  391. Lavender
  392. Laver comes along with onigiri and a sheet of dried laver has been generally spread from the Genroku era (the end of 17th century) in the name of such as 'Asakusa dried laver,' nutritious and convenient because cooked rice does not stick to the hands, which established a relationship of laver and onigiri.
  393. Laverbread is a kind of 'chinmi (delicacy)' in Japan, but in the north mountain region of Wales many people aren't familiar it, so it isn't a popular food there.
  394. Lavish hoe (Buddhist mass) was held, and they often went to Kii Province for pilgrimages to Kumano and to Mt. Koya.
  395. Law 'Fukensei'
  396. Law Prohibiting Cruelty to Animals (Ordinances of Animal Protection)
  397. Law and gamble
  398. Law concerning honor (especially medals for merit)
  399. Law course
  400. Law for Preservation of National Treasures
  401. Law for Transporting Five Articles through Edo
  402. Law for the Preservation of Old Shrines and Temples
  403. Law for the Protection of Cultural Properties
  404. Law of Capital Construction was abolished in 1956 and there is no existing law that directly stipulates that 'the Capital is Tokyo.'
  405. Law regarding divorce and letter of divorce
  406. Law under the Dajokan system
  407. Lawful wife - Takahiro NIWA's daughter.
  408. Lawful wife was the daughter of Tadataka AOYAMA.
  409. Lawful wife was the daughter of Tadazane OKUBO.
  410. Lawful wife was the daughter of Yasutomo MAKINO.
  411. Lawful wife: Hiroko AKECHI
  412. Lawful wife: Isahime (daughter of Narimori HOSOKAWA, the tenth lord of the Kumamoto Domain
  413. Lawful wife: Jikoin
  414. Lawful wife: Kikuhime who was, like her husband, a devout Christian whose Christian name was Jesta.
  415. Lawful wife: The daughter of Magodayu WADA from the Wada family, who was the Rokkaku clan's branch family.
  416. Lawful wife: the second daughter of Yugiri
  417. Lawful wife: the sixth daughter of Yugiri, concubine: Naka no Kimi of the Uji Hachi no Miya (the Eighth Prince)
  418. Lawful wives: Yura GOZEN (daughter of FUJIWARA no Suenori); Tokiwa GOZEN; a daughter of Yoshiaki MIURA; a younger sister of Yoshimichi HATANO; a prostitute from Ikeda-juku, Totoumi Province; and the daughter of Aohaka Choja
  419. Lawn Field (Large grassy field)
  420. Lawn: Twenty five thousand three hundred square meters
  421. Laws Governing the Imperial Households and Court Nobles (Kinchu narabini Kuge Shohatto), maternal relatives, Shie Incident, and Songo Incident (Title Incident)
  422. Laws and ordinances which had been established under the Constitution of the Empire of Japan lost validity if they 'went against the provisions' according to the Article 98 of the Constitution of Japan.
  423. Laws and regulations are also changed by the activities of people; if the ignorant people who have no interest in learning resort to direct petitions or uprisings and always make it work to his advantage, I think this is shameless; and
  424. Laws concerning Toiya itself
  425. Laws concerning others
  426. Laws like the Dajokanfukoku and Dajokantasshi during this period are considered still effective today, unless the laws established thereafter are inconsistent with them.
  427. Laws of criminal negligence
  428. Laws relevant to the Imperial Family
  429. Lawson Plus
  430. Lawson Sanjo-ohashi Bridge Branch
  431. Lawson Sonobe-ekimae
  432. Lawsuits and political issues were processed at the venue, and the venue also served as Kirokujo (Land Record Office) of the in-no-fu-dono.
  433. Lawyer Ningetsu ISHIBASHI, a high-profile literary critic of the Meiji period, who had the 'Maihime dispute' against Ogai MORI was a descendant of this clan.
  434. Lay believers sometimes use it before copying a sutra.
  435. Lay cypress bark pieces and nail each shingle with bamboo nails, laying the next row of shingles on top of the ones that have been fixed, with a 1.2 cm overlap.
  436. Lay follower groups in Kaga (Ishikawa Prefecture) stepped into the internal problems of the Asakura clan in Echizen Province (Fukui Prefecture).
  437. Lay follower groups that sympathized with Rennyo's enthusiastic mission work spread from Kinki to the Tokai district.
  438. Lay people
  439. Lay priests who observed the religious precepts were encouraged to enter the priesthood so that they could be integrated into the established order.
  440. Lay the cut or extruded pieces of tokoroten side by side on mushiro (straw mats).
  441. Layered clothing for civil officers might have been the origin of clothes called 'Hoeki no ho' made in the later period.
  442. Layers of washi (Japanese paper) were put inside the box.
  443. Laying Kawara tiles on a roof is called "Kawara wo fuku," and workmen who are in charge of tile roofing are sometimes called "Kawara buki" workmen.
  444. Layout
  445. Layout of the Castle Grounds
  446. Lead by Matsuzo, each member of Kagatobi identifies himself one by one.
  447. Lead commander of Miburoshi-gumi
  448. Leader of the Chikamatsu-za theatrical troupe
  449. Leader of the raid.
  450. Leader's tombs in the Kinai region
  451. Leaders of the Clan close to Tengu-to Party were changed, and when Shosei-to Party which was opposed to Tengu-to Party gained power, Tamatsukuri-gumi was immediately suppressed.
  452. Leaders often applied the practice as a part of their policy.
  453. Leadership
  454. Leadership after the death of Iemitsu
  455. Leadership struggle in Kyoto developed into conflicts with Satsuma Domain and others, and caused the seven court nobles to escape from Kyoto in August1863 as well as the Ikedaya Incident the next year, which led to armed conflicts with Satsuma Domain, Aizu Domain and Kuwana Domain (the Kinmon Incident).
  456. Leading 13,000 soldiers, he continued going further southward, crossed the Sai-gawa River and the Chikuma-gawa River, and set his front military base on Saijo-san Mountain in the southern part of Zenkoji-daira.
  457. Leading 20,000 soldiers, Shingen set up his military base on Chausu-yama Mountain in the west of Zenkoji-daira on the October 2, confronting UESUGI's forces.
  458. Leading 50,000 soldiers with Kim Yushin and other fellows, he fought against Baekje together with Tang's army led by Su Dingfang, who was the Great General of the Left Guard, in July 660, and made great achievements.
  459. Leading Buddhist temples such as Enryaku-ji Temple, as well as the miki no kami (Chief of the Sake Office, the Oshikoji family took charge for generations) in the Imperial Court, had collected taxes from the doso and sakaya by dominating them.
  460. Leading Disciples of Doan SEN
  461. Leading Stores
  462. Leading Works
  463. Leading an army of several thousand warrior bands of Musashi Province, including Shigenaga EDO, he assailed Kinugasa Castle.
  464. Leading daifu (master), who followed the sovereignty, omuraji administered as the assistant of okimi (emperor).
  465. Leading disciples during the life of Musashi was teaching Enmei-ryu School (Enmyo-ryu School)
  466. Leading edge materials and compound science, etc.
  467. Leading jikata kosha
  468. Leading players (including those of Kyogen (a farce played during a Noh play cycle)) were called gakuto (masters of performance) or tayu (leading players), and other players were called sarugakushi or sarugaku.
  469. Leading poet (Chinese-style) in the early Edo period and practitioner of Confucianism, calligraphy, tea-ceremony and garden design.
  470. Leading reclamation as Tengoku
  471. Leading rotensho
  472. Leading the army on ship, he left Hyuga for Tsukushi and when they arrived at Usa (present-day Usa City) in Toyo Province, Usatsuhiko and Usatsuhime built a temporary palace and served meals.
  473. Leading the monk-soldiers at Kofuku-ji Temple, he overwhelmed the Tsutsui clan in cooperation with the Ochi clan.
  474. Leading this army, Josui invaded the Bungo Province on October 15.
  475. Leading tile and lavatory manufacturer, INAX has developed a reuse technology using an okara dryer called 'Okarat.'
  476. Leading to the ruin of a feudal lord, the Asai clan, Hisamasa seems to have been regarded as a foolish leader who could not read the current of the times.
  477. Leading up to the Heian period, it was generalized that a government office of the Kokushi (called Kokucho [local government]) itself was called Kokuga and the Administration and Judiciary structures of the Kokushi were called Kokuga.
  478. Leaf
  479. Leaflet from the Minakuchi-jo Castle resource center
  480. Leafstalks do not come out from here but stems extends close to water surface.
  481. Leafstalks run the middle of the back of leaves such as shields, in the same way as those of lotus.
  482. Leafstalks sparsely come out from this part and have leaves on the end.
  483. Leafy vegetables
  484. Leap April 21 Dismissed from gijo.
  485. Leap January 4: He was reassigned to Shikibu shojo (Junior Secretary of the Ministry of Ceremonial).
  486. Leap October 1, 1748 - Changed to the head of page office and concurrently a servant in the domestic quarters of Edo Castle.
  487. Leap September 13: He was dismissed from roju.
  488. Leap September 7: He withdrew 'Agechi-rei'.
  489. Leap month February 27, 1238 - Promoted to Shoshiinoge (Senior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade), retained the post of shurigonnodaibu
  490. Leap month March 25, 1314: Shogoinoge (Senior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade)
  491. Leap month October 23: Assumed the position of Udaijin.
  492. Leap month of December 5, Jugoinojo (Junior Fifth Rank, Upper Grade, conferred by Taikenmonin)
  493. Leapfrogging to New York all at once, the trend finally spread all over the U.S. in the beginning of the 1980s, when the mass media started to deal with the phenomenon eagerly.
  494. Learn something with your own hand before you criticize it; only those who are foolish judge the good and bad without learning.
  495. Learned Japanese-style painting from Raisho NAKAJIMA.
  496. Learned Memorial Library
  497. Learned Memorial Library (Kyotanabe Campus)
  498. Learned Memorial Library was completed and opened at Kyotanabe Campus in 1986.
  499. Learned about the untimely death of Shomon (a pupil of Basho).
  500. Learned the history of ideas of the early-modern Japan under Tatsuya NARAMOTO, and entered Kyoto Research Institute of Art and Culture after graduation
  501. Learning
  502. Learning Kyoso leads to an understanding of Shingon Mikkyo theory, and learning Jiso leads to the implementation of a theory.
  503. Learning a lesson from Naoyoshi's betrayal, the Southern Court leaders were obliged to be cautious this time.
  504. Learning a lesson from the experience of the failed local system, the government established the act for the alignment of local government system in 1878 and the practice of the local system was reviewed.
  505. Learning about the Yoshinari's younger sister and Kyuzaemon, Nobunaga ODA condemned Kyuzaemon's adultery and lack of consideration and charity, thereby arresting Kyuzaemon's wife for execution and crucified her.
  506. Learning four thoughts of the Tiantai doctrine, the precepts, esoteric teachings and Zen, and transmitting them all to Japan (Shisosojo) was an important part of Saicho's scholarship; and Enryaku-ji Temple took shape as a general university.
  507. Learning from the experience of Imperial blood in the Nara period being discontinued, in the Heian period the Imperial Family had many male children as potential successors of the Princes to secure Imperial succession.
  508. Learning from the failure of Shiko-kaigi (four major lords' meeting) in May, Toshimichi OKUBO, Kiyokado KOMATSU and Takamori SAIGO from Satsuma Domain gave up the traditional parliamentary regime policy and shifted their policy to overthrowing the Shogunate by military power.
  509. Learning of Kumagai's death, Motoshige TAKEDA who was laying siege to Arita Castle trembled with rage.
  510. Learning of his wife's death the master soon returned home from Kyoto and his grief was great.'
  511. Learning of the decision, Yoriie was enraged, and he ordered the subjugation of the Hojo clan.
  512. Learning of this, Tokihira was perturbed (this we know from the "Jinno shotoki" (Chronicle of the direct descent of gods and sovereigns), and the "Fuso Ryakki" (A Short History of Japan).
  513. Learning swordplay from youth, he concentrated on the thought of Sonno Joi (the principle of advocating reverence for the Emperor and the expulsion of foreigners) and became the central figure among the power of Sonno Joi party in the clan.
  514. Learning that Kagemori was holding a grudge, Yoriie formed an army to fight him.
  515. Learning that Mitsunari ISHIDA started to move his troops, Josui began his course of action as an ally of Ieyasu (the East).
  516. Learning this, Harima gets furious suspecting that she can't believe him that much, and kills Okiku with his sword.
  517. Learning this, Nagamasa became outraged and said, 'How dare you say 'achieve more than your father,'' and tried to kill Tomonobu.
  518. Learning under a Confucian scholar, Sekkyo SUZUKI
  519. Learning.
  520. Leather Tabi
  521. Leather is mounted on the surface of the armor and on the left and right flips of the helmet.
  522. Leather is not used as a material for the Obi.
  523. Leather tabi are durable, enable the toe to be protected, and are flexible, making foot movement easier.
  524. Leather with arabesque grape pattern
  525. Leather with dyed pattern
  526. Leave National Highway 27 near the boundary with Fukui Prefecture and travel for approximately 10 minutes on the Matsuo-Kissaka route of Prefectural Road 564.
  527. Leave for the west immediately to search and kill the Taira clan.
  528. Leave it for three days or so and when it gives off a sweet-and-sour smell, separate the water (bodaimoto sake mash) from the rice and steam the rice.
  529. Leave quickly.
  530. Leave quickly. Do not trust the barrier keeper.'
  531. Leaves are in the shape of a spatula, and have saw-tooth edges.
  532. Leaves for tencha are picked once a year.
  533. Leaves, immature green plums and seeds in the nucleus of Rosaceae contain cyanogenetic glycoside, thus cyanide can be produced by immature seeds and enzymes of bacterium flora in the human intestine.
  534. Leaving Edo in 1838, he became a disciple of Naokatsu, the third successor of Shunzo MOMONOI and learned the Kyoshin Meichi-ryu school.
  535. Leaving Gifu with 30,000 soldiers on July 1 Nobunaga was already in Okazaki Castle.
  536. Leaving Yagimoto and immediately after crossing Hatenashi Pass at the eastern end of the Hatenashi Mountain Range, the road enters Wakayama Prefecture and reaches Shimoyama-guchi of Yagio, Hongu-cho, Tanabe City.
  537. Leaving Yamaguchi, the Miyagawa force arrived at Mt. Oshikibata in Aki Province and drew a line of battle.
  538. Leaving a mouthful of rice, eating all of the soup then starting to eat the mukozuke after sake is served are considered to be the appropriate manner.
  539. Leaving a part of his squadron behind, Perry set out from Naha on June 9, 1853. From June 14 to June 18, he explored the Ogasawara Islands (Bonin Islands) where no territorial claim had yet been formally made.
  540. Leaving a small troop to besiege the castle, he commanded the entire army to repulse the allied force of Mori and Kikkawa.
  541. Leaving and returning to the country
  542. Leaving behind a diary was considered, at the time, a requirement for court nobles as a means of leaving behind a reference to duties to be performed by court nobles and for the descendants who would carry on the family name; therefore, his father, Sukemichi, who was given a leisurely post, did not write a diary.
  543. Leaving desk study, the calligraphic world in this period formed a kind of journalistic world as well, though quite small.
  544. Leaving footprints and handprints
  545. Leaving from a deep forest, in unfamiliar village, a little cuckoo is calling in restlessly (Kinyo wakashu)
  546. Leaving in June, and waiting wind of change for a few months at the Zhoushan islands, Ganjin started on a voyage for Japan in November, but he encountered a severe storm and ended up drifting down to Hainan Island, far south from Japan, after 14-day drift.
  547. Leaving it to the adoptive family, he returned to his family home, the head family of Ichikawa, and succeeded the name Danjuro ICHIKAWA (the ninth) at the age of 37 in July, the same year.
  548. Leaving my wife in Hikite no yama (Mt. Ryuo) of Fusumaji and trailing a mountain, I don't feel like I am alive.'
  549. Leaving politics to Toshitsura DOI, Masahiro ABE and Masanori TSUTSUI, Ieyoshi made the lord of Satsuma Domain Narioki SHIMAZU abdicate the headship and ordered the abdication and suspension to the lord of Mito Domain Nariaki TOKUGAWA through Oyura Feud.
  550. Leaving the Hosso sect, Onishi founded a new sect, the "Kita Hoso sect" to become the first chief abbot in 1965.
  551. Leaving the capital of Xi'an City
  552. Leaving the long sleeve bags separated from the body of the garment without being sewn thereto is sometimes expressed there is 'Furi.'
  553. Leaving the sake brewing to free economy mechanisms might cause situations where small sake breweries would not be able to obtain genryo mai (a rice type used for sake production) and where big sake breweries would keep edible varieties of rice to themselves for brewing sake.
  554. Leaving the town of Kanaya, one can go northward along the foot of Mt. Miwa to reach the Omiwa-jinja Shrine, where Omononushi the god of Mt. Miwa is enshrined.
  555. Leaving their followers behind, only 240 foot soldiers and 34 mounted warriors arrived at Shimizu racing after racing, abandoning their arms and personal effects.'
  556. Leaving their inn, Tomonaga nervously asked 'which way is Kai and Shinano Provinces?' Yoshihira fled away like the wind as soon as he responded 'go that way!' pointing at a cloud far away.
  557. Leaving this place, composed on the road
  558. Lecithin
  559. Lecture Hall
  560. Lecture Hall (Important Cultural Property)
  561. Lecture hall ruins (preserved buried within the grounds of Nagaokakyo Municipal Nagaoka Dai-san Elementary School)
  562. Lecture in Kongobu-ji Temple (old lunar calendar) - On June 9, 10
  563. Lecture room.
  564. Lectures
  565. Lectures are given in English to Japanese and foreign students alike, both of whom are almost the same in number.
  566. Lectures, symposia and plays related to the Tale of Genji
  567. Led by Chairman Atsumaro KONOE and his group, 'Toa-dobunkai (an association of Pan-Asianism)', members of the House of Peers, members of the House of Representatives belonging to right-wing parties such as Kenseihonto or Teikokuto having a strong foreign policy, rightist like Mitsuru TOYAMA joined forces to found the society.
  568. Led by Emperor Jinmu they advanced east through Chugoku region to Kinki region.
  569. Led by KIYOURA who used to be a bureaucrat of the Internal Ministry and Justice Ministry and therefore was versed to the assembly law, Kenkyukai formed a non-Diet group called 'Shoyukai' in 1892 to organize the election campaign embroiling peers from outside the Diet.
  570. Led by MINAMOTO no Noriyori and MINAMOTO no Yoshitsune as Yoritomo's surrogate, an army headed towards Heiankyo (the ancient capital of Japan in present Kyoto City) to search and kill MINAMOTO no Yoshinaka on March 11, 1184.
  571. Led by Zusho no kami (Director of the Bureau of Drawings and Books), it edited and controlled Kotofu (the genealogy of the Imperial Family) or fact records and so on, and administered the authentic texts of Imperial family-related laws such as Imperial House Act and so on, or precious books kept in Imperial Court.
  572. Led by a betrayer of Masakado, Yoshikane attacked Ishii at night but retreated by Masakados' struggle.
  573. Led the Otani Expeditions to Buddhist sites in western regions of China.
  574. Lee Bong-chang, an activist for Korean independence, hurled a grenade at the horse-drawn carriage of the Emperor Showa when the Emperor was on his way home after the military review of the Japanese Army taken place outside the Sakuradamon Gate, and in the Incident one imperial guard was injured.
  575. Lee was sentenced to death in Daishin-in on September 30 and executed in the Ichigaya prison on October 10, 1932.
  576. Leek and mustard are considered as excellent condiments for natto because they can reduce its ammonium smell.
  577. Leek from Kujo is placed in a huge plastic case (used to be a metallic colander) on a table, which is available on an all-you-can eat basis.
  578. Leek, Onion
  579. Leeks used as seasoning depends upon the kind of leeks produced in the region.
  580. Left - "Mediterranean style": the torikake-ho (way to shoot an arrow using Torikake hook) seen mainly in Europe and an arrow rides on the left side of the bow.
  581. Left Flank
  582. Left Japanese History Major, College of Letters, Ritsumeikan University in mid-course
  583. Left and Right Benkan Office: the Left Benkan Office (the left Controllers' Office) and Right Benkan Office (the right Controllers' Office).
  584. Left and Right Otoneriryo (Bureaus of the Left and the Right Imperial Attendants): the Left and the Right were consolidated at the age of the Emperor Heizei.
  585. Left and right Emonfu's official duty was to guard the outer baileys of the kyujo (baileys that are outward the Kenshun Gate, Kenrei Gate, Gishu Gate, Sakuhei Gate of Daidairi (inside the palace), and those which are inward the Yomei Gate, Inpu Gate, Suzaku Gate, and Ikan Gate of Daidairi).
  586. Left and right Eshifu were reorganized and renamed on November 28, 811, and left and right Emonfu was inaugurated.
  587. Left and right fields: 100m, Center field: 117m
  588. Left behind, Mitsuhide departs while promising to get his revenge on Harunaga.
  589. Left flank (Kichiji and Ikura areas)
  590. Left his position of Owari gon no kami.
  591. Left kabuki for the film industry and became a major star of period dramas.
  592. Left literal works, including "Chushisho" (Book about duties of naiki (secretary of the Ministry of Central Affairs)), "Meibunsho" (FUJIWARA no Takanori's Collections of ancient events and maxims), and "Shukusho" (literally, FUJIWARA no Takanori's Collections of excellent poems).
  593. Left right (sayu)
  594. Left the office of Minbu taifu (Senior Assistant Minister of Popular Affairs).
  595. Left the position of Ukone no chujo.
  596. Left the position of Ukonoe chujo.
  597. Left the post of Assistant Governor of Tango Province.
  598. Left the post of Gon Ushoben.
  599. Left the post of Governor of Tango Province.
  600. Left with no choice, he bathed people with shinimizu, which was the opposite of the command.
  601. Left-and-right-pair.
  602. Left-hand Maemigoro, front main panel
  603. Left-hand Okumi, front inside panel
  604. Left: FUJIWARA no Asatada (winner)
  605. Left: Honin no Jiju (draw)
  606. Left: MIBU no Tadami
  607. Left: MIBU no Tadami (draw)
  608. Left: MIBU no Tadami (winner)
  609. Left: MINAMOTO no Shitago (winner)
  610. Left: Mibu no Tadami
  611. Left: ONAKATOMI no Yoshinobu (draw)
  612. Left: ONAKATOMI no Yoshinobu (winner)
  613. Left: SAKANOUE no Mochiki
  614. Left: SAKANOUE no Mochiki (draw)
  615. Left: Shoni no Myobu (winner)
  616. Left: Sir FUJIWARA no Asatada
  617. Left: Sir FUJIWARA no Asatada (winner)
  618. Left: Zendo Daishi
  619. Left; Yakusoshin (deity of herbal medicine), Konpira (guardian deity of seafaring) and Dragon god
  620. Leftist filmmakers who were fired from the same reason as Imai actively started one independent production company after another.
  621. Leftover broth is diluted to cook rice with it.
  622. Leg rest
  623. Leg rest (It is provided for all of the buses of Shikoku Express Bus and some buses of JR Shikoku Bus eccept the airport limousines)
  624. Leg rests
  625. Legacy Utensils of the Tea Ceremony (Refurbished existing gallery): July 15, 2006 (Sat) - April 15, 2007 (Sun)
  626. Legal Affairs Research Course (First Professional Degree's Program, Law School)
  627. Legal Codes
  628. Legal Definition of Keidai
  629. Legal aspects
  630. Legal definition, etc.
  631. Legal gounds
  632. Legal institutions announced the ending of the relevant suit based on the magistrate's signature affixed to the wayo deed and issuance of saikyojo and gechijo.
  633. Legal position of excavated articles and relics
  634. Legal restrictions
  635. Legal wife of Kira Kozuke no Suke
  636. Legal wife: daughter of Mototoyo HIROHATA
  637. Legal wifes of daimyo with over 100,000 koku crop yields were called 'Gozensama,' and those with less were called 'Okugata.'
  638. Legal wives of Gosanke were specifically called gorenju (literally, "behind the screen").
  639. Legality of photographing
  640. Legally, from the date the Minister of Education, Culture, Sports, Science and Technology indicates the approval in an official gazette, the designation of the important cultural property becomes effective.
  641. Legally, hoshu acts as the representative committee of Taiseki-ji Temple, and the shunin riji, riji, and sodai (the representative) act as responsible committee members.
  642. Legally, it's called 'drinking mirin.'
  643. Legally, those who are not a member of the Nohgaku Performers' Association are not inhibited to receive cash for performing or teaching Nohgaku.
  644. Legend
  645. Legend Surrounding Ryogen
  646. Legend That Ieyasu Died on the Battlefield
  647. Legend about Mitoshi gami (enshrined Shinto god, to whom beef was served)
  648. Legend about his end
  649. Legend also states that Hono Ikazuchi no kami became enshrined on this site when Hono Ikazuchi-jinja Shrine was relocated from Kashihara City in Yamato Province to Yamashiro Province by the Emperor Jinmu.
  650. Legend etc.
  651. Legend has it that Empress Shinko is the goddess of smooth childbirth.
  652. Legend has it that Hachiman said 'I will go and suppress it' and set out himself to subjugate the revolt.
  653. Legend has it that Hideie tried to rule Ryukyu at that time.
  654. Legend has it that Inuoumono was the reason of the down fall of the Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) because the last head of the Tokuso Family of the Hojo clan (Soke, [head of family, originator]), Takatoki HOJO, devoted himself in dogfights and Inuoumono then neglected the politics.
  655. Legend has it that Kitakaze family has regarded Hikoyasu no mikoto who was a great-grandchild of the eighth Emperor Kogen as the founder of the family.
  656. Legend has it that Kume-no-sennin fell out of the sky while gaping at the sight of a young woman's calf.
  657. Legend has it that Nichiro and Lord Sanenaga NANBU, disciples of Nichiren, climbed the mountain and performed the ceremonial division and transfer of Shichimen-daimyojin on the morning of October 13, 1297.
  658. Legend has it that Nobunaga ODA, a samurai lord in the Sengoku period, regularly ate yuzuke before he departed for battle.
  659. Legend has it that Rokudo-no Tsuji (the intersection of six paths to the six realms) lies in the vicinity of the temple.
  660. Legend has it that Shinran died in the priest's lodge of Jinu called 'Zempobo' in 1262.
  661. Legend has it that after MINAMOTO no Yoshinaka, or Yoshinaka KISO, had died Tomoe Gozen, his favorite concubine, made a thatched hut close to his graveyard and held a memorial service every day, declaring "I am only a woman whose name is unknown".
  662. Legend has it that famous Japanese monks such as Kukai and Honen later served as chief priests at the temple.
  663. Legend has it that he died by being shot his belllyband by Tadanobu SATO at the Battle of Yashima in 1185.
  664. Legend has it that he was a fictitious person, or he was a real person but his anecdotes were created in later years.
  665. Legend has it that his most fearsome characteristics included having all his teeth at birth and being of enormous size, which struck fear into the hearts of all his neighbors; after transforming into an oni, he encountered Shuten Doji and became his underling, and then together they plotted to terrorize the capital (Kyoto).
  666. Legend has it that in 1207 before the exile of Honen (1133 - 1212), founders of Japan's Jodo (Pure Land) Sect, and Shinran (1173 - 1263) (the so-called Religious Persecution of the Shogen era), they visited Kanezane in Gatsurin-ji Temple and lamented their impending separation.
  667. Legend has it that it was built when Empress Jingu's army defeated three Korean dynasties, but details are unknown.
  668. Legend has it that she returned to Izumo and became a nun; and what is considered to be Okuni's grave is near Izumo Taisha.
  669. Legend has it that the fianc?e of Ujinao went to Odawara along with Kuranojo TAGA (多賀内蔵丞), a vassal of Nobutada, during the Honnoji Incident.
  670. Legend has it that the keystone, known as 'Heso-ishi' (navel stone) in the eastern side of the main hall is from the foundation of the former main hall and it is said to be the center of Shimogyo.
  671. Legend has it that the scabbard of the second Excalibur Merlin gave King Arthur had a supernatural power.
  672. Legend has it that the seventh Emperor, Korei, transferred the capital to a place near an area of present-day Kuroda in Tawaramoto-cho Town (Shiki County, Nara Prefecture), establishing Ioto no miya there in 291 B.C.
  673. Legend has it that the shrine was founded by the Kamo clan during the reign of the Emperor Sujin, after they received from Shimogamo-jinja Shrine the divided deity of Taketsunumi no Mikoto, a god with a connection to the area of Okada Kamo,
  674. Legend has it that the shrine was named 'Kono Miya' (lit. basket shrine) as the enshrined deities appeared in the snow on a basket.
  675. Legend has it that the statue in Shincho-ji Temple was made by Unkei.
  676. Legend has it that the temple was founded by Gyoki.
  677. Legend has it that there was a person named 'Yasutsuna (or Tadatsuna)' who founded the Okabe clan before Nagamori, but it is not certain whether this refers to Nagamori or his elder brother.
  678. Legend has it that this comes from the construction work of the castle during which workers rhythmically called out like this when carrying stones.
  679. Legend has it that, on the full-moon night of August 15, 1004 during her retreat at Ishiyama-dera Temple, Murasaki Shikibu got the idea of the chapters of 'Suma' and 'Akashi' whereby the 'Room of Genji' was built in the main hall of that temple.
  680. Legend has it that, somewhere around Kyoto lived a woman of virtue whose husband had no appetite because of illness.
  681. Legend holds that Masakado had come to be referred to by the title Hinomoto Shogun TAIRA no Shinno at the time that the military epic, "Gen-pei Tojoroku," was completed, which is considered to have been written in 1337 at the latest.
  682. Legend of Eastern Expedition
  683. Legend of Emperor Jimmu onwards
  684. Legend of How Osaka-jo Castle Was Attacked
  685. Legend of Mounted Bandit
  686. Legend of Ogurihangan depicted in sermon ballads
  687. Legend of Okibumi (Will and Testament)
  688. Legend of Otehime
  689. Legend of Saburo ASAHINA
  690. Legend of Shokujosei (Vega) and Kengyusei (Altair)
  691. Legend of Surviving Hideyori
  692. Legend of Togo Beer
  693. Legend of Ushi gozen (cow goblin)
  694. Legend of Yoshihira
  695. Legend of a starving man in Kataoka
  696. Legend of ancient times
  697. Legend of immortality
  698. Legend of killing a giant centipede
  699. Legend of ogre extermination
  700. Legend of the Hattori clan
  701. Legend of the foundation of the Enmani troupe
  702. Legend of the origin
  703. Legend related to Omoto
  704. Legend says it had originally enshrined Sukunabikona no kami in the mythological age, Sasakiyamagimi worshiped Obiko no Mikoto in the ancient times, and then Emperor Keiko constructed a large scale of a sanctuary at the transfer of the capital to Shigatakaanahomiya.
  705. Legend says it was established by transferring a divided tutelary deity from Izanagi-jingu Shrine in September 672.
  706. Legend says that Joe founded the Daizen-ji Temple as the first chief priest in 705, but Enchin converted it to the Tendai sect early in the Heian period.
  707. Legend says that a child who killed a deer with a paperweight by accident was buried alive with a body of the deer, and that the grave still remains around Nara Park.
  708. Legend says that an ogre who lived in this region called the forest of the wind cheated passers-by and ate them.
  709. Legend says that when the area around Nara Basin was a lake, in a battle between the snakes in Taima on the opposite shore and the catfish in Kawahara, sucked the water by Taima caused Kawahara area to be dried up and all the turtle in the lake to be killed.
  710. Legend says that, in 1695, he traveled around Kai Province, in 1696, he was requested by Masayoshi SAKURAI, governor of Kofu, to excavate Nigo-gawa River where he built a river bank called Yamaguchi-tei bank.
  711. Legend says that, in order for the protagonist (shite) to have time to change costumes, the role of the Noh farce pro was created to relate the two sessions of the Noh story.
  712. Legend states that it is the place in which MINAMOTO no Yoshitsune and Shizuka Gozen met and there is a theory that it is the origin of the name of 'Oike-dori Street' - one of the streets that runs from the east to west through Kyoto City (although there are also different theories).
  713. Legend symbols: 自=Non-reserved seat, 指=Reserved seat
  714. Legend: The bold lines indicate biological children.
  715. Legendary Asuka Itabuki-no-Miya Imperial Palace Site
  716. Legendary creature
  717. Legendary scabbards
  718. Legends
  719. Legends about Kobo Daishi
  720. Legends about Tamuramaro are also often amalgamated with those about another celebrated Shogun in the Heian period, FUJIWARA no Toshihito, with the two sometimes being confused or placed in a father-son relationship.
  721. Legends about the birthplace of Himiko
  722. Legends about the birthplace of Momotaro
  723. Legends and oral traditions
  724. Legends are found even in areas that are unlikely to have been visited by Tamuramaro.
  725. Legends featuring Narihira have spread across Japan, and there is even a place called 'Narihira.'
  726. Legends in various regions
  727. Legends of Collusion between East and West
  728. Legends of Commemoration (Legends of the Shrine where Masakado is enshrined)
  729. Legends of Hermitage
  730. Legends of Invulnerability (Legends that portray Masakado's only weakness as his temples)
  731. Legends of Kingdom (Legends of the capital Masakado built)
  732. Legends of Masakado Clan
  733. Legends of Masakado's Family
  734. Legends of Shotoku Taishi
  735. Legends of Subjugation
  736. Legends of Takanori KOJIMA throughout Japan
  737. Legends of Tametomo
  738. Legends of Tamuramaro
  739. Legends of ships only containing ghosts can be found in Japan and Europe.
  740. Legends of the Gibbeted Head
  741. Legends of the Gibbetted Head
  742. Legends of the Nether World (Legends of Masakado as having gone to hell)
  743. Legends of the Seven Masakados (Legends of Masakado's Kagemusha [body double])
  744. Legends related to Kobo Daishi cover a variety of areas, including the building of temples, Buddhist sculptures, sacred water, rocks, plants, and animals.
  745. Legends relating to Roben (689-773), founding priest of Todai-ji Temple and first Betto (a monk who manages the affairs of a temple), and his disciple Jitchu, believed to be the founder of 'Shuni-e' (Omizutori or Sacred Water-drawing Festival) ceremony, also remain at Kasagi-dera Temple.
  746. Legends say that after Nobunaga's death, they were anchored in Osaka Bay and left until it went rotten, or they were dismantled into several small ships.
  747. Legends that involve eels
  748. Legends that take the form of visiting a foreign land by chasing a lost fishing hook or a hunting tool and getting one's revenge on the owner by finding and obtaining these items can be found in various places throughout the world.
  749. Legislative officials shall not be allowed to fill the positions of executive officials, and executive officials shall not be allowed to fill the positions of legislative officials; however, provisional tours of inspection in Tokyo, Kyoto, and Osaka as well as the reception of missions from abroad shall be supervised by legislative officials.
  750. Legislatively, Awanori itself is allowed to be produced throughout the country, but labeling it as "Ryukyu Awamori" is only allowed on products from Okinawa Prefecture based on Trade-Related Aspects of Intellectual Property Rights of the World Trade Organization.
  751. Legislatively, there were no regulations on the promotion from heisotsu (solidier) to shikan (officer), but actually some soldiers were promoted to top officials of the late Tondenhei settlements.
  752. Legislators of the house of Councilors and members of the Liberal Democratic Party (Japan) submitted a bill as legislation by House members to call for the establishment of "National Foundation Day" (建国記念日) on February 13, 1957.
  753. Legislature
  754. Legitimacy of bakufu's decisions
  755. Legitimate children of Jugoi (Junior Fifth Rank) => Juhachiinojo (Junior Eighth Rank, Upper Grade)
  756. Legitimate children of the Emperor's great grandchildren=> Shorokuinojo (Senior Sixth Rank, Upper Grade)
  757. Legitimate children of the first rank => Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade)
  758. Legitimate grandchild: Tadateru HOSOKAWA (succeeded the Konoe Family, President of the Japanese Red Cross Society)
  759. Legitimate heir Mitsunaka constructed Tsunemoto's tomb on the shrine's current site in 963, in front of which he built a main shrine building.
  760. Legitimate son: Tsunenao ODA (his mother's name was Machino, the daughter of Masumi ONJI).
  761. Legs and Kaeribanaza (a lotus-petal design carved around the lower base of a pagoda) are often placed beneath the base.
  762. Leisure
  763. Lemon
  764. Lemon (Novel)
  765. Lemon is a story by Motojiro KAJII.
  766. Lemon syrup: Yellow syrup
  767. Lemonade
  768. Length
  769. Length 25 meters.
  770. Length 54.54 cm by 24.24 cm wide.
  771. Length and distance
  772. Length and weight of the former Sentoki vary greatly.
  773. Length and weight of the latter Sentoki were uniform.
  774. Length of setsuna
  775. Length of sleeves
  776. Length of term and number of terms: From April 30, 2006 to April 29, 2010 in the first term
  777. Length: 13.7km
  778. Length: 8179 mm (7702 mm in the case of 1909 version)
  779. Length: Kodan has longer stories.
  780. Lengthening of the trial
  781. Lenient treatment was given by Takamori SAIGO, an important figure in the new government.
  782. Lenn SAKATA
  784. Leopold MULLER (German)
  785. Leptocephali undergo metamorphosis during the stage of development into young fish.
  786. Leptocephalus (eel larvae) appear in the fall, and are sometimes caught by whitebait fishermen as bycatch.
  787. Less attention is paid to the fact that a rite of Onbashirasai at Suwa-taisha Shrine also includes the rebuilding of shrines in its rituals.
  788. Less important matters were discussed by the giseikan only.
  789. Less quantity of noodles (60 to 70g) than normal noodles in a plastic bag (approximately 90 to 100g) is a remnant of this and the quantity of Kappumen, usually advertised as 'Large-serving size,' is often the same as that of noodles in a plastic bag.
  790. Less rice malt and high ratio of salt water are added when preparing it.
  791. Less than 10 minutes on foot
  792. Less than 60%
  793. Less than six months later, the Army demanded that the government form an alliance with Germany and Italy.
  794. Less than ten players are registered with the Nohgaku Performers' Association, and they are performing mainly in Kyoto and Nagoya.
  795. Lesser bushbaby (Senegal bushbaby)
  796. Lesser flamingo
  797. Lesser panda (Red panda)
  798. Lessons for residents and workers of Azuchi Town are held regularly at this community center.
  799. Lessons from Hisashige
  800. Let Hideyoshi read this letter …'
  801. Let Sanjusanten (the 33 heavens) bear witness.'
  802. Let go of the passing day, exchange greetings with your descendants and brothers, with the words of taking your leave for this world.
  803. Let him promptly perform his duty.
  804. Let it cool in water and cut into pieces of proper size, or shape into round dumplings with wet hands.
  805. Let stand for a while and dredge them with flour.
  806. Let us consider how many teppo the Oda family could collect at the time.
  807. Let us feel that truth originally has no form and find out the comfort anywhere you go.
  808. Let us further assume that the entire Takeda forces had 10,000 and several thousand men based on the standard theory.
  809. Let us go back to the riverside in Ide to appreciate the kerria there.
  810. Let us look into Ken Jodo Shinjitsu Kyogyosho monrui (The True Teaching, Practice and Realization of the Pure Land Way) written by Shinran.
  811. Let us see tonight if that was a dream or reality."
  812. Let us then follow the example of our ancestors, who took the initiative to build Todai-ji Temple during the Jogan and Engi eras, in order to achieve the reconstruction of the temple under the orders of the current Emperor in collaboration with people from across the country.
  813. Let's drop by Mt.Kagami (鏡山) and look at myself in a mirror like its name (鏡 means mirror, 山 means mountain) whether I get old or not (Kokin Wakashu 899, there was a comment that said it might be Kuronushi's poem).
  814. Let's guess the date of the appearance of this 'Araumi no shoji,' that is, Fusuma-tategu (fittings such as fusuma) from various documents.
  815. Let's listen to the dead, by plucking this azusayumi (a bow made of Japanese cherry birch) string.'
  816. Let's scatter them away,' and started to attack Yorimasa's forces belonging to the same Minamoto clan.
  817. Let's see if I am entitled to salvation by Amida Buddha, and do not doubt even if you have sinned because one is saved even by a single invocation or merely ten invocations of Buddha's name.
  818. Let's see whether the following may also suggest that the term "Inari" comes from rice-plants hung like baggage to be dried.
  819. Let's sweep the garden then leave ? in the temple the willow leaves fall
  820. Let's take a look at the Tokugawa clan's riding grounds for example.
  821. Letter "Kyokajo"
  822. Letter "Onmei jo": Sannomaru Shozokan (The Museum of the Imperial Collections)
  823. Letter "Onnaguruma jo" Kuninomoushifumi cho (Shogei Bunka In): an apologetic letter written in 982, during the tenure of Sukemasa as governor of Iyo Province, Sukemasa wrote Kanpaku FUJIWARA no Yoritada through FUJIWARA no Tamemasa who was a vassal of Yoritada.
  824. Letter "Tonoben jo"
  825. Letter Written in Kana by Emperor Goyozei (directed to Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI about the launch of an assault upon Korea, etc)
  826. Letter Written in Kana by Emperor Ogimachi
  827. Letter by Emperor Godaigo
  828. Letter by Emperor Gofukakusa (a scroll)
  829. Letter by Emperor Gofukakusa (dated January 11 (old calendar))
  830. Letter by Emperor Gonijo (dated February 10 (old calendar))
  831. Letter by Emperor Hanazono (August 25 (old calendar))
  832. Letter by Emperor Hanazono (dated February 24 or later (old calendar))
  833. Letter by Fujiwara Toshinari (FUJIWARA no Toshinari)
  834. Letter by Jakushitsu Genko (Genko JAKUSHITSU)
  835. Letter by Konoe Iemoto (Iemoto KONOE)
  836. Letter by Kujo Yoshitsune (Yoshitsune KUJO)
  837. Letter by the Retired Emperor Goyozei
  838. Letter from Emperor Go-Uda (May 11, On Receiving a Buddhist Name)
  839. Letter from Emperor Go-Uda (September 20, Tokuji 2)
  840. Letter from Emperor Go-daigo (Musings on Various Subjects)
  841. Letter from Emperor Go-daigo (Musings on a Lonely Night)
  842. Letter from Manko
  843. Letter from the Mongol Empire and the Killing of the Yuan Envoys
  844. Letter in Kana by Priest Myoe (for Iue (井上尼) Nun)
  845. Letter of Covenant
  846. Letter of Disposition from Rigen-daishi
  847. Letter of FUJIWARA no Tadamichi
  848. Letter of Imperial Prince Sonen
  849. Letter of Jien
  850. Letter of MINAMOTO no Ienaga
  851. Letter of Myoe Shonin
  852. Letter of TAIRA no Nobunori
  853. Letter of Tamesuke REIZEI and a reply letter of Nobufusa MADENOKOJI
  854. Letter of Transfer of Manor Lands ? by Goudain, 2 scrolls
  855. Letter of designation: Registration No. 1575
  856. Letter of reply to Gonin written by Nichiren
  857. Letter of temple solicitation written by Chogen Shonin in 1205
  858. Letter type Doso-shin
  859. Letter written by Emperor Go-Nara conferring a name to a Zen monk (12th day of the 3rd month 1557)
  860. Letter written by Emperor Go-Sai conferring a name to a Zen monk (12th day of the 12th month 1658)
  861. Letter written by Emperor Gokogon
  862. Letter written by Emperor Gonara
  863. Letter written by Emperor Gonara granting a priest a Buddhist name
  864. Letter written by Emperor Goyozei (personal collection)
  865. Letter written by Emperor Goyozei in the phonetic symbols of the Japanese syllabary (Important Cultural Property)
  866. Letter written by Emperor Hanazono
  867. Letter written by Emperor Hanazono (22nd day of the 3rd month)
  868. Letter written by Emperor Higashiyama conferring a name to a Zen monk (12th day of the 8th month 1706)
  869. Letter written by Emperor Kogonin
  870. Letter written by Emperor Kokaku conferring a name to a Zen monk (12th day of the 3rd month 1805)
  871. Letter written by Emperor Komei conferring a name to a Zen monk (12th day of the 3rd month 1855)
  872. Letter written by Emperor Momozono conferring a name to Kotoku Shomyo Kokushi (12th day of the 10th month 1756)
  873. Letter written by Emperor Ogimachi (Kosan-ji Temple, Hiroshima)
  874. Letter written by Emperor Ogimachi on paper with monochrome ink
  875. Letter written by Priest Ikkyu relating to the restoration of the temple gate
  876. Letter written by Sojo Jien (7 sheets partially damaged) (Nara National Museum)
  877. Letter written by Yokoin (Kosan-ji Temple, Hiroshima)
  878. Letter written by the Emperor Gokomatsu: 2 panels
  879. Letter written by the Emperor Gosai
  880. Letterpress printing machine
  881. Letters
  882. Letters "Wado-kaichin" were written clockwise on the surface of the coin.
  883. Letters (Koyaomuro Letters: 1; Kezoin Miyanohoin Letters: 1; draft replies: 2)
  884. Letters Written by Lady Yodo
  885. Letters addressed to Mutsu were written by over sixty major statesmen including Hirobumi ITO, Sanetomi SANJO, and Aritomo YAMAGATA, and most of the documents concerned foreign diplomacy.
  886. Letters and records, six volumes (letters related to Ryoma SAKAMOTO and records of his company Kaientai), and four relics (hanging scroll paintings of plums and camellias stained with the blood of Ryoma SAKAMOTO, a folding screen decorated with calligraphy and painting fragments, a tissue pouch used by Ryoma SAKAMOTO, and formal kimono with a family crest (black habutae silk)).
  887. Letters from Tadataka in Kyoto to his younger brother Tadatoshi HOSOKAWA who was the lord of Kokura-jo Castle can be seen here and there.
  888. Letters of Past Yugyo and Amida Buddha
  889. Letters of introduction by scholars or researchers are required to read the materials.
  890. Letters printed on the back of clothes
  891. Letters which appeared in Princess Fuse's beads instead of the kanji for humanity, justice, courtesy, wisdom, loyalty, sincerity, filial piety and obedience.
  892. Letters which were considered to be written by Keikichi TAUCHI (TAKECHI's real younger brother) and so on tell that since his house stood in Shichiken machi, Izo was also disdainfully referred to as '七以.'
  893. Letters which were not included in the "Gojo Ofumi" were collectively called "Jogai Ofumi" (literally, "Extra Letters,") except those included in the "Geno Ofumi" and "Gozokusho Ofumi."
  894. Letters written by Rikyu: "Musashi Abumi no Sho" (a letter to Oribe), "a letter to Kanbei SUEYOSHI", "a letter to Matsui Sadonokami", and so on.
  895. Letters written by Zen master Fojian of Mt. Jingshan and compiled by Dao Can
  896. Letting Masamori gain accomplishments by appointing him for the defense against the direct petition by the monk-soldiers of Sammon gate (temple gate), for searching and capturing robbers, for hunting down and killing TAIRA no Naosumi in Kyushu region, and for others, the Cloistered Emperor Shirakawa promoted Masamori to jushiinoge (Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade).
  897. Letting a toji's pay be 100, the kashira (headman) in his group can receive between 50 and 60, and jo-bito (the first rank of sake brewing workers) and shita-bito (the third rank of sake brewing workers) in the group respectively receive 10 and 6.
  898. Letting people confirm that the Constitution of Japan gives a definition of the Emperor, the remark was criticized by a small group of right-wing organizations for its probability of being interpreted as protecting the Constitution.
  899. Lexicons and semantics
  900. Lhasa edition: Bkah-hgyur (1936)
  901. Li Po (Rihaku) who heard a report that Nakamaro died in the storm wrote a shichigon zekku (a Chinese poem of four lines, each of seven characters), titled '哭晁卿衡' (wailing over the death of Nakamaro), one of which lines reads '明月不歸沈碧海' (a bright moon did not go back but sunk in the blue ocean), expressing Li Po's mourning over the death of Nakamaro.
  902. Li Puguang, "Eiji Happo-kai"
  903. Li Puguang, "Eijihappo-kai"
  904. Li Qiao's report to the throne which was written in 696 referred to 44 subjects of shodo junsatushi (travelling commissioners) and 30 and more investigative visits in accordance with 'kyaku' (supplementary imperial ordinances which were augmented to revise a preceded administrative law in the statutes [Ling 令] of the ritsuryo law).
  905. Li Yuan, the founder of the Tang Dynasty, promulgated the "Wude Ritsuryo" based on the "Kaihuang Ritsuryo."
  906. Li Zhen and a portrait of Amoghavajra
  907. Li Zhuowu
  908. Li Zhuowu was the last of the left-wingers of Yomeigaku.
  909. Liaison Office
  910. Liang Qichao more clearly showed this tendency when he lived in exile in Japan after the 1898 coup over the Hundred Days' Reforms; this tendency was closely tied with the creation of a nation-state that he sought at that time.
  911. Liang Qichao praised Shoin YOSHIDA, who embraced Yomeigaku, so much as to publish "Songyin Wenchao" ("Letters to Shoin") in Shanghai City in 1905.
  912. Liang Qichao thought that national spirit and morality were indispensable to strongly unite the Chinese people, who seemed like scattered sand lacking cohesion.
  913. Liang Qichao was influenced by this trend.
  914. Liang Qichao's idea to infuse Yomeigaku into the spirit of the nation-state was in fact borrowed from the trend at that time in Meiji Japan.
  915. Liang Qichao, a disciple of the above-mentioned Kang Youwei, was the most influential figure in Yomeigaku's reevaluation in China.
  916. Liang style (Southern Dynasty) (a style from the Northern and Southern Dynasties period)・・・introduced into Japan via Silla and Baekje.
  917. Liao
  918. Liao divided the country into the following five circuits (dao)(administrative divisions) and each dao had a secondary capital.
  919. Liberal Arts
  920. Liberal arts are mostly lectured in all faculties and are classified into five groups below.
  921. Liberated carbon dioxide
  922. Libraries
  923. Libraries of Ryukoku University
  924. Library
  925. Library (Seitokujoshokan)
  926. Library Network
  927. Library Open Hours
  928. Library agreement
  929. Library and Information Technology Center (library, information environment)
  930. Library list
  931. Library, and book-lending shops
  932. Library.
  933. License with a red seal with a dragon engraved carrying "Harunobu" inmon (words or symbols engraved on the seal) was used till 1580.
  934. Licensed brewer
  935. Licensed puffer fish processing specialists (to be discussed later in this article) carry out this process.
  936. Licensed trade missions--to be distinguished from smuggling and piracy by Wako--set sail from Hakata, Sakai, and Bonotsu (today's Bonotsu-machi, Satsuma City, Kagoshima Prefecture), and goods were checked and inspected upon arrival in Ningbo, China.
  937. Licoriceare, stevia, high fructose corn syrup, saccharin are generally used.
  938. Lidded Cinerary Urn: Lidded Jar with Three-color Graze (Cinerary Urn) and Stone Container for Cinerary Urn with Three-color Glaze, (excavated from Nagoso, Koyaguchi-cho, Hashimoto City, Wakayama Prefecture)
  939. Lies of samurais are strategy.
  940. Lieutenant Colonel HASEGAWA (four companies)
  941. Lieutenant Colonel of army Shigeru NAGATA, who was his fourth younger brother, died from hard military service in his early 40th ("Nihon no meike, Meimon jinbutsu keifu soran" [Japanese famous family, genealogy disturbance of noted family]).
  942. Lieutenant General Kiyotaka KURODA was appointed to Sangun to command the Shohaigun, which is to disembark.
  943. Lieutenant Ito and Sergeant Major Hasegawa were seriously injured.
  944. Lieutenant Mizuno of the fouth platoon fainted along with his orderly and died while they were escaping from the stream of Komagome-gawa River, which lowered the morale of the troops.
  945. Lieutenant Ohashi and army surgeon Nagai had already disappeared when Captain Kuraishi realized it around 5 p.m.
  946. Lieutenant YASUDA in the First Troop with his 30 subordinates went there to assume the duty of watching ships for about a month.
  947. Lieutenant of the U.S. Army.
  948. Life
  949. Life Medical Sciences
  950. Life Science
  951. Life Through Ascension to Family Headship
  952. Life Throughout the Upheaval of the Tokugawa Shogunate's Last Days.
  953. Life and Duty
  954. Life and Personal Profile
  955. Life and ceremony (15 entities)
  956. Life and culture of Edo
  957. Life and rites (15)
  958. Life and rites (6)
  959. Life as a Cabinet Legislation Bureau officer
  960. Life as an army surgeon
  961. Life cycle
  962. Life extension, good-luck and victory
  963. Life in his prime
  964. Life in the Heian Period
  965. Life is merely fifty years.'
  966. Life of Hatamoto
  967. Life of people
  968. Life of wife, soft skin
  969. Life span
  970. Life-saving measures
  971. Lifeline
  972. Lifestyle Design Studies
  973. Lifestyle and housing style changed drastically from the pre-war era to the post-war era of the Showa period.
  974. Lifetime
  975. Lift tickets
  976. Lifting it up from its architrave (the bottom of Taikodai);
  977. Lifting it up from its architrave;
  978. Lifting it up overhead by hand;
  979. Lifting up and down, back and forth, alternately and violently;
  980. Light Novels
  981. Light box
  982. Light color on paper image of Tofuku-ji Temple monastery (Attributed to Sesshu)
  983. Light color on paper painting of Toji-ji Temple: A Nationally designated Important Cultural Property
  984. Light color on paper portrait of Shaka and two bodhisattvas painted by Motonobu KANO
  985. Light color on paper portrait of Yangqi Osho - Painted by Bunsei, inscribed by Yoso
  986. Light color on paper portrait of Yoso Osho - Painted by Bunsei
  987. Light color on silk image of a dialogue between Yakusan and Riko
  988. Light colors are used for the image as a whole.
  989. Light from Nyorai
  990. Light from the engawa (veranda) is shielded by a plastered clay wall in which windows are set to enable artistic control of the light, such as shitaji mado, or a window in which the inner structure of the plaster wall is shown; renji mado, or a window with a lattice; tsukiage mado, or a skylight window in the ceiling that can be opened by a stick.
  991. Light green for the Imperial Princess and the Princess, and azure blue for the Myobu (court lady).
  992. Light the kintoro (lantern) if the inside of onaibutsu is dark.
  993. Light the rinto (Buddhist hanging lanterns).
  994. Light vehicle: 350 yen
  995. Light vehicle: 350 yen (200 yen)
  996. Light vehicle: 350 yen (currency)
  997. Light weight arrowheads were used until beginning of the Yayoi period; however, the bigger and heavier arrowheads which could penetrate deeper started to be used in the Kinki region between the first century before Christ and the first century of the Christian era.
  998. Light, bright, and youthful calligraphy.
  999. Light-colored painting on paper 'Shiki Kosaku-zu' (images of farming in the four seasons) eight panels (located in the greeting room, the work of Yukinobu KANO)
  1000. Light-colored painting on paper FUJIWARA no Kanetsune-zo

234001 ~ 235000

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