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

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

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  1. Many believers bring back the burnt embers and make it the substitute of gofu (talisman).
  2. Many believers of the Shinshu sect Otani school (the Higashi Hongan-ji Temple) continuously visit the Mausoleum in the precinct and at Higashi Otani Cemetery where there are many graves of their ancestors to worship.
  3. Many books bearing his name were handed down to posterity.
  4. Many books say that he died young.
  5. Many books say that his imina (personal name) was "Nagatatsu" but "Toshiharu" is the name that can be confirmed in documents.
  6. Many books that imitated "Jinkoki," as well as books including "jinhoki" in their titles, were published.
  7. Many borders between prefectures that were created by the mergers corresponded to those of ryoseikoku (provinces in old days).
  8. Many bosses of gangsters and stallkeepers inevitably became Meakashi, which was called "Nisoku no waraji" (to have one's fingers in two pies).
  9. Many branch shrines have been established.
  10. Many breweries hold koshiki-daoshi (celebration of the end of the steaming process) in about February and complete the preparation for that brewing year.
  11. Many breweries take part in the Sake Zenkoku Shinshu Kanpyokai (National New Sake Appraising and Deliberating Fair) with sake produced from Yamada nishiki.
  12. Many brilliant patriots appeared from the Choshu Domain during the end of the Edo period, which became the driving force for the success of the Meiji Restoration.
  13. Many buildings collapsed and many people died from the coast of Lake Biwa to Kyoto.
  14. Many buildings of Jurakudai were relocated into Fushimi-jo Castle, but some other buildings such as Hiunkaku of Nishi-Hongan-ji Temple, Karamon of Daitoku-ji Temple, Daimon of Myokaku-ji Temple (Kyoto City), and the entrance of Hanto-in of Myoshin-ji Temple, are also reported to have been relocated from Jurakudai.
  15. Many buildings were dismantled and removed, including Miyuki Palace, which was built for the imperial visit and later moved and rebuilt to become the palace of retired Emperor Gomizunoo.
  16. Many bus services are available from the Shijo Kawaramachi bus stop, which is a few minutes' walk from the station.
  17. Many bus services start from the bus terminal located in front of JR-Miyamaki Station, and those bus services go for and come back from the Doshisha Kyotanabe Campus, where there are Doshisha University, Doshisha Women's College of Liberal Arts and Doshisha International Senior High School.
  18. Many buses shuttle between Doshisha Kyotanabe Campus (Doshisha University, Doshisha Women's College of Liberal Arts, Doshisha International Senior High School) and the bus terminal in front of the station.
  19. Many cartoonists who flourished since the mid-Showa period may have had experience living in a lodging house or an 'apart' at some point in the past, because being a comic artist was not a profitable business at that time.
  20. Many case of loans to companies which Jutaro was involved in had debt guarantees by him.
  21. Many cases are known where an unskilled swordsman missed his aim and blundered in beheading a person or broke the sword.
  22. Many cases are questioned whether they were true by researchers.
  23. Many chain stores operate this way because it is economical to just prepare the foodstuff and around the Kanto region there are lots of shops of this type.
  24. Many chaki were also produced in early-modern times.
  25. Many characters associated with the Ki clan famously appear in the text.
  26. Many chefs become famous for their kuroawabi steak, which is often presented as a Japanese-style western dish.
  27. Many cherry trees around the castle are magnificent when in full bloom in spring.
  28. Many choka poems are found in "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan) and "Kojiki" (The Records of Ancient Matters), most of them are in the form with 5-7 phrases repeated at least three times.
  29. Many chozuya consist of a stone water basin covered by a structure.
  30. Many cities in the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States) had encircling protective walls called 'Sogamae' (defense facilities such as moat and mound).
  31. Many citizens were disappointed by the Treaty of Portsmouth, which did not grant Japan any reparations.
  32. Many clans including the Sakai clan in Mikawa Province, the Inaba-Mori clan in Inaba Province, the Tago clan in Izumo Province seemed to be originated in Hiromoto OE, although their authenticity remains uncertain.
  33. Many close advisers of Yoshikage have Rokkaku-type family names.
  34. Many coins of Engi-tsuho and the last Kangen-taiho contained so much lead that they were called lead coins instead of copper ones.
  35. Many comics are classified according to the number of frames in a set for developing a topic as follows.
  36. Many commemorative projects were started and commemorative events such as movie showings were held around the country.
  37. Many commentaries of this kind were produced in China at that time.
  38. Many commentaries on "The Tale of Genji" have been made since the late Heian period.
  39. Many commentaries on 'sanjo no kyosoku,' such as "Sansoku-oshie no chikamichi" (Shortcut to Teachings, 1873) written by Robun KANAGAKI, were published.
  40. Many commentaries on the Pure Land philosophy that have been written in China and Japan since the ancient times have mainly been compiled according to these three sutras.
  41. Many commercial facilities are found around Kitaoji Station and Kitano Hakubaicho Station.
  42. Many common people published their own ideas for a constitution, but Hirobumi ITO who was a leading editor of the draft mentioned about them as follows;
  43. Many communities in urban sites were regarded as 'villages'.
  44. Many concerned people helped to establish the Maizuru Repatriation Memorial Museum in 1988 as Japan's only facility for the exhibition of materials concerning the repatriation.
  45. Many confectioneries claim to have invented ichigo daifuku so the exact origins are unknown.
  46. Many confectioneries sell Inoko mochi in October under the old calendar (or November according to the solar calendar) rather than in October of the solar calendar.
  47. Many conjunctions, adverbs, pronouns, auxiliary verbs, and so on, which were to be written in 'hiragana' as part of the reformation of the Japanese language after the Second World War were written with kanji (Chinese characters) or their abbreviated forms ('soro' is replaced with a dot or simple mark).
  48. Many copies of Wamyosho exist including complete ones and incomplete ones.
  49. Many copies remain.
  50. Many cottage owners and mountain guides around Mt. Tate and Mt. Tsurugi have the surname of SAEKI and are said to be descendants of Ariyori.
  51. Many courses that use computers are offered.
  52. Many court nobles also joined the army to search and kill Takauji.
  53. Many court nobles and men of culture escaped from devastated capital Kyoto and moved to Sunpu.
  54. Many court nobles were appointed to gonkan in the Heian period and the posts of gonkan were always occupied by someone.
  55. Many cracks possibly caused by past earthquakes were also found on the tumulus.
  56. Many craftsmen were engaged, almost like an assembly line, in the production of Buddha statues at government workshops under the administration of the Office of Todai-ji Temple Construction, which controlled the Todai-ji Temple project.
  57. Many criticisms developed against these new theories published in the same period, and from December 1970 (?) to November of the following year, the discussions about the theories were held four times in Mainichi Newspapers.
  58. Many crucibles made in Shigaraki at that time were also found around the site.
  59. Many daimyo (Japanese territorial lord) during the Sengoku period employed "rikishi" (persons with good build), gave them long swords that could be handled only by them, organized them into rikishitai and used them as bodyguards or special forces.
  60. Many daimyo in the sengoku period were appointed to shugo by the bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) to establish their own legitimacy so as to surpass adjacent daimyo.
  61. Many daimyo were forced to relinquish their samurai status and forfeit their hereditary territories, or were compelled to profess faith in Buddhism or Shinto (compulsory conversion), ushering in a period of anti-Christian edicts and persecution of Christianity.
  62. Many daruma dolls are displayed on the first floor of Daihorin-to (tower), which is constructed of concrete; mortuary tablets for victims of the Pacific War (particularly the South Pacific) are enshrined in Eireiden on the second floor of the Shuseido, and Kinema Hall is dedicated to people in the film industry.
  63. Many deltas were formed on the north side of Oguri-ike Pond.
  64. Many descendants of Chikashige also remain around the area of current Kawaguchi-cho, Fukuyama City, and they are of the line continuing from Chikayoshi, uncle of Chikazumi MIMURA.
  65. Many descendants of the retainers of Sendai Domain who remained and settled in Coria del Rio of Spain still exist there.
  66. Many descriptions of "the Keitai section" and "the "Kinmei section" based on it turn out to be nonsense without the assumption that the 'Japanese emperor had a large land in the Korean Peninsula.'
  67. Many different types of paintings have been made national treasures, including Buddhist paintings, picture scrolls, portraits, monochrome ink paintings, and wall paintings.
  68. Many discrepancies of description occur when the Murasaki no Ue series changes to the Tamakazura series or the Tamakazura series changes to the Murasaki no Ue series; such as the chapters between Kiritsubo and Hahakigi, the chapters between Yugao and Wakamurasaki, etc.
  69. Many domain lords appointed excellent, young clansmen who had just celebrated their genpuku (attainment of manhood) to such positions as Kosho or Goyonin with the intention of fostering human resources to work as their hands and feet in the future.
  70. Many domains that issued ginsatsu in western Japan and their detached territories in eastern Japan reissued han bills stamped with the gold or copper value.
  71. Many dozo buildings remain behind the stone wall along the Sayo-gawa River.
  72. Many elderly people call it 'okayu-san.'
  73. Many elementary-age girls dance in the same Japanese summer kimono, wearing stage makeup in Hanagasa Junko parade on the 24th.
  74. Many elementary-age girls dance in the same Japanese summer kimono, wearing stage makeup in the Omukae Chochin on the 10th and the Yoimiya Shinshin hono shinji on the 16th.
  75. Many emakimono have numbers of pictures and captions (narrative texts), alternately arranged for each text to explain what its relevant picture depicts, but there are also some emakimono with pictures only.
  76. Many envoys came and went between Silla, the kingdom that had unified the Korean Peninsula after the Battle of Hakusukinoe (Battle of Baekgang).
  77. Many esoteric Buddhism paintings
  78. Many ethnologists use the case of the noro as evidence to reconstruct the nature of ancient Japanese religious belief.
  79. Many examples of this kind were seen unexpectedly.
  80. Many excellent poets, including Sanekage, have been turned out from this family.
  81. Many exchangers had their headquarters in Osaka where honryogae developed, and branches in Edo where many wakiryogae were found, while Kyoto was somewhere between the two.
  82. Many existing historical documents reveal that Otari who returned to Heijo-kyo (the ancient capital of Japan in current Nara) sometime from New year in 758 to July in 758 held many posts and was very busy.
  83. Many existing miko are supposedly dozens of middle-aged or old-age women, and some of them reside as chief monk in Korean Temple, and the others are living in their own residence equipped with an altar.
  84. Many facilities of the Training Center of Maritime Self Defense Force are located in the foot of the mountain.
  85. Many fall under the category of present-day comics and contain elements of caricature.
  86. Many families claim to be the descendants of Toshihito without deceit.
  87. Many families had been discontinued in the period including the Northern and Southern Courts period and the Muromachi period, and the family names of these became targets for restoration.
  88. Many families merely install kamidana (a household Shinto altar), in which sacred jewels and ujiko amulets are placed, and to which offerings are given.
  89. Many families of the Fujiwara clan lineage, whose family names include the letter '藤' (such as Sato, Kato, Saito), use the fuji-mon design.
  90. Many families of the Oda clan that became hatamoto (direct retainers of the bakufu, a form of Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) of the Tokugawa registered Nobutoyo as the family founder in their family tree.
  91. Many families with "Sato" as their family names use genjiguruma (a cartwheel of a cattle-drawn carriage)-mon rather than fuji-mon.
  92. Many families with their family name Suzuki has 'Hozumi' as the clan's original surname, and it is deeply connected with the belief in Kumano Sanzan (three major shrines in Kumano, Kumano-Hongu-Taisha Shrine, Kunamo-Hayatama-Taisha Shrine, and Kumano-Nachi-Taisha Shrine).
  93. Many family treasures of the Date clan were brought from Sendai and handed down in Uwajma.
  94. Many family trees exist, so it is difficult to judge the course of the genealogy from Tokiie to Nagahide.
  95. Many famous monks came out of Enryaku-ji Temple from the Heian period to the Kamakura period.
  96. Many fans of danjiri-bayashi are fascinated by the heavy and fast drumming.
  97. Many farmers followed Oshio, and the uprising spread repercussions in other regions, which gave a great shock to the shogunate government and domains.
  98. Many feature thin columns and a low ceiling.
  99. Many fellows Kojuro NAKAGAWA's hometown (later the founder of Ritsumeikan University) became its students, but it was closed in less than a year because of a closure order from the Kyoto Prefectural Office (under the dual capital system of Dajokan).
  100. Many fellows from Satsuma domain followed Takamori, but Tsugumichi remained in the government.
  101. Many festivals have been reestablished by local residents, but most fairs are run by tekiya who, through leaving the business and changing jobs, as well as being seen as somewhat anachronistic, are steadily decreasing in number.
  102. Many few pieces use up to three octaves, particularly the 'tegotomono' numbers.
  103. Many fillings are excellent with white rice and have a strong taste (also in the sense of preservation).
  104. Many folk songs around the country adopt this structure.
  105. Many followed the Gion-shinko faith, Tsushima-shinko faith or Hikawa-shinko faith.
  106. Many followers revered the site because of Rennyo's retreat, and its power began to overwhelm the head temple, Yamashina Hongan-ji Temple.
  107. Many foodstuffs and recipes were introduced to Japan from abroad during the Meiji Restoration.
  108. Many foreign directors including Francois TRUFFAUT admire Ichikawa.
  109. Many foreign people who visited Korea in the 19th century wrote that Koreans had hardly any tradition of tea drinking and that only influential people drank tea from China and then only a little.
  110. Many fraudulent works were already seen even for "the Chunhua ge Tie" with which mokoku began to be used in earnest.
  111. Many friends and followers gathered to pay their last tribute to him and he passed away on October 23, 1888.
  112. Many fruits have abundant seeds.
  113. Many full-fledged or professional-use tools are sold at the Doguya-Suji (street of professional kitchen utensil shops), Sennichimae, Nipponbashi (Osaka Prefecture).
  114. Many funeral homes, even on a national scale, make it a practice to offer standardized plans and subcontract 100 percent to a local funeral home in a region only to take a profit and the actual situation is that the business form is a proxy service using the internet and it falls far short of a nationwide development.
  115. Many funeral referral centers actually act as brokers, who introduce a funeral home to a surviving family and collect 15-30% of net sales from the funeral home, and so a contract with a high-quality funeral home cannot be maintained, which causes troubles in many cases.
  116. Many gafu that became popular in the period of Rikucho (the six dynasties in China running from the third to the sixth centuries) mimic traditional folk songs and their lyrics.
  117. Many garments like 'tomesode' and also 'miyatsuguchi,' archetype of today's kimono are rooted in the kimono of common people prevailing around this time.
  118. Many gasan are Chinese poems but Japanese tanka poetry or haiku (.a Japanese lyric verse form having three unrhymed lines of five, seven, and five syllables) are also sometimes written.
  119. Many gates and turrets of citadels escaped from being damaged in fires and wars and still exist to this day, in contrast to castle towers, with most of them being designated as national important cultural property.
  120. Many generic umeboshi that have been put on the market in recent years are umeboshi that are pickled in a sodium-controlled seasoning after being soaked in water as shiroboshi.
  121. Many gokenin found themselves slip into severe poverty from the middle of the Edo period onwards.
  122. Many gokenin were awarded land in western Japan for their service putting down the rebellion, and thereby the bakufu extended their control beyond the eastern provinces, where their power had been concentrated, into the western provinces as well.
  123. Many goshi also maintained a frigid attitude in relation to the Satsuma Rebellion.
  124. Many goshi who did not relocate to urban centers often pursued careers in local areas as: public servants, teachers, police officers, or firefighters.
  125. Many grass carp harbor the Gnathostoma spinigerum nematode, so it is very dangerous to eat its flesh uncooked; however, it is said that only the grass carp that live in the mountain streams of these two counties are parasite-free and can be eaten safely.
  126. Many great actors later inherited this role.
  127. Many groups appeared in various parts of Japan, that shot blanks using a hinawaju in the event, calling themselves musket troops.
  128. Many groups of ancient tombs
  129. Many guidebooks on the art of dying argue that the person who attends someone's death should not give the dying person the illusion that recovery may be possible, but should try his or her best to help the dying person to accept the death naturally.
  130. Many gunki-mono texts are included in the war records section of Gunsho ruiju (The Collection of Historical Sources) and of Zoku-Gunsho ruiju (The Collection of Historical Sources, Continued).
  131. Many had pointed this out during Ozu's lifetime and since he used this technique with confidence, all his work from the mid-period onwards follow this characteristic of transition shots crossing an imaginary line and finally taking direct shots of objects.
  132. Many halls other than the Byodoin Hoo-do Hall are known, such as; the Konjiki-do Hall at Chuson-ji Temple, the Amida-do Hall at Hokai-ji Temple, and the Shiramizu Amida-do Hall.
  133. Many hard battles were fought in the Echigo-Nagaoka domain (Hokuetsu War), Aizu (Aizu War), Akita (Akita War), and other parts of Japan, but the armed force of the new government won all of them.
  134. Many hashioki are made of wood, glass, or porcelain, and have various shapes; but the basic shape is a narrow form with the center slightly dimpled, like a pillow.
  135. Many hatago were located in each shukuba (post station) on kaido (road) in the Edo period and crowded with guests such as samurai and the common people.
  136. Many have an imitation of cicada attached.
  137. Many have bought their own shops in recent years, but even today, there are fortune-tellers in the centers of cities doing business in the open air with only a counter.
  138. Many have enlightening subject matter.
  139. Many have sails with drawings of Buddha, the Kannon Buddhist deity of mercy, or Buddhist sutras.
  140. Many heavy drinkers in all social classes were gathered not only from Edo but also from Musashi and Sagami Provinces and competed, divided into the east side and west side.
  141. Many heavyweights who led the popularization of taekwondo of mid and late part of the 1940s, such as Master Yi Wong Gwok, the founder of Seitokan, mastered karate in Japan (mainly Shotokan-ryu karate, since, from the name 'Seitokan' the influence of Shotokan is obvious).
  142. Many hikers enjoy hiking in the mountains of Kamakura particularly in holidays partly because the mountains in Kamakura, about 100 meters above the sea, can be enjoyed relatively easily.
  143. Many historians and other experts have considered Iesada's attitude against Yoshinobu was the direct result of the influence and intent of the O-oku's; the voice of the O-oku (either gleaned from several influential individuals or the consensus of its female residents) residents influenced Iesada on the matters of the Shogun's successor.
  144. Many historical articles state it is certain that people, except for merchants who had business with outsiders, used only han bills within the territory because mountains surrounded the territory of Ako Domain.
  145. Many historical dramas were produced in this studio.
  146. Many homemade sauces are sweet, and not just sauce, but also condensed milk is spread over takoyaki in Ship of the Sun.
  147. Many hot springs are used by schools as a lodge for training and school excursions.
  148. Many house-hold bath agents have a similar composition as that found in sulfate springs.
  149. Many houses are located in front of its west entrance.
  150. Many houses with thatched roofs that are now a rarity still remain here today.
  151. Many ideas can be introduced, like seasoning used, what kind of meat to use, how meat is to be ground, what kinds of chopped vegetables to be mixed in, or how well done hamburger patties should be.
  152. Many ideas were adopted for use in children's toys.
  153. Many important species of plants, such as Himokazura (Selaginella shakotanensis) of Selaginellaceae, in addition to Okishireika (Patrinia takeuchiana Makino) of the Valerian family, which grows naturally only in this mountain, exist on the hill side.
  154. Many including nyogo (court ladies) were naked.
  155. Many influential temples and shrines came to have a strong economic power as the base of merchants, traders and finance, because they were guarded by political neutrality and nonaggression although they were located in not so far places from the center of politics such as Kyoto.
  156. Many instances of jinx on cats can be found in the Western countries as well.
  157. Many interesting expressions, such as "an arm broken by a sumo wrestler", or "a son of a merchant who took his father's business ruins the business", can be found in his writing, providing good insights for us to review how the society of the time worked, and to understand Fukuzawa himself.
  158. Many issues therefore have arisen as to the relationship between historic buildings and city planning roads, or the handling of automobile traffic caused by increasing tourists when a district is selected for national preservation.
  159. Many items are found inside the statue.
  160. Many jisha fushin were also performed by okami (the central government) according to their jurisdiction or reasoning.
  161. Many jiuta songs were now made with a koto part and for an ensemble, and jiuta thus became a genre of sokyoku.
  162. Many jori chiwari throughout Japan are thought to be done together with this development of new rice fields.
  163. Many kabuki actors actively engaged in kabuki today entered the kabuki world after becoming interested in kabuki through Nizaemon's kabuki kyoshitu.
  164. Many kamado had this opening at ground level, and Japanese-style kamado were placed mainly on the bare ground.
  165. Many kanji (state-sponsored temples) were built, and Buddhist services of the Chingokokka were held.
  166. Many kansatsushi who concurrently assumed the post of Setsudoshi (military governor) established around the same time also controlled the administration and military, and held a lot of power.
  167. Many kanzashi on sale because of the Japanese kimono boom are products with one stick and the technique to bundle hair using such products is also becoming popular.
  168. Many kappo (Japanese-style restaurant), ryotei (Japanese-style restaurant), and ryokan (Japanese-style hotel) obtain their ingredients from this market, and for the ordinary customers, there are more than twenty stores which deal with fresh fish such as sea eel, which is a specialty of Kyoto.
  169. Many karate superstars were among the participants, such as Chomo HANASHIRO, Choyu MOTOBU, Choki MOTOBU, Chotoku KYAN, Chosin CHIBANA, Kenwa MABUNI, Chojun MIYAGI, Juhatsu KYODA and Kenki GO.
  170. Many kinds of annual ceremonies took place in the courtyard.
  171. Many kinds of cherry trees send out tillers.
  172. Many kinds of fue are used to produce sound effects for plays (geza [off-stage] music for Kabuki, and so on) or luring game, and some are also used as toys.
  173. Many kinds of sports were first introduced into Japan from the foreign settlements.
  174. Many kinto containers are made of ceramic while some are made of metal, lacquer ware or precious stone.
  175. Many koan consist of an inconsistent style of words and it is difficult to understand the literal meaning logically.
  176. Many kobans have only one test hallmark of Kobanshi without that of Fukisho.
  177. Many kokujin became hikan, who formed the vassals belonging to shugo.
  178. Many kongara-doji are shown as baby-faced figures that stare toward Fudo Myoo intently with hands clasped in prayer, while on the contrary many Seitaka-doji are shown as naughty boys with kongosho (vajra club) and kongo-bo (both are weapons) in their hands.
  179. Many kuri feature a kirizuma-zukuri (gable roof) but that of Myoho-in Temple is of an irimoya-zukuri (hip and gable roof) construction.
  180. Many kyogen verses are included.
  181. Many kyoka poems are parodies of masterpieces such as Kokin Wakashu (a collection of ancient and modern Japanese poetry).
  182. Many kyozuka mounds were built near the summit of Kimpusen Mountain (Mt. Sanjogatake), because Kimpusen Mountain was regarded as a Pure Land of Miroku-butsu (Miroku Buddha)--future Buddha.
  183. Many land stewards lived in the territories to which they were assigned to manage local affairs on the ground.
  184. Many lands put under direct control of the court
  185. Many lay people wanted to see this religious ritual of self-cremation, and it was assumed that despite the ritual, some monks did not die a peaceful death because they were attached to the life on the earth.
  186. Many legendary stories in which he was a typical warrior lived in the Heian period have been handed down.
  187. Many letters and the like from Ieyasu TOKUGAWA to Ujinori HOJO are existing.
  188. Many lines have split, and some have disappeared; in this way some of those lines have come down from the 7th century to the present day.
  189. Many lines of Kyoto City Bus bring you to these three stops from other stops in Kyoto City, such as Kyoto Station, Kawaramachi Station, and Imadegawa Station.
  190. Many lines of Kyoto City Bus bring you to these two stops from other stops in Kyoto City, such as Kyoto Station, Kawaramachi Station (in Kyoto Prefecture), and Imadegawa Station.
  191. Many lines of Kyoto City Bus bring you to these two stops from other stops in Kyoto City, such as Kyoto Station, Kawaramachi Station, and Imadegawa Station.
  192. Many liquor critics criticize the scoring system, having an evaluation criterion such as 'deducting points when the sake is colored,' for having brought about the "tanrei karakuchi" (light, dry, crisp style) sake boom during which sake products with less and less colors and flavors were produced.
  193. Many loans were arranged by merchants in Kyoto as there were traditionally a large number of powerful merchants there in the early Edo period, but the connection of Daimyo and Kyoto became weaker as the position of Kyoto in economy declined.
  194. Many local governments instruct people to remove fallen leaves and branches and use them as burnable garbage or to dispose with in composting.
  195. Many local mothers worked for the manufactures of furniture or paulownia boxes which were the local industry and their children ate okonomiyaki as a snack or supper and in order for the children to be able to buy it with their pocket money, cheap minced pork and beef began to be used instead of pork ribs.
  196. Many local trains shuttle back and forth at this station or change their train numbers and couple or split cars.
  197. Many love stories were handed down for Kenshin.
  198. Many lower-ranking samurai, for example, Sanai HASHIMOTO (a feudal retainer of Echizen) and Takamori SAIGO (a feudal retainer of Satsuma) for the Hitotsubashi group, and Shuzen NAGANO (a feudal retainer of Hikone) for the Nanki group, played important roles in those activities.
  199. Many lyrics are about old simple love affairs and take various forms such as sedoka (an ancient form of waka or tanka which consists of six lines with sound units arranged as six/seven/seven, five/seven/seven) in four phrases.
  200. Many machiyas have a back yard.
  201. Many magatama are fashioned from jade, agate, quartz and talc, and there are also magatama fashioned from clay and fired in a kiln.
  202. Many manuscripts since then have contained descriptions of the glory and fall of the Taira Government, as well as the establishment of the Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  203. Many masters have been worried about such a situation as the obsession caused by unreasonable imagination makes his or her understanding distorted and he or she becomes remote prevented by his own contortions.
  204. Many masters in techniques appeared especially from schools such as Misho School group, Koryu (Traditional school) group, and Enshu Group, and this led to further separation into many other schools.
  205. Many masters, including Yoshiki YOSHIMI, Toshio KAMEI, Noritake SEO and Tadao KAMEI, successively appeared after the death of Kuen, and the school is a prosperous one among the schools of otsuzumi-kata.
  206. Many materials are used for making the roofs, including not only thatch but tiles and other materials.
  207. Many matsuri (祭り) originated from the Ancient Shinto.
  208. Many member of the powerful clan died one after another.
  209. Many members agreed with Kiyokawa, and accompanied him.
  210. Many members of Shinsengumi (a group who guarded Kyoto during the end of Tokugawa Shogunate), which are said to have been a group of 浪人, came from, merchants, craftsmen or farmers.
  211. Many members of kabunakama were reorganized into non-juridical organizations.
  212. Many members of the Adachi clan were killed by TAIRA no Yoritsuna who supported a 14-year-old shikken, Sadatoki, at Shimotsuki Incident in 1285, but the Adachi clan was allowed to return to the political activities at the Kamakura bakufu after Yoritsuna was killed by Sadatoki.
  213. Many members of the Ogawa family went into the field of medicine, and one of Suketada's descendants became a famous doctor in Fujisawa-shuku (inn town).
  214. Many memorial ceremonies for the ancestral spirits are also held at specified intervals.
  215. Many men spent several days painting the big roof of Seibu-Kodo Hall light blue under the scorching sun.
  216. Many merchants and tradespersons were bought to Aizu from Matsuzaka and Hino, and efforts were made to develop Aizu lacquerware and other goods.
  217. Many mikumi and bangumi exchangers often ran liquor shops or pawnshops.
  218. Many military families adopted the tradition of passing childhood names down generation to generation.
  219. Many mines in Japan have shrines to worship Kanayamahiko or Kanayamahime, which are also called yamanokami.
  220. Many minka from the early Edo Period have survived, mainly in the Kinki region.
  221. Many monks of the Tachikawa-ryu school were killed and their books were burnt to ashes.
  222. Many monuments to soldiers killed in battle were built after the war and the relationship between the state and shrines deepened.
  223. Many more
  224. Many more senior Roshi such as Chuzaemon YOSHIDA, Junai ONODERA, and Yahe HORIBE were born there.
  225. Many mountains do not have definitive mountaintops due to ongoing erosion.
  226. Many museums keep 10,000 or more items of Ukiyoe, such as Boston's Museum of Fine Arts with 50,000 items, the Pushkin State Museum of Fine Arts with 30,000 items, and so on.
  227. Many musicians put silica gel in the instrument case to absorb humidity.
  228. Many narratives in this book are also seen in "The Konjaku Monogatarishu" (Tales of the Past and Present), "The Uji Shui Monogatari" (Tales from Uji Collection), or "The Yotsugi Monogatari" (Tales of Generations).
  229. Many national treasure works of art flowed out of China, and ironically the value of Chinese art came to be known across the world from this.
  230. Many neko-dera originated as temples enshrining cats that saved people or cursed people.
  231. Many nengajo are exchanged in Japan, and there are similar customs in the Republic of Korea, the People's Republic of China and Taiwan, which are close to Japan.
  232. Many new pieces were drawn up during this period, taking their material from Noh, Kyogen and old tales.
  233. Many new tools were invented in a short span of time.
  234. Many newspapers dedicated a large space in mourning the great literary figure's death, and therefore the news of Oyama's death on the following day was so simple compared to that of other elder statesmen, but rather impressed differences from him and the others newly.
  235. Many nobles, masters and officials followed suit.
  236. Many nonyuhin (goods stored inside the statue) were contained in the statue.
  237. Many nonyuhin were contained in the statue.
  238. Many noodle shops and restaurants still have menus without Gyu-don but have with Tanin-don.
  239. Many of Buddha statues and handicrafts which exist now in Saidai-ji Temple including honzon, the statue of Shakanyorai, were made in Eison's time.
  240. Many of Buddhist statues of the age of restoration of Saidai-ji Temple in the Kamakura period were made by the school called Zen-ha which used a character "善 (zen)" in their names including Zenkei ("善慶") of this statue.
  241. Many of Emperor Seiwa's descendents left the Imperial Family and called themselves the Seiwa-Genji (Minamoto clan).
  242. Many of Gozoku who were belonging to the local chief class were transformed into the class of Gunji (local magistrates), and reigned over regions under the supervision of Kokushi (provincial governor) who was dispatched from the central government.
  243. Many of Hidenobu's vassals later served the Fukushima clan due to their brave fights in the battle.
  244. Many of Iemitsu's pageboys managed to rise in rank as far as the rank of Roju (member of the Shogun's council of elders), and among this group many were relatives of Kasuga no Tsubone.
  245. Many of Imagawa clan's senior vassals and kokujin (countrymen) died at the Battle of Okehazama.
  246. Many of Imperial Family related people
  247. Many of Jomon like human bones were excavated from a group of shisekibo at the Otomo site in Nagasaki Prefecture.
  248. Many of Jozan's Chinese style poems are calm and serene.
  249. Many of Mizugumo handed down up to the present are footwear, attaching four pieces of wooden float around a geta (Japanese wooden sandal).
  250. Many of Mototada's descendents live centering on the Kanto region, and in various places such as Tokyo, Tochigi, Kanagawa, Chiba, Iwate, Gunma, Ibaraki and Nagano.
  251. Many of Ninjo-banashi are long and cannot be performed at once, and do not have sage (the point) as he distinguish it from Otoshi-banashi which has the point.
  252. Many of Nohgakushi are those who were born in an ancient family of Nohgakushi, and were trained by their father since they were a child.
  253. Many of Otogi Zoshi were created as copy printings with illustrations, which had a strong element to amuse people.
  254. Many of Tamesada's Waka (31 syllable poems) were selected in Chokusen Wakashu (anthologies by Imperial command) such as "Gyokuyo Wakashu" (Jeweled Leaves Collection, 14th imperial anthology), and in Shisen Wakashu (anthologies privately compiled) such as "Shoku Genyo Wakashu" (compiled by Tameyo NIJO).
  255. Many of Teiran baskets which have been loved and handed down from generation to generation have a decorative handle carved in Chinese style which looks exotic.
  256. Many of Tohaku HASEGAWA's works are designated as important cultural properties.
  257. Many of Yoritsuna's works are included in the thirteen imperial anthologies of Japanese poetry.
  258. Many of Zenpo's books are classified as those types of books, but he also authored books of grave character, such as "Motoyasubon Goon no shidai" (a Noh book handed down from Konparu lineage compiled by Zenpo).
  259. Many of bokujo in those days were shabby and could not be the example for practice.
  260. Many of decchi-yokan contain sprinkled chestnuts, Dainagon or other Japanese confectionery.
  261. Many of her works featured a sphere divided with fancy colors and coated with saikin.
  262. Many of his books still exist, and they serve as a basis for the study of Japanese classics.
  263. Many of his extant works are short swords, mostly of normal width and form.
  264. Many of his family including his son, Hidetsuna ANEGAKOJI, killed themselves, but Yoritsuna survived, was confined in Kyoto, and died there in 1587.
  265. Many of his followers were good at practicing tea ceremonies, and each of them started its own tea ceremony method, followed by later generations.
  266. Many of his followers, including Sesson Yubai, became major writers and artists of Gozan Bungaku (literally, Five Mountain Literature).
  267. Many of his masterpieces took the subject matter from the Mogami River.
  268. Many of his poems are included in the 'Tanba no kami Tametada asonke no hyakushu' a collection of Tametada Ason family poems.
  269. Many of his remaining handwritten books in existence today at Ishiyama-dera Temple are referred to as 'Nioi-no Shogyo' (the Fragrant Scriptures) that are collectively designated as a national treasure.
  270. Many of his renga poems are included in the Tsukubashu (Tsukuba Collection), which was compiled by the renga poet Kyusai and the Kanpaku (chief advisor to the Emperor) Yoshimoto NIJO.
  271. Many of his songs were unconventional and very long and in particular the instrumental parts 'tegoto' were long, complicated and extremely difficult to play.
  272. Many of his surviving writings relate to the Endonkai precept.
  273. Many of his works are images of Amida-Nyorai (Amitabha) standing around three feet (approx. 100 cm), and there are many still in existance.
  274. Many of his works are stored and exhibited in the Tessa Museum at the Kiyoshikojin Seicho-ji Temple, Takarazuka City and the Tatsu-uma Collection of Fine Arts in Nishinomiya City in Hyogo Prefecture.
  275. Many of his works can be found in "Shinshoku Kokin Wakashu" (New Collection of Ancient and Modern Japanese Poetry Continued).
  276. Many of his works were apparently affected by Mokkei, and his best work Shorinzu Byobu (folding screen with the painting of pine tree forest) is the fruits of his study.
  277. Many of his writings were left unfinished because he fell ill halfway.
  278. Many of historically famous Joko's belong to this period.
  279. Many of its contents were official documents and especially most of them were the records of stationing by Choekigun Kyoen Toi (The chief of Kyoen of Choeki County) and Kensui Toi (The chief of Kensui) who guarded the area, but some of them included law, medical books, calendar and so on of the time.
  280. Many of jofu feudal retainers of domains had families and bodai-ji or danna-dera (family temples) in Edo, and if they died in Edo, their bodies and cremains were not brought back to their hometowns.
  281. Many of keicho-mameitagin were deformed.
  282. Many of manuscripts were lost in fire or from other causes, but there are manuscripts in existence which are said to be edited from old documents of the Southern Court (Japan).
  283. Many of people who played active roles at the end of the Edo period, whether pro-imperial or pro-shogunate, came from these derogatory class such as lower-rank samurai, country samurai, merchants.
  284. Many of performing facilities shield the inside from external light in order to allow freedom in producing the theatrical space-time, and in general provide stage lighting by means of internal lighting operation.
  285. Many of products are devised to fit western dress though the design itself is Japanese style.
  286. Many of sangaku deal with problems concerning plain figures.
  287. Many of sengoku daimyo in the Tohoku Region were transformed from clans with a long and distinguished history that owned land for generations since the Kamakura period.
  288. Many of soba enthusiasts take the scent of soba seriously, particularly, during the fresh buckwheat crop season.
  289. Many of such samurai were sympathetic to peasants who lived in the similar conditions, and eventually, some of them even went over to the side of ikki.
  290. Many of such stories have been adapted for sermon ballads, Joruri (ballad dramas) and Kabuki dramas.
  291. Many of tamago-kake-gohan lovers would eat it within one to five minutes, or three minutes on an average, after pouring the egg on the rice.
  292. Many of the 53 stations are established in places where the scenery is beautiful, or in famous historic spots, and often served as the subjects of ukiyoe or waka/haiku.
  293. Many of the Confucius Mausoleums within China were destroyed or damaged in the Cultural Revolution.
  294. Many of the Genpo's descendants grew to be famous scholars.
  295. Many of the Hatamoto who issued Hatamoto-satsu in this region were those with the kotaiyoriai status.
  296. Many of the Hoshi-jinja Shrines and Hoshinomiya-jinja Shrines nationwide enshrine Amatsumikaboshi.
  297. Many of the Japanese who immigrated to North and South America were sent to concentration camps during World War II and many suffered severe discrimination for a short while even after the war.
  298. Many of the Kurimanju sold at supermarkets and other stores have the dark brown color created by baking them after putting some egg yolk on top.
  299. Many of the Kushima family including his father Masashige killed by Toratane HARA from the Takeda clan in the Battle of Iidagawara in 1521, then Tsunashige escaped to Odawara accompanied by his vassals to be protected by Ujitsuna HOJO, and began to serve him as kinju (attendant).
  300. Many of the Matsunoki family heads, however, became priests or died from illness at a young age.
  301. Many of the Misomatsukaze in Kyoto have characteristic traits such as Daitokuji natto (natto made in Daitokuji Temple) being added.
  302. Many of the Omi shonin were originally from Echi District (Shiga Prefecture), Gamo District (Omihachiman City and Hino Town [Shiga Prefecture]), and Kanzaki District (Gokasho Town) (Shiga Prefecture).
  303. Many of the Rusui officers in domains were selected from competent retainers in the Monogashira (military commanders) class (the banto (head of a group) class in smaller domains)
  304. Many of the Taisho (Generals) of the Seiwa-Genji clan (starting with the clan founder MINAMOTO no Tsunetomo), took the Chinju-fu Shogun post, and MINAMOTO no Mitsunaka (legitimate son of Tsunemoto-o (or Tsunemoto)), MINAMOTO no Yorimitsu and, MINAMOTO no Yorinobu (sons of Mitsunaka) are good examples of the practice.
  305. Many of the Wasan were made in poems of the seven-five syllable style, and were chanted with the intonation that was popular in the period when the Wasan was made.
  306. Many of the above castles used or constructed Sanju Yagura (Three-tiered turret) and Sumi-Yagura turret instead of Tenshu under the pretext of Gosankai Yagura (Three-storied turret), while there were castles which did not have these (Kagoshima-jo Castle, Hitoyoshi-jo Castle, and so on).
  307. Many of the above-mentioned legends of YOSHIMURA are fabrications by a novelist, Kan SHIMOZAWA.
  308. Many of the accounts in "Nihon Shoki" (The Chronicles of Japan) and "Kojiki" are stories created to explain the origin of things and it is highly doubtful whether or not they are descriptions of facts.
  309. Many of the advocates of invalidity think it is invalid because compulsion and a threat were imposed both on the state (The Korean Empire) and the individual (Emperor Gao Zong [Korean King]).
  310. Many of the applicants for hangan and bukan (military officer) of kyokan (an official of the Capital) were samurai (warriors) and lower-ranking government officials.
  311. Many of the authors were from the intellectual class of the time, and Ryoi ASAI, Shosan SUZUKI, Mitsuhiro KARASUMARU are well known.
  312. Many of the believers of the Fujufuse School concealed themselves in Kazusa Province, Shimofusa Province and Awa Province, which had been Nichiren's home turf and Bizen Province and Bicchu Province (Okayama Domain) where Nichiren Sect believers had increased in the Muromachi period.
  313. Many of the bridges drawn in it actually exist, but some of them are legendary.
  314. Many of the bugencho (registers of vassals) of the domains of Japan do not record the names and stipends of ashigaru and chugen but simply record the number.
  315. Many of the chamberlains in the Imperial Court were from kazoku, and kazoku also played many roles in events in the Imperial Court, including the ceremony of Utakai Hajime (the Imperial poet-reading party in the New Year).
  316. Many of the characters in 'Sayuri' corresponded to those she knew and those close to her.
  317. Many of the characters within "Journey to the West" and "Romance of the Three Kingdoms" such as Goku SON, Zhuge Liang, and Zhao Yun, were worshipped as deities.
  318. Many of the classical literature works in and before Muromachi period were already employed by Noh works as their subject matters and, therefore, Shinsaku-Noh works employing 'the Tale of Genji,' etc., as their subject matters are difficult to create.
  319. Many of the constituent members of the Keishin-to party were Shinto priests, and they made a pledge and prayer called "Ukei" at the Shinkaidai-jingu shrine and raised an army as instructed by an oracle.
  320. Many of the court nobility moved to Tokyo after the Meiji Emperor, but the Kami Reizei family remained in Kyoto in the residence they had lived in since the Edo Period.
  321. Many of the creditor banks moved to foreclose on the loans regardless of the collaterals held in order to minimize their losses in the event of insolvency when the promissory notes issued in connection with the construction project by Osaka Electric Tramway Co., Ltd. were found to be worthless.
  322. Many of the curries in this region are more watery than Japanese ones.
  323. Many of the daimyo in Kanto supported Kagetora, and his forces increased to 10,000 soldiers.
  324. Many of the dead were children returning from schools.
  325. Many of the descendants from Tokihira were short-lived, which was publicized as being due to a curse by the vengeful ghost of Michizane, and Atsutoshi was unfortunately no exception.
  326. Many of the documents issued during that period still remain; these documents show that Ujiyuki ruled counties of Hoki Province by appointing a member of the Sasaki clan, Kiyotaka TAHARA, and so forth, to be Shugodai (a junior deputy of Shugo).
  327. Many of the domain lords from the lineage were appointed important posts such as Oban gashira (captain of the great guards), sojaban (official in charge of the ceremonies) or wakadoshiyori, although the domain itself was too minor for the lords to be remembered for any notable record of lordship under their rule.
  328. Many of the esoteric Buddhism temples in Kunisaki peninsula, which were called Rokugo-manzan (Mountain of Six Sanctuaries), have engi (writing about the history) which say these temples have been founded by Ninmon in 718.
  329. Many of the existing Higashiyama gyomotsu are designated as national treasures or important cultural properties.
  330. Many of the existing Wayojo are documents exchanged between the parties in a suit for a compromise in the sense of 'reconciliation' which became common after the Kamakura period.
  331. Many of the existing thatched-roofed houses were built between the mid and late-Edo period that are classified as the 'Kitayama-style houses,' characterized by the shape of roof reminding one of houses in folk tales.
  332. Many of the family members became minister-level officials in Asuka and Nara periods.
  333. Many of the famous sightseeing spots in Kyoto City are located within these sections.
  334. Many of the findings in wasan were considered secret and protected within each school of mathematics.
  335. Many of the first inmates at the Shujikan tended to have been imprisoned for ideological offenses; these inmates included fuhei shizoku (discontented former samurai) who had been captured during the Seinan War, and in later years, those who had been arrested due to their participation in the Kabasan Incident, the Chichibu Incident, and so on.
  336. Many of the followers who were educated by them wanted to go to Yuan to study.
  337. Many of the following set of manuscripts often contain the volumes which belong to a different group of manuscripts, for example, one volume belongs to Aobyoshi-bon, but another volume is Kawachi-bon, or Beppon.
  338. Many of the foodstuffs are washed and/or boiled, and therefore, lots of water is used compared with those for other dishes.
  339. Many of the gambling archery halls were entertainment and amusement businesses, and they flourished so much that the Meiji government enacted restrictions.
  340. Many of the gays are devoted to the naked festivals and are reportedly very positive in participating in any naked festival held across the country.
  341. Many of the gods appearing in the tensonkorin myth also appear in the myth preceding Tensonkorin, called Iwato-gakure (the hiding of Amaterasu Omikami, the sun goddess, in the heavenly rock cave), but Amanoiwatowakenokami does not appear in this myth.
  342. Many of the gokenin applied military and police powers, which they had obtained after becoming shugo or jito of the Kamakura bakufu, on their own shoryo to remove various kinds of shiki associated with their own shoryo.
  343. Many of the history books regarded as grounds for the theories where Hisamasa was an imbecile are considered to be academically apocryphal, and most of them were exaggerated or embroidered in later years.
  344. Many of the horses belonging to the Heian cavalry were thoroughbreds that were ex-race horses.
  345. Many of the hot spring resorts took advantage of the above and started to sell bottled hot spring water.
  346. Many of the households of powerful feudal lords of the Edo Period had instances of internal conflicts among factions formed by the lord, his family members, senior household advisors and others who likely to become a group head.
  347. Many of the initial stage's earthen vessels have simple decorations, such as "toryumon" (bean shaped design) and "tsumegatamon" (fingernail-like design).
  348. Many of the insistences at the time of inducement are character assassination against a religious group whose basic principle itself is different and against its believers, and the denial of science and history; and the entirety of the insistences lacks in logical consistency.
  349. Many of the kakure nenbutsu belonged to - and were authorized by - the very organization of the Hongan-ji school of Jodo Shinshu.
  350. Many of the large-scale companies today, such as Nishikawa Sangyo which developed as a business enterprise after the Meiji period, have their origin as Omi shonin.
  351. Many of the latter's associates including Yoshinao ISSHIKI had taken part in it on account of discord with Nobukata TAKEDA in spite of their being aides to Yoshimasa or out of not-so-relevant circumstances, such as Takayori ROKKAKU and Shigeyori TOKI, leaving uncertainty about their obedience to leadership.
  352. Many of the lords served as Sojaban, Okosho Bangashira, and Jisha-bugyo (a magistrate of temples and shrines) because of their lineage
  353. Many of the lyrics describe heartbreaking love and tragic love between a man and a woman, centering on the often-used phrases such as 'sea, sake, tears, women, rain, north country, snow, and parting.'
  354. Many of the lyrics to these songs are from Chinese poetry and Tang and Sung poetry, and were sung in the Tang pronunciation in Japan.
  355. Many of the main shrines and temples dedicated to Chintaku reifu shin are located in the Kansai area.
  356. Many of the major gods enshrined at yashiro can be traced back to the Ancient Shinto and appear in Japanese myths in human form, with a number of such gods enshrined at a single shrine.
  357. Many of the members were confined in a small nishin-gura Storehouse and were provided only with one rice ball and a cup of water per day.
  358. Many of the memoirs written by the leaders of countries formerly colonized by western countries refer to the Russo-Japanese War with great excitement.
  359. Many of the men who enlisted in the military service were kyakko who did not have their own land.
  360. Many of the molds for bronze ware in its time of emergence, around the end of the early Yayoi period to the first half of the middle Yayoi period, were found mainly in south west part of the Saga plain, around Saga City, and Ogi City, Saga Prefecture.
  361. Many of the musical masters who passed on the traditions of Ryukyu Uzagaku were members of the Thirty Six Families of Kume.
  362. Many of the naked festivals around the country are festive forms of ablution as a passage rite.
  363. Many of the national higher schools, starting with the First Higher School, had only three years of advanced course, which was consistent with the structure of the original schools.
  364. Many of the nishiki-e-shinbun published in Tokyo carried large-sized nishiki-e prints.
  365. Many of the objects which had been accredited as an important art object were lost in the post-World War II chaos, for which no details such as photographs have been saved.
  366. Many of the old commentaries on the Tale of Genji interpreted it on the assumption that events described in each chapter simply followed the events in the previous chapter.
  367. Many of the overseas Chinese who entered Kobe were wealthy traders; they settled in the town of Kitanocho and to the west of it.
  368. Many of the paintings they produced during that period are still in existence.
  369. Many of the paintings, sculptures, crafts, documents etc. that have been designated Important Cultural Properties are kept in the Komyo Hoden but are not on public display.
  370. Many of the patterns used for 'Furoshiki' are typical- Japanese auspicious omen motifs derived from Kacho-fugetsu (beauties of nature, the traditional themes of natural beauty in Japanese aesthetics).
  371. Many of the peasants in Kawamata had compassion for the demonstrators and took care of them.
  372. Many of the people around then Akita County had ancestors coming from the Hokuriku region, such as Echigo Province, Kaga Province, and so on, and not a few of them had Uji originating from Togoku.
  373. Many of the people from the Saga Genji went to countryside seeking a new world.
  374. Many of the people who go from the central area of Kyoto City to the northern area of Kyoto Prefecture use this station.
  375. Many of the people who uprose in this anti-Japanese incident were the Han soldiers stationed at Ai-Yun Line (Guardsmen Line) or the indigenous people residing outside the line.
  376. Many of the place names that are called 'Tonden,' 'Tonda' and 'Tomita' scattered throughout the country are considered to be a transformation from Tonden.
  377. Many of the place names that include the word 'Tenno,' such as 'Tennoz Isle,' are derived from Gozu Tenno.
  378. Many of the plays remaining today were written by Mokuami, starring Kikugoro.
  379. Many of the poems are composed in eastern dialects such as that of the Kanto region and, along with Azumauta (eastern Japanese poems), depict ancient lifestyles.
  380. Many of the poems he composed while alive were included in the posthumously published "Shunkashu (A Collection of Linked Verses by Motonari MORI)" (The Book of Spring Haze).
  381. Many of the private enterprises follow this rule (with some designating December 29 as shigoto-osame), but financial institutions such as banks handle business at the windows until December 30.
  382. Many of the products considered specialties of specific prefectures today have their origins in the Muromachi period, including Nishijin silks, luxury items that were made in the Nishijin district of Kyoto from raw silk imported from Ming China.
  383. Many of the prominent technicians in the trade related to wafuku, such as tailoring and dying, have been commended.
  384. Many of the public events are tied to people's lives, who long for secular benefits and stability based upon their occupations, like agriculture and commerce.
  385. Many of the railway lines owned by these railway companies are in competition with regular lines of the JR companies, possibly affecting the tie-ups as well.
  386. Many of the railway's employees, including the crew and the ticket agents, wear samue (work clothes worn by Buddhist priests).
  387. Many of the recently-published academic recensions of "Genji Monogatari" use it as an original text.
  388. Many of the remaining buildings and gates in the hanamachi era have disappeared due to demolitions and traffic accidents, and currently, only 'Omon,' `Wachigaiya' (geisha house and teahouse), and 'Sumiya' (ageya) remain to remind people of the hanamachi.
  389. Many of the remaining soldiers were frostbitten.
  390. Many of the representative achievements through which Eitoku displayed his talents perished together with the buildings that housed them, and the existing works considered to be genuine are relatively few in number.
  391. Many of the residents in the area around Mt. Daimonji (Mt. Nyoigatake) refer to that mountain as 'Daimonji-san' with an honorific to show their respect and to give it a distinction from other mountains from long ago.
  392. Many of the results were announced in the TCL journal, "Biblia," and were compiled in "Kirishitan-ban no kenkyu" (studies of books printed by the Jesuit Mission Press in Japan) (1973) and "Kirishitan Ban Monjiko" (1977) by Makita TOMINAGA.
  393. Many of the scholars who support the direct line imperial succession code theory or the legitimate child imperial succession code theory think that Fukai-no-Joten/ Fukaijoten had become a dead letter after the reign of Emperor Kanmu, and it had continued to be written according to precedent without understanding the contents.
  394. Many of the sects originated from the occultism of the Shingon Sect of Esoteric Buddhism in the Heian period.
  395. Many of the shoseito members, including Ichikawa, were executed.
  396. Many of the songs that have been passed down to the modern age were composed using sangen, and the so (koto) was added later.
  397. Many of the songs were foreign songs with Japanese words such as "Chocho", "Hotaru no Hikari", and "Aogebatotoshi".
  398. Many of the statues are standing or sitting in various clothes and poses with various expressions, and many of them wear a Chinese Taoism costume and a crown.
  399. Many of the stories feature him as a child getting one over on a priest or Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA with his witty remarks.
  400. Many of the subsequent Japanese traditional cultures were also descended from products of culture imported from the Sung in this period.
  401. Many of the successive Konoe family heads in the early-modern times, who were educated and had a refined taste of poetry, calligraphy, and painting, sorted out the handed down ancient documents, and added book collections as well.
  402. Many of the successive heads of the branch have come from the Mikawa region.
  403. Many of the supporters of the imperial succession code theory explain that the description including this expression means 'work to maintain the law formulated as the irreversible code not declined, stable, and sustained,' and as a whole, the description is conscious of the succession.
  404. Many of the talented and/or beautiful geigi, however, opted for never having danna in their life time that undoubtedly had distaste for such a reality and showed their spirit in not being at customers' disposal.
  405. Many of the temple's treasures, including Buddha statues, were also lost and many of the existing ones were produced after this fire in the Kamakura reconstruction period.
  406. Many of the temples on Mt. Hiei possessed a monk's quarters called a 'satobo' on the level ground at the base of the mountain.
  407. Many of the then newly built roads have their northern ends around Marutamachi-dori Street and southern ends around Gojo-dori Street.
  408. Many of the towns that still retain their character before the Edo period are called Sho-kyoto (little Kyoto) and are tourist spots.
  409. Many of the traditional cityscapes and beautiful old buildings and structures were lost in the war or during the economic growth, and there was a growing number of cheap structures that emphasized economic rationality and repeated "scrap and build" constructions.
  410. Many of the troops in those periods were farmers, who voluntarily participated for food supplies or for the purpose of looting on battle fields.
  411. Many of the various traditions and customs originated from foreign Buddhism, and such foreign Buddhism formed Japanese religions and cultures while it interacted with the Shinto religion.
  412. Many of the vassals of the Kamakura family were officials of manors and imperial territories called "gunji," "goji" or "hoshi" who had been given status merely as servants or subordinates of manorial lords (called "honjo" (master) in Japanese) and imperial officials (more specifically, head official called "zuryo").
  413. Many of the western books came to Japan through the Netherlands (阿蘭陀, Oranda) and were called the books of the Netherlands, '蘭書 (Ransho),' and those western studies from the other parts of Europe were also called the learning of the Netherlands, '蘭学 (Rangaku).'
  414. Many of the women who rose to the position came from noble families of Kyo and were well-versed in court protocols, laws and special events and are believed to have accompanies the bride to wed the shogun and live in the Edo Castle.
  415. Many of the world researchers including Japan agreed that it was true that Isshinkai couldn't see through the intention of invasion Empire of Japan had aimed at and happened to play a role for leading Korea to the ruin.
  416. Many of the written vows of allegiance that Shingen required from his retainers after the incident are still in existence.
  417. Many of the yukata fabrics have also changed from cotton, as of original yukata, to those containing hemp and polyester.
  418. Many of their children were born with some kind of intellectual disabilities, but Tsukishime and Ohatsuse are portrayed as characters who exceptionally inherited a part of Umayado's impressive ability.
  419. Many of their customers have turned to hotels or minshuku.
  420. Many of their upper ends were pointed in such shapes as of so called tongue, ficron, spearhead or Micoquien, egg, heart, almond and so on.
  421. Many of them are certificates of shoryo ando (acts providing authorization for land ownership and guaranteeing feudal tenure).
  422. Many of them are deep-fried tofu cut into cubes of a few centimeters in size and big chunks are rarely seen.
  423. Many of them are designated as Important Cultural Properties or Registered Tangible Cultural Properties in order to provide evidence of Japanese architectural history.
  424. Many of them are franchise chain stores.
  425. Many of them are given to young women.'
  426. Many of them are modeled as a small shrine.
  427. Many of them are named: Jindai-sugi (3000 years old), Tokotachi-sugi, Yuware-sugi, etc.
  428. Many of them are private buildings or in local areas.
  429. Many of them are provided with the same names as those in the Tang and Sung poetry (for example, the words of the song titled 'Yang Guan' consist of a Shichi-zetsu style poem by Wei WANG.)
  430. Many of them are romantic exchange songs between lovers.
  431. Many of them are seated statues.
  432. Many of them are still active at the forefront of entertainment today.
  433. Many of them are tied by blood-related or master-and-pupil relationship.
  434. Many of them are very expensive.
  435. Many of them claimed to be certain schools of gunnery; they were restored based on the books of secrets written in the period of domain duties.
  436. Many of them do not need big advertisements for promoting their business because most of their guests are repeat customers.
  437. Many of them drifted from company to company after they were sold, and some of them were registered at Japan National Railway two or three times due to the nationalization of private railways to which they belonged.
  438. Many of them emit a strong aroma due to fermentation.
  439. Many of them enjoyed their life of freedom and violence, working as an ashigaru (common foot soldier) or a ninsoku (laborer) in times of war, and robbing people of their money and valuables whenever they had opportunities to do so.
  440. Many of them further add Worcester sauce.
  441. Many of them had inscriptions of graphic symbols commonly termed as 'Semandoman' or 'Domanseman.'
  442. Many of them had one or two columns in the center of the first floor or did not have a single column in a room.
  443. Many of them have a mild and rich taste which comes from coconut milk.
  444. Many of them have disappeared or became unknown.
  445. Many of them have mostly straight but slightly shaky lines, with outstanding grains on the surface and wavy patterns near its sword guard.
  446. Many of them have roots in mountain worship, but not all reijo exist on mountains.
  447. Many of them mainly contained 'natsumero' (nostalgic popular songs), popular songs, and enka favored by old generations and few of J-pops favored by young people, and J-pop songs are increasing recently.
  448. Many of them managed Honjin (the headquarters).
  449. Many of them reflect the stream of preceding Esoteric Buddhist paintings while many Amida Nyorai were painted as a reflection of prosperity of the Jodo sect.
  450. Many of them still exist today.
  451. Many of them take a form like a variation.
  452. Many of them were blood relatives of menoto (wet nurses) who served Chiten no kimi, or middle-class nobles who formerly served as Kokushi (also called Zuryo; provincial governors.)
  453. Many of them were called themselves by adding their family names or the government posts of their fathers before the post name, such as To no Naishi no suke, or Dainagon Naishi no suke (Secretary of major councilor).
  454. Many of them were descendants of hyojoshu (a member of the Council of State), hikitsukeshu, and bugyonin (a magistrate) of the Kamakura bakufu, and some served concurrently as hyojoshu or bugyonin in the Muromachi bakufu.
  455. Many of them were elaborately designed, ranging from the Hellenized architecture, the ferro-concrete buildings and the Western-style architecture built of brick to the conventional Shinto shrine-style architecture and others.
  456. Many of them were found in Hokkaido and Tohoku Region, and especially in Iwate Prefecture, more than 70 were found.
  457. Many of them were geometric ones.
  458. Many of them were painted by those of the Kano School.
  459. Many of them were said to be fashionable and worthy of being called 'Edo no san otoko' (men with three popular occupations in Edo: Yoriki [a police sergeants], Rikishi [a sumo wrestler], and Hikeshi [a fireman]).
  460. Many of them were small but very elaborate, and well-polished and beautiful ones increased.
  461. Many of them were technical samurai officers of the sixth rank which was the highest rank for them, but those who were in higher classes dominated a part of shodaibu (aristocracy lower than kugyo) positions, were promoted to the fourth or fifth rank, and were appointed to zuryo-level government positions.
  462. Many of them who claiming themselves as 'Senrigan' (clairvoyant) came to Chizuko including Ikuko NAGAO, as well as the rush of those requests of clairvoyance.
  463. Many of them, including seitai (a blue pigment made from indigos) and tsuya-beni (a red pigment made from safflowers), were once used as cosmetics.
  464. Many of these boxes were made of Japanese cypresses or oak, and the corners were reinforced with iron plates.
  465. Many of these calligraphies are traded at a high price by those who write with brushes.
  466. Many of these coins were hallmarked by the Kinza and Ginza as well as money changers.
  467. Many of these elementary schools were consolidated but 22 still remain.
  468. Many of these fans were made of plain wood with a decoration of agemaki knot (made at the top of the fan and the remaining strings are hung on the front with notches in both sides) and the pivot had a rivet.
  469. Many of these have not been reported as facilities of religious organizations, and the number of those facilities are not grasped.
  470. Many of these hold a "1000-ryo gold coin" (the ryo is a unit of currency) in the left paw.
  471. Many of these leaves also have fine hairs on their surfaces.
  472. Many of these places took on the names of areas mentioned in '6.'
  473. Many of these privately minted coins were low-quality bitasen coins (whose surfaces were worn away).
  474. Many of these registered items are both being preserved and utilized as shops and hotels, or open to the public as museums or archives of historical resources.
  475. Many of these routes were laid in places where they came to compete with existing railways, and one of their objectives of laying new railways was 'to introduce higher standard railways to offer higher speed operations' (compared to existing railways provided in parallel).
  476. Many of these shrines are dedicated to her along with her husband, Susano and descent (or son), Okuninushi.
  477. Many of these shrines used the names of Gion-sha Shrine and Tenno-sha Shrine but were given their present names upon the separation of Buddhism and Shintoism in the Meiji period.
  478. Many of these two types of locomotives were produced in domestic private factories and we can say that a domestic production system for steam locomotives was almost established at this point.
  479. Many of these unique collections have great value as materials.
  480. Many of those business conditions can be globally seen, for example, a lot of merchants who traveled around villages to sell goods purchased from markets in urban areas can be seen in all ages and countries.
  481. Many of those emerging capitalists grew, keeping good relationships with Sotoku-fu.
  482. Many of those groups are based on the main and branch family relationship, and are groups possessing their own features in a specific region.
  483. Many of those researchers who supported this idea consider that the movement weakened when the peasants in the copper poisoned area had a rich harvest from autumn in 1903 onward.
  484. Many of those who belonged to Wakae Hachinin-shu later served Mitsunari ISHIDA, and they pledged their loyalty to their master and fought in the Battle of Sekigahara, as a result of which most of them died.
  485. Many of those who had been senior retainers since the bakufu's establishment were brought to ruin as they supported Yasumori.
  486. Many of those who have been criticizing it since then continuously are allergic and have a sense of vigilance against Soka Gakkai because of the 'incidents of speech and press interference' in addition to the severity of shakubuku at that time.
  487. Many of tourists and believers from all over the country visit Tenkawa Village to worship.
  488. Many of tozama daimyo ruled large domains, however, they were basically not stationed in the vicinity of the locations of strategic importance including Kanto region with Edo in the center, Kyoto, Osaka and those along the Tokaido Road.
  489. Many of ujiko (shrine parishioners) of the Tsukudo-jinja Shrine and Kanda-jinja Shrine (Kanda Myojin) do not visit the temple because legend says that those who visit the Naritasan Shinsho-ji Temple cannot receive the protection of TAIRA no Masakado no miko, who is an Ubusunagami (guardian deity of one's birthplace).
  490. Many of wooden Soto remain in Japan, with a few in China and Korean Peninsula.
  491. Many of wooden Soto remain in Japan, with few in China and the Korean Peninsula.
  492. Many oiwake-bushi (a form popular in many parts of central and northern Japan) and mago-uta songs, in particular, are performed accompanied by the shakuhachi.
  493. Many old manuscripts don't have titles, and even if they do, they are different.
  494. Many old manuscripts such as 'Oshimabon (Oshima book),' which is a manuscript in the 'Aobyoshibon' line, and the 'Kawachibon' line manuscripts (which had already been considered lost in those days) were found, and these manuscripts were compared from the academic perspective.
  495. Many onshi ran the inn in their house to entertain visitors to Ise.
  496. Many oppressions
  497. Many organizations have introduced the brown belt in-between (one to three kyu ranks).
  498. Many organizations of folk religions and new religions do not gain corporate status.
  499. Many origami fans see it as an improper way of creating origami, but some say that, 'It is better than to be complicated by sticking to the fusetsu seihokei ichimaiori (single square-paper folding without cutting).'
  500. Many original kokyu music works structurally consist only of maeuta and tegoto.
  501. Many osechi dishes can last a couple of days in the refrigerator or at a cool room temperature because they've been heated, dried, vinegared or heavily flavored.
  502. Many other Gorinto are found in Kamakura.
  503. Many other constructions such as of Jurakudai Palace and Teramachi (the temples district) were under way at the same time in Kyoto.
  504. Many other dolls representing, for example, accompanying ministers and attendants displayed under the dolls of the three court ladies are called 'tomozoroi' (accompaniment by a full retinue).
  505. Many other people surrendered, were captured and murdered, or later died in prison.
  506. Many other rock gardens in and after the Medieval Period in Kyoto are works by the Kawaramono.
  507. Many other schools appeared and disappeared.
  508. Many other tumuli and remains have been found in the area as well.
  509. Many other universities' students and ordinary people also come to see the festival as well as Doshisha University students.
  510. Many other works
  511. Many others are not cookable by microwave oven in Japan, but in America, many described as "microwavable" (cookable by a microwave oven) are sold.
  512. Many others, however, don't use fermentation in their respective processes, such as Asazuke, Senmaizuke, Matsumaezuke and Satozuke, so it is incorrect to classify tsukemono simply as a fermented food.
  513. Many owners of street stall businesses use cell phones for communication.
  514. Many pagodas in Japan including the five-storey, three-storey and two-storey forms are made of wood (such as Japanese cypress).
  515. Many paintings and ukiyoe woodblock prints from the Edo period have a san of kyoka (comic [satirical] tanka) or haiku.
  516. Many parliament members were, however, against enactment of the Railroad Construction Law, probably because they were shareholders of railway companies, and Ukichi TAGUCHI (president of Ryomo Railway) opposed INOUE, arguing that it was private railways that would facilitate the development of railways.
  517. Many part-time farmers produce hand-stretched fine white noodles as their side business, and the noodles are famous as "Miwa Somen," one of the three greatest hand-stretched fine noodles in Japan and are greatly loved.
  518. Many parts of each statue were repaired.
  519. Many parts of the Rokkaku clan family tree of the latter years of the Muromachi period to the early Sengoku (Warring States) period are unclear.
  520. Many parts of the Tamonten statue have been replaced; it differs in construction style from the other statues.
  521. Many passengers are students of the Prefectural High School of Technology.
  522. Many passengers use this station to transfer to Shin-Tanabe Station of the Kintetsu Line.
  523. Many patrol officers were suspicious as well and very much wished to know why this was being done.
  524. Many patterns for the samurai class are those with a well-ordered sense of formality in the genealogy of yusoku-monyo such as kumo-tatsuwaku (mountain-shaped curves with clouds), takarazukushi-ichimatsu (checkers with various treasures), kogara-fushicho (small patterns of butterflies lying flat) and kiku-kikko (tortoiseshell patterns with chrysanthemums).
  525. Many pedigree records have different traditions and there are several versions of family trees.
  526. Many people also think jujutsu is the martial arts (a combat sport) whose main techniques are kumi-waza, or kumiuchi-waza.
  527. Many people also use this station during the winter months, as they come to eat crab.
  528. Many people are impressed that miso is put in the okonomiyaki sauce as may be expected in Nagoya.
  529. Many people around Kita no mandokoro were related to the West squad: Mitsunari's daughter (Tatsuhime) was adopted by Nene; Higashi-dono, her close aide, was the mother of Yoshitsugu OTANI; Magdalena, the mother of Yukinaga KONISHI was said to be her close aide, according to one theory.
  530. Many people avoid the 'kotteri' type and some regard it as a different sort of noodles from ramen.
  531. Many people believe Mirai-tei came from Shiga because the Yasu store in Shiga Prefecture is the main and first store, but it originated in Kyoto.
  532. Many people believe that Gennai restored the broken Dutch "erekiteru" without fully understanding how it worked.
  533. Many people believe that the origin of danjiri-bayashi was a 'theme song' during the construction of Osaka-jo Castle at the end of 16th century.
  534. Many people carried it as a charm or hand-copied it in order to pray for recovery from illness.
  535. Many people claimed to be descendants of the Hata clan, and the famous one is the Chosokabe clan of Tosa Province known as a feudal lord during the Sengoku period.
  536. Many people claims that Kyogi Karuta is a sport, however it is rare for a game format sport to not have more than one referee attending to a game.
  537. Many people come from all parts of Japan to pray for good luck, victory, business success and a safe year for the family, including in recent years, Konosuke MATSUSHITA, founder of Panasonic corporation and referred to as "the God of Business," who respected this Shrine deeply.
  538. Many people come to Waki district from Russia for inspection and interviews in recent years.
  539. Many people complained of coldness and fatigue due to the forced march the previous day.
  540. Many people consider graves in terms of family units.
  541. Many people did the same thing as Yasuie, showing that a lot of people were dissatisfied with the decision to appoint Sadaaki to the Shikken post.
  542. Many people do not like this behavior and the police usually caution people engaging in such behavior.
  543. Many people don't question about the act of observation itself, however, there is a serious issue involved in it.
  544. Many people employed by the bakufu and Daimyo families had the position of bugyo with various ranks, from senior executive to lower executive.
  545. Many people enjoy jogging on the walking trail around the pond, where neighboring primary schools and junior high schools hold annual long-distance running competitions.
  546. Many people enjoy taking a walk and viewing the trees and flowers in the park.
  547. Many people expressed their longing for the good old salty takuan that they ate in olden days according to their feedback.
  548. Many people feel they are missing something if it is not put in.
  549. Many people felt sorry about his death and the public sympathy produced the word, Hogan-biiki (sympathy for Yoshitsune/ sympathy for the underdog, in general), as well as, many legends and histories.
  550. Many people from far away visit the shrine believing it as a god of marriage (matchmaking).
  551. Many people from other cities and prefectures also visit the festival.
  552. Many people from the Taira clan and their relatives, such as; FUJIWARA no Tadamasa, Tokitada, Munemori, Chikamune, and TAIRA no Tokiie, were appointed as Inshi (the staff for a retired emperor).
  553. Many people froze to death in this way, taking off their clothes, going into the river yelling, 'I'll go down the cliff so that I can reach Aomori', or walking toward trees yelling, 'I'll make a raft to go down the river to go home.'
  554. Many people had been called 'Kita no mandokoro' throughout history, but after she appeared, this name was inevitably linked to her.
  555. Many people have been visiting the three shrines through the ages, and Kishigawa Line of WAKAYAMA ELECTRIC RAILWAY Co., Ltd. is available connecting these shrines.
  556. Many people have had the experience whereby the lid of the lunch box made of anodized aluminum, which is aluminum covered with an oxidized skin, had melted because of the acid when umeboshi were placed in the same spot every day.
  557. Many people in Katata are still engaged in fishing industry.
  558. Many people in his home town willingly believed this rumor because they regarded Okubo with an inferior, contrary to his established grave image.
  559. Many people in the Tochigi region today live with under the Ugajin family name.
  560. Many people may misunderstand this, but protecting virginity has not always been stressed throughout the country's history from ancient times to the modern day.
  561. Many people misunderstood Kigensetsu as a national holiday to celebrate January 1 of the old lunar calendar, or the lunar New Year, partly due to this regulation.
  562. Many people received benefit from your efforts, therefore, we award you this posthumous prize.
  563. Many people recognize Kyo language as 'being elegant.'
  564. Many people send the nengajo in response to those from people to whom they haven't sent them, and therefore the delivery of the nengajo continues until the day of lottery for the Otoshidama kuji (New Year's lottery) on postcards and postage stamps.
  565. Many people still admire the acting of his last days, which was very graceful and conveyed a great sense of taste.
  566. Many people still misunderstand, but Yukichi FUKUZAWA never used the expression 'Enter Europe' in all his literally works and editorials of Jijishinpo (Japanese newspaper).
  567. Many people think that the Tumulus period started when this tumulus was established.
  568. Many people thought that the designation meant "glory has already been fading, " but now it is considered to mean "never be contented with your talent, and seek your way like an old awl with the point worn smooth."
  569. Many people use "A HAPPY NEW YEAR" in English, but in English-speaking countries the common expression is "HAPPY NEW YEAR" without the initial "A."
  570. Many people visit Nerikuyo eshiki (memorial marching ceremony for the dead) which is held on May 14 every year, and this event is also related with the Taima Mandala and Chujo Hime.
  571. Many people visited and looked at it at night in Itsukushima and it was seen well especially from Misen (Hiroshima Prefecture) which is highest peak of the island.
  572. Many people visited for a hot spring cure in the Edo period.
  573. Many people wanted to learn under him.
  574. Many people were inclined to see in MINAMOTO no Yoshiie the first clash (oppression) between the new rising warrior class and old aristocratic ruling classes in the context of such huge historical transformation.
  575. Many people who are involved in show business visit the temple in order to pray for devoting themselves to artistic expression.
  576. Many people who were engaged in technology or cultural activities came over from China and the Korean Peninsula through trade and interaction, contributing to the development of Yamato (Wakoku).
  577. Many people wrongly believe that Seventeen Pure Phrases are merely desire-affirmative, or that being desire-affirmative (or sexual intercourse) leads to Sokushin-Jobutsu (attaining Buddhahood while still alive).
  578. Many people, however, dislike these because they look as if they have thrown up their hands after having wished too much, that is, after having wished to acquire economic fortune and customers at the same time.
  579. Many people, however, use Kyoto Seikadai-mae Station, Kurama Line, Eizan Electric Railway);
  580. Many people, such as Yuko OMURA, Josho HORIN, and Mitsuhiro KARASUMARU, were engaged in appraisal, and Ryosa KOHITSU became a professional appraiser of old writings.
  581. Many performers of theater such as sarugaku (comical mimicry and speech performance) claimed to be descendants of Kawakatsu, and Konparu-ryu school of No play is considered as a representative example.
  582. Many persons visited the facilities from the so-called San-Tan (three Tan) areas of the Tajima area, Tango area and Tanba area.
  583. Many picture scrolls were painted towards the end of the Kamakura period, and on them, many houses of local Samurai are depicted (such as Honen Shonin Eden (illustrated biography of a Buddhist saint, Honen) and Moko Shurai Ekotoba (picture scrolls of Mongol invasion attempts against Japan)).
  584. Many pieces are reflective (introspective).
  585. Many pieces called tegotomono that have long instrumental sections between the sections with lyrics (called tegotomono) have been passed down.
  586. Many pieces emphasize the melody.
  587. Many pieces of 'Shamisen music' are such stage music (some Shamisen music like jiuta (a genre of traditional songs with samisen accompaniment) are not directly related to a stage).
  588. Many pieces of koto music called 'Meiji shinkyoku piece' (literally, "new song of Meiji") were produced in Meiji period.
  589. Many pieces of machiya (a type of residence or store in the central part of a city) line Shin Ainomachi-dori Street.
  590. Many pieces such as 'Seiko-ji Engi' (Legends of Seiko-ji Temple), 'Kiyomizu-dera Engi' (Legends of Kiyomizu-dera Temple), 'Kitano-tenjin Engi' (Legends of Kitano-tenjin Shrine) still exist today.
  591. Many pieces that used noh were composed from this time on.
  592. Many pieces were written by blind composers.
  593. Many place names written as "国府" in Chinese characters, which is pronounced 'Kokufu,' have been applied to the estimated site where Kokufu was located since the modern period.
  594. Many places changed 'Nyakuichioji' to Amaterasu Omikami or Ninigi in response to the separation of Buddhism and Shintoism, but some shrines continue to enshrine 'Nyakuichioji.'
  595. Many places have banned the operations of street stall business upon the roadway since the 1980's.
  596. Many places that were the townspeople area during their jokamachi period are still currently the center of the city, and festivals and customs from that time still exist.
  597. Many places throughout Japan are said to hold the grave of Izumi Shikibu, but none of them is more than legendary.
  598. Many plans for the construction of danchi are decided based on a balance sheet with a supply that corresponds to demand and profit.
  599. Many players use slim arrows designed exclusively for enteki, in order to deal with a long distance.
  600. Many poems composed by those who were from the samurai families except Yoshinori were chosen too.
  601. Many poems in this anthology were selected in Imperial anthologies of later days, including "Senzai Wakashu" (Collection of Japanese Poems of a Thousand Years) and Shinkokin Wakashu (New Collection of Ancient and Modern Japanese Poetry).
  602. Many poets, including KI no Tsurayuki and ARIWARA no Motokata, composed poems with "Otowa-yama" (Mt. Otowa) used as an utamakura (a place name often used in ancient Japans poems).
  603. Many politicians, businessmen and bureaucrats such as Genkun (the statemen who contributed in Meiji Restoration) and Genro (elder chairmen) co-operated in his business, which means that he fully used his career as an ex-retained wrestler of the Satsuma clan.
  604. Many portraits have been passed down.
  605. Many powerful local lords under his umbrella opposed him, switching their allegiance from the Uesugi clan to the Oda clan, but Yoritsuna managed to attack and destroy every one of them.
  606. Many preservation societies, Ko and Ren take the showy drumming ways (of Higashi-style) into their performances.
  607. Many preservation societies, Ko and Ren, which took in showy performances afresh, do possess 'danjiri,' and some older people deplore such adoptions, saying 'it spoils the overall harmony to include performances from areas which don't possess danjiri.'
  608. Many priests' residence used to stand in a line along these stone steps.
  609. Many priests, including some high-ranking ones, came from the Hata clan.
  610. Many princes and princesses were born between Emperor Gomizuno and his court ladies, but Tofukumonin got along with them well, and the relationships among those born from different mothers were good.
  611. Many printed books, encyclopedias and handbooks on The Tale of Genji published in modern times include 'toshidate'.
  612. Many printed historical materials related to the Kutsuki clan are listed in "Kutsuki Monjo" (documents of the Kutsuki family, hereinafter referred to as Document), and Tanetsuna appears often in the materials.
  613. Many privately-operated sakaya appeared throughout the nation in the Kamakura period.
  614. Many production centers of kin butsudan reportedly prospered by contemporary miyadaiku (specialists in construction of shrines and temples).
  615. Many products have an elastic band added for fixing the zabuton to a seat.
  616. Many professional origami artists write origami books containing folding diagrams to make their living.
  617. Many progressive calligraphers appeared from his followers.
  618. Many provinces were caught up in war, showing the seriousness of the situation.
  619. Many provincial migrants, many of whom were male, resided in Edo to the extent that the male population was nearly double that of the female population in the mid-Edo period, this gender imbalance was greatly alleviated by the end of period.
  620. Many public bathhouses are equipped with showers having combination taps.
  621. Many public lavatories often have a hook on which we hang a coat or a baggage in the compartments and we can use it for hanging trousers and so on.
  622. Many public restrooms have two spaces which are for men and women respectively, but since the 1990s from a barrier-free standpoint a lavatory which have a wide space for elderly people or a person in a wheelchair has been established additionally.
  623. Many published documents write his name as Inoshiro and he was actually nicknamed 'Ino-san' or 'Inoshiro-san,' the correct reading of his name is Ishiro.
  624. Many question the story of Sakaotoshi (sudden attack by running down a hill) because no acute slope is found in Ichinotani and Hiyodorigoe regions.
  625. Many railways are adopting narrow-gauge lines, and thus the base cars are logically designed small, which makes installation of a high-power motor difficult.
  626. Many railways are forced to reduce their routes or discontinue some lines unless they have a certain demand for some transportation such as inter-city transportation and tourism transportation.
  627. Many recent research materials tend to argue the reason of his abandonment as 'mental and physical fatigue' or 'no chance to win.'
  628. Many reconstruction projects of tenshu or yagura are being considered.
  629. Many references to sumai (currently known as 'sumo') can also be seen in the Kojiki (Records of Ancient Matters) and the Nihonshoki (Chronicles of Japan).
  630. Many region celebrate Sagicho as their Doso-jin (traveler's guardian deity) festivals.
  631. Many regions across the country have similar traditions.
  632. Many regions and tribes around the world have traditionally eaten raw fish similar to Japanese sashimi.
  633. Many regions call this part 'Mitsu.'
  634. Many regions call this part 'Nagare.'
  635. Many regretted his early death and the loss of his talent.
  636. Many regular customers sit around this round table.
  637. Many relevant people such as Koki YUKI, a person called 'the god of train operation,' worked hard to maintain the punctuality of railways in Japan, resulting in the maintenance of today's excellent punctuality.
  638. Many religious services and fire festivals around the world use torches to light up the night sky or to carry a sacred flame.
  639. Many remains related to kanga (government office) have been found by findings of excaveted remains such as massive building construction ruins, an ink writing earthenware and Saishi (religious service) vestige which related to kanga facilities.
  640. Many researchers are doubtful about the history mentioned previously.
  641. Many researchers on gishi (loyal retainer) think it is unlikely for Kira to do such things because Kira was responsible for Naganori's failure and there are many questionable point considering that it was Asano's second time as a person in charge of the entertaining Imperial envoy.
  642. Many researchers think that it was Ienaga who captured Shigehira alive; this is because he was granted rewards that matched his military exploits (Refer to Others also).
  643. Many researchers think the testimony given by peasants are more exact than those given by the police, but many of peasants' testimony had no proof.
  644. Many researchers, however, say the correct figure was 2,500 which the police had announced.
  645. Many residents in these areas use Sonobe Station in Nantan City to gain an access to Kyoto City.
  646. Many residents of 村 engage in primary industry (agriculture, forestry and fishery).
  647. Many restaurants for the students are also found along the streets.
  648. Many restaurants introduce a central kitchen system or a robot shaping sushi and so on to lower labor costs.
  649. Many restaurants offer 'wakare' (in which the toppings are not put on a bowl of rice but are served in the sauce pan in which they are cooked).
  650. Many restaurants put in chopsticks and small plastic dishes for soy sauce according to the number ordered.
  651. Many restaurants use sticky potatos to make a soft breading.
  652. Many restaurants were opened in other cities including Kyoto, Osaka, Tokyo and Kobe.
  653. Many retail estate agencies that act as intermediates between students and apartment landlords have succeeded due to the large number of students who commute to universities along the railways.
  654. Many retainers serving Yoritomo were samurai that lived in the Kanto region.
  655. Many rice and vegetable fields could formerly be seen except for the area along the Prefectural Route, but in recent years land readjustment has been promoted.
  656. Many rice merchants lived here and in 1330, Emperor Godaigo had them sell rice at a discounted price.
  657. Many rites and festivals related to Onda have been passed down in all parts of Japan, showing a close relationship between Japanese people and rice cultivation.
  658. Many rites, festivals, and customs were lost, and people's religious faith were destroyed.
  659. Many routes include the cherry blossom viewing on spring afternoons, fireworks at night for summer, and night view during spring and fall.
  660. Many ryokan in urban areas are in a difficult financial situation and have turned into business hotels (budget hotels), because customers on business trips are increasingly using budget hotels or other hotels, and the number of students on school excursions has decreased due to the falling birthrate.
  661. Many sake breweries adopted this theory because of the decrease of fuel cost.
  662. Many sake brewers appeared that supplied amazake at the fourth step for sweetness as the historical sanzoshu that had a huge volume of distilled alcohol with additional sugar became popular and its former brewers lessened.
  663. Many sake brewers were originally wealthy and well-known personalities in a given region.
  664. Many sake commentators speak of the "namazake boom" and there is a knowledgeable person who brought up the difficulties in concrete form with regard to the recent stagnation in sake consumption.
  665. Many samurai descendants of a Shugo (military governor) during the Kamakura period were appointed to the position again by the Muromachi bakufu.
  666. Many sao are divided into three parts: kamizao, nakazao, and shimozao, and this kind of sao is called 'mitsuore' (threefold).
  667. Many scholar priests were attracted to Keiso for his deep knowledge and virtue and gathered around him, building a basis for prosperity of the Tendai sect at Onjo-ji Temple.
  668. Many scholars agree that Ninigi, who descended to the peak of Takachiho in Hyuga Province, eventually reached Kasasa no Misaki in Nagaya in Ata Province (currently Minami-Satsuma City).
  669. Many scholars consider the construction of that kofun as the beginning of the Kofun period.
  670. Many scholars fled abroad, and Yu Juriki (Xiong Shili), who remained in China is believed to have committed suicide after suffering fierce persecution.
  671. Many scholars hold different theories on the reason for this.
  672. Many scholars took that even if Emperor Keitai was in fact the fifth descendant from Emperor Ojin, in view of the notion of dynasty in European sense, it was really a separate dynasty and independent of the theory on the changes of dynasties there was change in the imperial line from Emperor Keitai.
  673. Many scholars, doctors and so on were also hired as retainers.
  674. Many schools and organizations operate under the All Nippon Kyudo Federation, but there are schools and organizations that operate without any involvement with the All Nippon Kyudo Federation.
  675. Many schools are said to have disappeared along with the collapse of the samurai society following Haihan-chiken (abolition of feudal domains and establishment of prefectures).
  676. Many schools play kodaiko in the same rhythms as beating the gongs but some schools play kodaiko in the same rhythms as beating the frame of gongs.
  677. Many schools use bamboo as a material to make the fukuro shinai by dividing one end into four parts lengthways up to halfway.
  678. Many scripts called maruhonmono (Kabuki dramas of joruri (puppet-play) origin), which are ningyo joruri (traditional Japanese puppet theater) arranged for Kabuki, and other scripts such as Goemon ISHIKAWA that deal with family feuds in which villains seek to take over the entire country, play important roles.
  679. Many scripts for his movies during this period were collaborations with Kogo NODA.
  680. Many sculptures of male deities have a hairstyle of Mizura (wearing one's hair in a bun on each side of the head) or put on a crown; some sculptures of female deities wear Juni-hitoe (twelve-layered ceremonial kimono).
  681. Many sea-bathing beaches are located along the Miyazu Line, and with Kitsu-onsen Station also located near to the Hamazume sea-bathing beach (five or six minutes by taxi from the station), the limited express trains stop here.
  682. Many sekitai with plainer stones have been excavated in various parts of the country as they were used even by officials of local government agencies in the Nara and Heian periods.
  683. Many senbutsu (Buddha statues molded out of clay, given shape and fired), which were unearthed around the kondo and tower ruins, are believed to have been used to decorate the walls of the doto (temple halls).
  684. Many sento in eastern Japan allow visitors to take a sauna bath at an extra charge of 200 to 300 yen, but many in western Japan don't charge extra.
  685. Many sento masters personally imported large numbers of foreign-made Majolica tiles, which were top-quality products during that period, and they took pride in their lavish bathrooms.
  686. Many served temporarily as watari-chugen (itinerant servants).
  687. Many set of ritual instruments used for honoring Mt. Miwa were found from the remains of large-scale agricultural channels, along with a countless number of holes on the ground.
  688. Many settlements in western Japan are said to have been moved up hill, that lacked large cultivation areas, at once in the latter half of early period to the first half of middle period in Yayoi period.
  689. Many shoen persisted, enduring the invasion of Shugo and other samurai.
  690. Many shooters tried to beat the new record, but the contest was expensive (reportedly, 1000 ryo), so it was indespensible for a contestant to have feudal backing.
  691. Many shops are located along the street extending to Nagaokatenjin Station of the Hankyu Kyoto Line.
  692. Many shops displayed a sign of Giondofu in various regions.
  693. Many shops in the Shinmachi shopping street in the north-eastern part of Fukuchiyama City placed their branch shops there.
  694. Many shops offering tonkotsu ramen (noodle with a thick broth made from boiling pork bones) including Hakata ramen shops prepare takanazuke stir-fried in oil with red pepper to top ramen with.
  695. Many shops that sell shaved ice display a koribata (flag with red character "氷 (ice)" on white background).
  696. Many shorobune boats have lanterns with light bulbs in them powered by a battery on board.
  697. Many shrines (or enshrined gods) have adopted specific animals as their Shinshi.
  698. Many shrines built in Meiji period and later have a shinmei-zukuri style.
  699. Many shrines of this style are influenced by temple architecture in terms of colors, etc.
  700. Many shrines that bear the names; "Yasaka-jinja Shrine," "Gion-jinja Shrine," and "Yagumo-Jinja Shrine," had once enshrined Gozu Tenno (they often have aliases that contain the sound of "tenno" at the end.)
  701. Many shrines that received a separated deity have their names related to the original shrine.
  702. Many shrines transfer in deities from famous shrines.
  703. Many shrines were abolished after their kami were moved to other shrines as a result of the Jinja-goshi (shrine mergers) in the Meiji and Taisho periods.
  704. Many shrines, for example in Nishinomiya-jinja Shrine (Nishinomiya City, Hyogo Prefecture), enshrine Hiruko.
  705. Many shrines, regardless of their size, temporarily hire part-time miko during busy periods, such as the New Year holidays.
  706. Many shrine buidings in the taisha-zukuri style are found in the Sanin region.
  707. Many similar setsuwa exist in Korea.
  708. Many soba restaurants offer sobayu, hot water in which soba noodles have been boiled, in yuto (lacquered pot used for pouring hot water or sake) as a beverage to accompany the tsuke-men type of soba dish.
  709. Many soldiers and money were lost because of the long war, but in the end, it is difficult to say that the goal of bringing hanchin under control was accomplished.
  710. Many soldiers defeated in this battle fled to the Mino Province and kept up the resistance.
  711. Many soldiers fell unconscious and froze to death there due to nearly -50 degrees Celsius temperatures because sleepless and food-deprived since the previous day also contributed to their deaths.
  712. Many soldiers of the Oda clan blocked activities of the castle side by setting fire in the neighborhood of Itami-jo Castle to eliminate defilades.
  713. Many soldiers were frozen to death as the chill was too severe to camp out that day, though they burned the rucksacks of dead soldiers to scarcely preserve heat.
  714. Many songs had four phrases of seven-and-five syllable meter and eight-and five syllable meter, or other tunes of those variations.
  715. Many songs were made to accompany the rhythmical moves of temari, and they are known today as children's songs in various areas.
  716. Many sons born in the Kishu family were offered for adoption to other daimyo families as well as the Shogun family, or the Gosankyo families.
  717. Many sosyoku-kyo (copying of a sutra in a decorative style) sutras were generated.
  718. Many sources relating to Ominesan-ji Temple main hall claim it to be 'the highest wooden structure in Japan' or 'the highest Important Cultural Property' but these are incorrect.
  719. Many souvenir shops, ceramic ware shops and Japanese-style restaurants are located along the road.
  720. Many species of Decapoda have two pairs of flexible antennas, but the secondary antenna of Ise ebi are thick and covered with hard shell.
  721. Many species of awabi are active at night, and burrow between rocks or into the sand during daylight hours.
  722. Many square front, square back tomb mounds were built in eastern Japan (the Chubu and Kanto regions) in the early part of the early Kofun period (tumulus period).
  723. Many stakes were put up at the side of a path (approximately 1 m width) between paddy field to stop soil from being carried out, and about 50 foot prints were also found.
  724. Many station lavatories have also improved to include multipurpose toilets.
  725. Many statues had been enshrined in the hall by the time the new hozo (treasure house) was completed in 1970.
  726. Many statues have six arms, and are sitting with one knee up, but there are also Hanka statues with two arms, which have totally different figures from the former.
  727. Many statues of Kangiten are small statues placed in zushi, miniature shrines in which Buddhist images or rolls of sutras (kyo), are kept; they are made of metal because a mass is held by Yokuyu-ho (浴油法), placing it in oil.
  728. Many statues of Kangiten, which have elephant heads and human bodies with long elephant trunks, are expressed in Japan as a figure in which a man and a woman embrace each other face to face.
  729. Many stores are found on the east side of the station, mainly along Senbon-dori Street and Oike-dori Street.
  730. Many stories have been handed down to represent his excellent personality, which supports the opinion that the politics of Yasutoki realized the ideal of the warriors living in those days in Kamakura, which was simplicity and fortitude.
  731. Many stories have been passed down that Ginchiyo was a princess who were reputedly brave after her father.
  732. Many stories recall that he was a quick-witted little monk in his childhood, and made a name for himself by doing difficult training in his youth.
  733. Many stories say that he attempted to commit seppuku for some reason but failed, and was then demoted to the lowest rank in the group.
  734. Many stories tell they are fire balls turned from spirit of the dead, such as those jointly committed suicide or of busho (Japanese military commander) in the Sengoku period.
  735. Many street stall shops provide radio and television entertainment for their customers.
  736. Many students are found in the street, because Kyoto University of Art and Design is located along the street at Kamihatecho.
  737. Many students that finished their schooling went on to schools to train teachers for Terakoya such as the Ashikaga gakko, which trained Terakoya teachers who taught throughout Japan.
  738. Many students were on the train to attend classes in the second period, when the accident occurred: 3 students were killed and 34 students were injured.
  739. Many studies were made on the Jinshin War, its various aspects were discussed actively, and the enthronement issue was also considered.
  740. Many sub temples called tatchu were built around the temple and there were more than one hundred at the height of its prosperity.
  741. Many successive lords of the Inaba clan were short-lived, and four of them died in quick succession during the Kyoho era.
  742. Many such halls including Chuson-ji Temple Konjiki-do Hall, Shiramizu Amida-do Hall, Fuki-ji Temple O-do Hall were constructed across the nation.
  743. Many such mud walls were built around aristocratic residences, temples or government quarters from olden days and even now they can be seen around the Imperial Palace and temples.
  744. Many such pieces consist of great techniques and may use quite high positions.
  745. Many suicides by jumping on railway tracks occurred, and a person was caught by a train-car door, dragged and killed (refer to the passenger-falling-down accident at Mishima Station in 1995).
  746. Many suitors for Ukifune's hand came to Hitachi no suke because he was rich and of good birth for his rank, zuryo.
  747. Many summer festivals in Japan were either originally associated with Urabon-e festival, Tanabata festival, Gion festival, and other festivals, or had a peripheral relationship with them.
  748. Many surrendered one after another.
  749. Many sushi restaurants do not present a price for each piece of sushi.
  750. Many sushi restaurants were managed by one owner and were small-scale, and he was too busy to serve green tea and thus a large tea cup peculiar to sushi restaurants was born.
  751. Many sutra copies were made, with almost all of them of the Hokke-kyo sutra, and were finished in the beautiful soshoku-kyo sutra style.
  752. Many sutras copied during this period remain, including "Shinkan-kengu-kyo"which came down to Kaidan-in of Todai-ji temple (kengu-kyo said copied by Emperor Shomu himself).
  753. Many sutras, including the Dainichi-kyo sutra, are preferred for reading, especially in Shugen-do.
  754. Many swords were taken out in FUJIWARA no Nakamaro's War, and instead swords different from those listed in Kenmotsu Cho were returned.
  755. Many taiko yagura are multi-storied, and a one-storey turret such as the one in Himeji-jo Castle is rare.
  756. Many takoyaki restaurants also serve okonomiyaki (savory pancake with various ingredients), and at the time of Hatsumode (the first prayer at Shinto shrine and/or temple of the new year) and festivals, many food wagons dealing in takoyaki are set up.
  757. Many talented men were appointed from both the nobility and the warrior class to serve as members, the most notable of whom, aside from the nobles, were those from the Uesugi clan, a vassal of the Ashikaga family, and Takauji ASHIKAGA's steward Ko no Moronao, as well as some from the Nikaido clan, former bureaucrats in the Kamakura bakufu.
  758. Many talented students became professional storytellers, providing the backbone of today's Kamigata rakugo industry.
  759. Many tapes recording of such speeches still exist today.
  760. Many taxis use LPG as a fuel because of its cheaper tax.
  761. Many tea plant fields are seen along the riverside of the Kizu-gawa River, especially around Kyotanabe City.
  762. Many tegotos are divided into several 'dan,' and each dan has the same beat rate and some are like variations.
  763. Many temples and shrines either sell amazake or provide it free of charge to worshippers on New Year's Day, and sell it for visitors to bring home.
  764. Many temples including Higashihongan-ji Temple and Honno-ji Temple were reduced to ashes.
  765. Many temples throughout Japan have an Eleven-faced Kannon as their principal object of worship use the name 'Hase-dera Temple', including Hase-dera Temple in Kamakura, and therefore, in order to distinguish the Nara temple from others, it is sometimes called 'Hase-dera Temple of Yamato Province' or 'Sohonzan Hase-dera Temple' amongst others.
  766. Many temples were constructed.
  767. Many temples, including those of the Shingon Sect and the Hokke Sect that had no relation to bon toro at all, could not help allowing the visitors to bring bon toro, because the visitors brought their bon toro to graves quite casually.
  768. Many theories call him Chozan NICHIJO, but there was a younger brother called Saemon ASAYAMA in "Tokitsugu Kyoki" (history book by Sir Tokitsugu).
  769. Many theories have been proposed about the names of these gods.
  770. Many theories of Japanese culture and theories of Japanese people which focus on the concept considered to give the Japanese culture or Japanese people a distinction are also proposed (refer to the section of theory of Japanese people).
  771. Many theories state that the clothes were worn with the left side folded over the right in the mainland China during those days.
  772. Many thought that this was the running sound of Shinkansen trains, but actually the warning horn.
  773. Many tiles and earthenware were excavated from the remains.
  774. Many tokushu-kidai (ceremonial vessels stand) shaped earthwares and tokushu tsubo (ceremonial jar) shaped earthenware were used in the burial ritual of the chief in this region.
  775. Many tourists can be found because the nearest bus stop from Kiyomizu-dera Temple is located at the crossing.
  776. Many tourists come on holidays, since they can reach the top via toll road, cable car, and ropeway.
  777. Many tourists use this station, since it's a transfer station to Kameoka Torokko Station.
  778. Many tourists visit here not only for the hot spring but for crab dishes during the wintertime.
  779. Many tourists visit this dam by sightseeing bus, because it is close to Kyoto City, and from here Keiji Bypass provides easy access to Otsu City, Mt. Hiei, and Ishiyama-dera Temple.
  780. Many tourists visiting Kyoto use this line too, but major sightseeing spots along it are very few, like Kyoto Imperial Palace (Imadegawa Station, Marutamachi Station), and main streets (Karasuma Oike Station), etc.
  781. Many traditional retailers are found in regions along the Keihan Line.
  782. Many traditions have it that the store where the woman buys candy is at the top of a hill, which implies that the story is related to the Yomotsu Hirasaka (the slope that leads to the land of the dead) in Kojiki (Records of Ancient Matters).
  783. Many traditions say that the baby has grown up to be a distinguished monk of virtue, and there are some examples of real monks who were said to be identified as this baby.
  784. Many train lines in Fukuchiyama City are single-track, and although some people have requested that the Fukuchiyama Line be converted to double tracks, it is practically impossible due to the small number of users.
  785. Many trains arrive at and depart from Maibara Station or Yasu Station, which is halfway through, while others run through to Ogaki Station or Nagahama Station.
  786. Many trains require transfer at Kurayoshi Station.
  787. Many trees are treated as shinboku that are featured in waka poems by tanka poet such as the Japanese plum tree in Dazaifu-Tenmangu Shrine.
  788. Many troops are following him.'
  789. Many troops of bakufu rikugun continued battles in Boshin War even after the bakufu was overthrown in Taisei Hokan (transfer of power back to the Emperor).
  790. Many tumuli across the country are called "misanzai" and are therefore distinguished by attaching the names of their locality.
  791. Many types Japanese tea are made through a process of heat-treating by steaming to prevent oxidization and fermentation, crumpled (some tea is not crumpled) and dried.
  792. Many types of curry and rice made at home or served in inexpensive eating places use a lightly seasoned and yellow-colored sauce as is the case in Taiwan.
  793. Many umeboshi sold in supermarkets and other outlets are suzuke (pickles in vinegar), in which vinegar is virtually the sole pickling ingredient.
  794. Many universities, research institutes, and government organizations in Mongolia, China, South Korea, and Japan are engaged in the research and observations concerned.
  795. Many university entrance exam study guides claim it was written during the Kamakura period.
  796. Many unknown and new actors, plus amateurs with no acting experience, including Masayuki YUI, Daisuke RYU, Taikei SHIMIZU ('Noboru SHIMIZU' at the time), Kai ATO, Yu SHIMAKA, were cast in leading roles.
  797. Many variations of cups have been created such as the Bute shape, Peony shape, and London shape.
  798. Many varieties are brown or gold in color.
  799. Many varieties of sakamai that were typical sakamai until the Taisho period but were 'extinguished' due to the drastic change in rice-polishing technique and unstable conditions in Japan.
  800. Many various recensions afterwards followed this policy, but in recent years, there has appeared another theory that doubts it.
  801. Many vassals of the Rokkaku clan who were promoted with him were direct attendants of Hidetsugu, among whom Daizen KUMAGAI and Hitachi no suke KIMURA who committed Seppuku (suicide by disembowelment) in the Hidetsugu incident were most well-known.
  802. Many vassals protested against Hisamasa's passive policies, and even busho who had performed brilliantly during the time of the previous generation were not treated well under the pretext of the need for generational change.
  803. Many view that she had a love affair (physical relationship) with Prince Takechi on the basis of the above interpretation.
  804. Many visitors enjoy skiing there after work on weekdays, and on Saturdays when it is opens until 23:00 at night.
  805. Many want to become comedian TV personalities (who are effectively stand-up, comic-chat or slapstick comedians and who likewise have little opportunity to demonstrate their art).
  806. Many warriers, including rookies, Kono and Suyama, joined the forces.
  807. Many warriors also having readied themselves for the end; TAIRA no Norimori leapt into the sea, while TAIRA no Tsunemori briefly climbed up onto land and took the tonsure before he also jumped into the sea.
  808. Many wealthy business people used to live on this street, beginning with the Sugimoto Residence which is a Kyoto City Designated Cultural Asset.
  809. Many websites are also opened offering free illustrations and pictures of zodiac animals, etc., for nengajo.
  810. Many well-known people wrote about this incident in their journals as shocking news; such as "The journal of Kanzo UCHIMURA" by Kanzo UCHIMURA.
  811. Many were arrested.
  812. Many were discovered in tumulus during the early Japanese Kofun period (tumulus period) and more than 400 have already been detected.
  813. Many were given as new year gifts and content comprised of folktales with a strong instructive leaning such as Momotaro (Peach Boy), Tongue Cut Sparrow, Monkey Crab War, as well as picture stories etc.
  814. Many were round (rarely square) and some ten centimeters in diameter.
  815. Many were written with a certain objective to transmit the writer's wishes to the receiver.
  816. Many who suffered or had a family member suffer from smallpox in the past prayed to these stone pagodas to ease the suffering from smallpox as much as possible, but when smallpox decreased radically with the spread of vaccination, such customs became obsolete as well.
  817. Many women whose husbands were killed in war or by the A-bomb remodeled a doma (dirt floor) in the house and opened the shops, which is why there still remain many shop names called 'XXX chan.'
  818. Many words which seem to be associated with butsuji (Buddhist memorial service) are used, such as butsumetsu or tomobiki, but, in Buddhism, Shaka (Buddha) have banned fortune-telling.
  819. Many workers were recruited from the Republic of China and Korea to work in the mines.
  820. Many works have a dense carving on the body of blade which reminds the prosperity of Genroku era such as Umekurikara (梅倶利伽羅) and Koi no Takinobori (A carp swimming up a fall) other than old Kenmakiryu (剣巻龍).
  821. Many works, in which each Juniten deity was drawn as a standing figure on a pair of folding screens with six panels, remain, and these were used in order to guard dojo such as Denpo Kanjo (the consecration for the Transmission of the Dharma), an important ritual in Esoteric Buddhism.
  822. Many writers and artists gathered and composed poetry and poems while drinking and talking about politics.
  823. Many writers who admire or clearly state that they have been influenced by Ozu can be found throughout the world.
  824. Many written copies were made as a result, to the point that it's said there were about 60 different copies made of it during the Heian period alone; but among all such transcribed copies, the Koya-gire is the oldest, and continues to be revered as a model for calligraphy.
  825. Many yaguras were rebuilt in the Edo period and original constructions hardly survived in the Meiji period.
  826. Many yakitori-ya restaurants are considered as a kind of common people's izakaya bar.
  827. Many yamakasa are built before a festival each year, and dismantled soon after it ends.
  828. Many yashiki-gami are enshrined in a small stone or wooden shrine.
  829. Many years after that, National Highway 168 from Gojo was extended to the south of Yagimoto, and when the road finally connected to Hongu-cho with the electric power development in the 30's of the Showa era, Hatenashi Pass ended the role as a community road.
  830. Many years later, in 1947, the play was revived at Bunraku (ningyo joruri [traditional Japanese puppet theater]).
  831. Many yoji are made of stainless steel.
  832. Many young court nobles who try to take a peek at her constantly come and surround the residence of Taketori no Okina, spending their time around it.
  833. Many young people in their teens and 20s do not even know major hit songs and singers exist.
  834. Many zaichokanjin took on the role of developer-landlords or shoen managers as well as that of proper zaichokanjin.
  835. Many zaichokanjin were employed from the above-mentioned 'fugo-no-yakara' (tato, leading farmer and fumyo, tax collector), took on the management of the kokuga region and tax collection and contributed to levying taxes by kokushi.
  836. Many zaichokanjin who became kokujin were incorporated into the bureaucracy of shugo, kokuga regions managed by zaichokanjin were reorganized into the shugo regions governed by shugo and led to the establishment of shugo ryokoku sei (governmental system by shugo).
  837. Manyo Kahi (a monument inscribed with a poem)
  838. Manyo Park (the hill of Kagiroi)
  839. Manyo kajin Guno
  840. Manyo-gana (a form of syllabary used in the Manyoshu [Collection of Ten Thousand Leaves])
  841. Manyo-gana (a form of syllabary used in the Manyoshu)
  842. Manyo-gana and dialects
  843. Manyo-gana is a kind of kana (the Japanese syllabaries), and it mainly refers to the letters from which Japanese people borrowed Chinese-derived pronunciation in order to express Japanese in ancient times.
  844. Manyo-gana is still used at various times at present, for example most place names which are difficult to read were derived from manyo-gana.
  845. Manyo-shu (the oldest anthology of tanka)
  846. Manyodaishoki
  847. Manyoshu
  848. Manyoshu ("Collection of Ten Thousand Leaves")
  849. Manyoshu (Collection of Ten Thousand Leaves)
  850. Manyoshu (Collection of Ten Thousand Leaves) Poet
  851. Manyoshu (Collection of Ten Thousand Leaves) contains some poems about Mt. Nijo.
  852. Manyoshu (Segment of the of the Anthology of Ten Thousand Leaves, Volume 9) (Ranshi of indigo-paper version)
  853. Manyoshu (the first major anthology of early Japanese poetry) consists of many Choka poems, such poems had ceased to be written by the time of Kokin Wakashu (A Collection of Ancient and Modern Japanese Poetry).
  854. Manyoshu Commentary 9 Books
  855. Manyoshu contains about 4500 poems, the earliest of which was composed in the reign of Emperor Nintoku, but most of them were being made during the period of less than 100 years from the Asuka period to the middle of the Nara period.
  856. Manyoshu contains elegies by NAGA no Okimaro and YAMANOUE no Okura which might have been composed during the Imperial visit to Kii Province in 701 after the execution of Arima no miko.
  857. Manyoshu poems regarding Ishikawa no Iratsume and Uchimyobu
  858. Manyoshu states that she was blamed for marrying Takayasu no okimi (the Prince Takayasu), but one theory (by Noboru YOSHINAGA) has it that it was Taki no himemiko (the Princess Taki) who married him.
  859. Manyoshu' (Collection of Ten Thousand Leaves) (transcription of commentary)
  860. Manyoshu' (Collection of Ten Thousand Leaves) includes poems presented by Kusumaro and OTOMO no Yakamochi.
  861. Manyoshu, Vo.8 No.1513 (a tanka poem composed by Imperial Prince Hozumi)
  862. Manyoshu, Vol.2 No.114 (a tanka poem composed by Tajima no himemiko longing for Imperial Prince Hozumi)
  863. Manyoshu, Vol.2 No.115 (a tanka poem composed by Tajima no himemiko when Imperial Prince Hozumi moved to Shiga in Omi Province)
  864. Manyoshu, Vol.2 No.116 (a tanka poem composed by Tajima no himemiko when a secret meeting with Imperial Prince Hozumi came out)
  865. Manyoshu, Vol.2 No.203 (A Banka [Elegy] composed by Imperial Prince Hozumi; a tanka poem compose while seeing Tajima no himemiko's grave in the distance in a snowy day after the death of Tajima no himemiko)
  866. Manyoshu, Vol.8 No.1515 (a tanka poem composed by Tajima no himemiko)
  867. Manzaburo UMEWAKA
  868. Manzaburo UMEWAKA (the Second)
  869. Manzaburo UMEWAKA (the first)
  870. Manzaburo UMEWAKA (the first) (January 3, 1869 - June 29, 1946) was a Noh actor of Kanze-ryu school.
  871. Manzaburo UMEWAKA (the first), Rokuro UMEWAKA (the 54th), and Kasetsu KANZE of Umewaka-ha group seceded from Kanze-ryu school to found Umewaka-ryu school.
  872. Manzaburo UMEWAKA (the third)
  873. Manzaburo UMEWAKA the Second (March 23, 1908 - April 21, 1991) was a Noh actor of the Kanze school of shite-kata (lead actors).
  874. Manzaburo UMEWAKA the Second is his uncle; Manzaburo UMEWAKA the Third is his cousin.
  875. Manzaburo UMEWAKA the Third is his eldest son.
  876. Manzaburo UMEWAKA the third (1941-) is a Noh actor, of shite-kata (main roles) of Kanze school.
  877. Manzaburo UMEWAKA was a biological older brother of the 54th Rokuro UMEWAKA.
  878. Manzaburo UMEWAKA, the first (1869-1946): the eldest son of Minoru UMEWAKA (Rokuro UMEWAKA, the 52nd).
  879. Manzaburo UMEWAKA, the second (1908-1991): the child of Manzaburo UMEWAKA, the first.
  880. Manzaburo UMEWAKA, the third (1941-): the child of Manzaburo UMEWAKA, the second.
  881. Manzai
  882. Manzai (written in different kanji from the main topic Manzai) which is said to be the origin of manzai is a form of entertainment that started in the Heian period to deliver a congratulatory speech for the New Year along with chanting and dancing.
  883. Manzai (written in different kanji used as the main topic and the previously-mentioned Manzai), which is an Osaka vaudeville started in the Meiji period, is based upon Sankyoku Manzai, one of many types of manzai.
  884. Manzai around Japan
  885. Manzai is a kind of traditional art in Japan.
  886. Manzai is a talk show performed mainly by a duo, but there are some cases where a trio (a group of three members) perform it.
  887. Manzai or a comic dialogue
  888. Manzai or comic dialogue is a type of entertainment or talk show performed mainly by a comedy duo, which has been uniquely developed in Japan's Kinki region based upon the traditional form of manzai observed on New Year's Day.
  889. Manzai seen in the Kansai area is often called Kamigata manzai.
  890. Manzai was named by the advertising department of Yoshimoto Kogyo in 1933 after Mandan started by Benshi (Japanese film narrators for silent movies) at the end of the Taisho era.
  891. Manzai was originally developed as a form of entertainment performed in a storyteller theater; however, manzai has also had a remarkable affinity with the mass media and has thus been frequently shown or introduced on radio and TV shows.
  892. Manzhouli Border Treaty, December 20, 1911, Russia, in Manzhouli
  893. Manzo (kanji character is 万蔵) NOMURA is a stage name that has been handed down for generations of Kyogen (farce played during a No play cycle) actors of the Izumi school.
  894. Manzo NOMURA
  895. Manzo NOMURA (The Ninth)
  896. Manzo NOMURA (The Seventh)
  897. Manzo NOMURA (The Sixth)
  898. Manzo NOMURA, The Sixth (The Human Record), published by Nihon Tosho Center in 1999.
  899. Manzo NOMURA, the Ninth (December 23, 1965 - present) is a kyogen performer of the Izumi school.
  900. Manzo NOMURA, the Seventh (January 10, 1930 - present) is a kyogen performer of the Izumi school.
  901. Manzo NOMURA, the sixth (July 22, 1898 - May 6, 1978) was Nohgakushi (Noh actor), the member of the Japan Art Academy, and the holder of Important Intangible Cultural Property (Living National Treasure).
  902. Manzo was also blessed with excellent children.
  903. Manzo was originally from a subordinate family of the Tokuro MIYAKE family whose family head Tokuro MIYAKE was a retained Kyogen performer of the Kaga Domain.
  904. Mao-den of penetralia is a small shrine on top of a oddly-shaped rock located on a mountain road on the way from the Main Shrine to Kibune Shrine in the West.
  905. Maoka County: Maoka Town
  906. Maoka Local Court
  907. Maoka Mainichi Shinbun
  908. Maoka Police Station
  909. Maoka branch office
  910. Maoka clinic, Karafuto-Cho
  911. Maoka forestry office
  912. Maoka girls' high school
  913. Maoka junior high school
  914. Maoka-jinja Shrine
  915. Map of Japan
  916. Maple forest
  917. Mapping between government positions and Ikai ranks is not necessarily fixed.
  918. Mappo mukai
  919. Mappo mukai is the education and learning of various Nichiren schools with a concept to deny the validity of precepts in the Final Dharma Age.
  920. Mappo-shiso
  921. Mappo-shiso and Jodo-shinko (the Pure Land faith)
  922. Mappo-shiso was a end-of-the-world theory that originated in China and considered the thousand years after Shaka's death as Shobo, Age of the Right Dharma, the next thousand years as Zobo (Age of the Semblance Dharma) and the next 10,000 years after the two thousand years as 'the latter days of Buddhism' (Mappo).
  923. Maps including those of the whole of Japan, Kyushu, Iki Island, Tsushima Island and the Ryukyu Kingdom, and picture of the Korean Sanpo Rebellion are included at the beginning of the book.
  924. Mar?a Luz Incident (1872)
  925. Mara has a daughter named Raga.
  926. Mara is the supreme god who lives in the sixth heaven, which is also called Take-jizai-ten (the heaven where one can partake of the pleasures created in other heavens) or the sixth tenmao (devil).
  927. Marathon.
  928. Marathons or marathon relay races are often held on the street north from Gojo-dori Street to Kitaoji-dori Street.
  929. Marbles, menko (Japanese style pogs), spinning top (traditionally made of Japanese babylon shell), and ohajiki (children's game similar to marbles, played with coin-shaped colored glass)
  930. March
  931. March 1
  932. March 1 (Sunday): Yanagawa Kimono Day and Kaeribina (Return of Hina) Festival
  933. March 1 - 14: Shuni-e (Omizu-tori or Sacred Water-drawing Festival) (Nigatsu-do Hall): see Shuni-e for reference.
  934. March 1, 1585 - Had an audience with Gregorio XIII (Pope) in Rome.
  935. March 1, 1683: Jushiinojo (Junior Fourth Rank, Upper Grade)
  936. March 1, 1797: Conferred the Imperial Court Rank of Junii (Junior Second Rank) and Gon Dainagon (Provisional Chief Councilor of State).
  937. March 1, 1834: He was appointed as roju (Honmaru roju).
  938. March 1, 1886, the segment of the branch line connecting Taketoyo Station and Atsuta Station with a stop at Obu Station was opened.
  939. March 1, 1888: The Kansai Railway Company had an approval to establish a company with three million yen in capital in Yokkaichi City, Mie Prefecture.
  940. March 1, 1904: Ohara Station (currently Koka Station) opened.
  941. March 1, 1912: Line from Ayabe Station to Shin-Maizuru Station and from Maizuru Station to Maizuru Coast Freight Office Station separated and renamed Maizuru Line.
  942. March 1, 1912: The sections between Kanzaki and Fukuchiyama and between Tsukaguchi and Amagasaki were separated from the Hankaku Line and designated as being of the Fukuchiyama Line.
  943. March 1, 1913: Through-tickets between this line and Otsu Electric Tramway (the Ishiyama-Sakamoto Line) were offered for sale.
  944. March 1, 1914
  945. March 1, 1917: Akadaguchi Stop was abolished.
  946. March 1, 1918: Moriguchi Depot started operating.
  947. March 1, 1919
  948. March 1, 1948: Mozume Station became disused.
  949. March 1, 1948: Mozume Station was abandoned.
  950. March 1, 1949
  951. March 1, 1949: Shiomi Station was renamed as Fukube Station.
  952. March 1, 1951: Higashi Uji Town joined with Uji Town and villages of Makishima, Ogura and Okubo of Kuse District to form Uji City while the Uji District disappeared since it separated from the district.
  953. March 1, 1951: Uji-cho, Makishima-mura, Ogura-mura, Okubo-mura, and Higashi-uji-cho in Uji-gun were merged to form Uji City, and Uji City was separated from the gun (district) system.
  954. March 1, 1959: Kushiro Station commenced operation.
  955. March 1, 1959: The improvement work of Nagara-Koenshita Station was completed and it was renamed as Kamisakaemachi Station, at which express trains make a stop.
  956. March 1, 1961: 'Wakasa' was introduced as a semi-express train running between Nishi-Maizuru Station and Kanazawa Station.
  957. March 1, 1961: The station stopped handling freight.
  958. March 1, 1962: Opening of Koyama Station.
  959. March 1, 1962: Two round-trip services a day of 'Kinosaki' as a semi-express train started between Kyoto Station and Fukuchiyama Station (or Kinosaki Station).
  960. March 1, 1963: Freight service was terminated.
  961. March 1, 1963: Stopped handling freight.
  962. March 1, 1965
  963. March 1, 1965: The Semi Express 'Hashidate' started operating in the section between Osaka Station and Amanohashidate Station.
  964. March 1, 1967: The Senriyama Line changed its name to the Senri Line and extended the operation to Kita-Senri Station.
  965. March 1, 1969: The Hakuto temporary station was abolished.
  966. March 1, 1970: "Kinki Nippon Tanbabashi Station" was renamed as "Kintetsu-Tanbabashi Station."
  967. March 1, 1970: The name of Kinki Nihon Tanbabashi Station was changed to Kintetsu-Tanbabashi Station.
  968. March 1, 1970: The operation section for 'Hakuto' was extended to Izumoshi Station.
  969. March 1, 1985: A lavatory was installed on the platform for the trains bound for Kyoto, and the roofs of the platforms were extended by ten meters.
  970. March 1, 1995: The Koyo Line was completely restored.
  971. March 1, 2000: A card compatible with KANSAI THRU PASS became available.
  972. March 1, 2000: Participation in the KANSAI THRU PASS common prepaid card system went into effect.
  973. March 1, 2002: 'KANSAI THRU PASS' was introduced to the Keishin Line.
  974. March 1, 2004
  975. March 1, 2004, they began the operation of 'Ladies Dream Kyoto-go,' a bus for the exclusive use of women.
  976. March 1, 2004: The KANSAI THRU PASS and its corresponding cards came into service on the entire line.
  977. March 1, 2005: Kinosaki Station was renamed as Kinosakionsen Station.
  978. March 1, 2005: The usable area was extended, and the card became accepted on the entire Sakurai Line.
  979. March 1, 2006
  980. March 1, 2006: It was born from the city, town, and village unification of three towns of Kaya-cho, Iwataki-cho, and Nodagawa-cho in Yosa-gun.
  981. March 1, 2008: ICOCA started one-way operation with PASPY.
  982. March 10
  983. March 10 1865, transferred military post to Nishi Hongan-ji Temple.
  984. March 10, 1026: The facility started as Narutaki Station, being operated by Kyoto Dento, an electric power company.
  985. March 10, 1301: Enthronement of the new Emperor (Emperor Gonijo)
  986. March 10, 1882, the segments of the branch line between Nagahama Station and Yanagase and between Todoguchi (as temporarily called) (later renamed to Todonishiguchi) and Kanegasaki (the present Tsugaminato Station) were opened.
  987. March 10, 1910: The Takarazuka line between Umeda and Takarazuka, as well as the Mino Line between Ishibashi and Mino, went into operation.
  988. March 10, 1915: Shimo-Hojo Station commenced operation.
  989. March 10, 1922: The Hamada - Sufu section (5.9M≒9.50 km) came into operation as an extension of the line.
  990. March 10, 1926: The section between Takaoguchi and Katabiranotsuji opened.
  991. March 10, 1926: This station started operating as a facility of Arashiyama Electric Tramway.
  992. March 10, 1926: Trains started running between Takaoguchi and Katabiranotsuji.
  993. March 10, 1926: Tram operation started between Takaoguchi Station (the present-day Utano Station) on the Kitano Line and Katabiranotsuji Station.
  994. March 10, 1948: Hitoshi ASHIDA who was designated as honorary citizen later took office as prime minister.
  995. March 10, 1960: Hanazono Station ended handling freight.
  996. March 10, 1975: The Sanyo Shinkansen Line was extended to Hakata Station and the JNR timetable was revised accordingly; this was accompanied by the change of the high-class train operation as follows:
  997. March 10, 1975: The limited express and express 'Raicho (train)' that run between Osaka and Hokuriku and Tohoku areas began passing the Kosei Line.
  998. March 10, 1977: The track near to Matsue Station was elevated.
  999. March 10, 1978: The denomination of the entire line was changed from a tramway, which was defined based on the Tramways Act, to a railway based on the Local Railways Act.
  1000. March 10, 1978: The denomination of the section between Yodoyabashi Station and Tofukuji Station was changed from a tramway, as defined by the Tramways Act, to railway based on the local Railways Act.

239001 ~ 240000

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