; 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. Masahusa KAINOSHO
  2. Masahusa's child, Masanobu served as a Nagasaki bugyo (Nagasaki magistrate) and his child, Masachika HIDANOKAMI served as kanjo bugyo (commissioner of finance) and Edo Minamimachi Bugyo (Magistrate) (served from August 30, 1680 to December 3, 1690).
  3. Masaie KONOE
  4. Masaie KONOE (1444 - July 30, 1505) was a Kuge (court noble), who lived between the mid-Muromachi period to the early the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States) (Japan).
  5. Masaie KUSUNOKI
  6. Masaie KUSUNOKI (year of birth unknown - 1348) was a busho (Japanese military commander), who lived during the period of Northern and Southern Courts.
  7. Masaie NAGATSUKA, mainly in charge of public finance (possessed lands worth 50,000 koku of rice in Minaguchi in Omi Province)
  8. Masaie NATSUKA
  9. Masaie NATSUKA (or NAGATSUKA) was a daimyo and member of the Gobugyo (Five Major Magistrates) of the TOYOTOMI Administration during the Azuchi-Momoyama period.
  10. Masaie reluctantly agreed to Sakon's plan, and succeeded in making a promise with Ieyasu but he received a report from kancho (spy) during the previous night and broke the promise, causing the Sakon's plan to fail.
  11. Masaie was highly skilled in waka (Japanese poem), and his poems were compiled among "Shinsen Tsukubashu" (New Selection of Renga Poetry of Tsukuba).
  12. Masajiro OZEKI
  13. Masajiro OZEKI (1844 ? - February 28, 1892) was a Shirabeyaku ken Kansatsu (Shinsengumi's organizational post for investigating movements of the opponents and keeping the Shinsengumi members under control) of the Shinsengumi (a special force that guarded Kyoto during the end of Tokugawa Shogunate).
  14. Masajiro OZEKI: Died February 28, 1892
  15. Masaka WATANABE
  16. Masaka WATANABE (August 29, 1776 - October 23, 1840) was a scholar of Japanese classical literature and Shinto priest in the Edo period.
  17. Masaka WATANABE learned Chinese-style poem, Waka as well as Japanese classical literature and associated with many scholars, writers and artists.
  18. Masaka WATANABE was born in 1776 as a child of a family which served as Shinto priest of Terazu Hachiman-sha Shrine for generations in Terazu Village, Hazu County, Mikawa Province (present Nishio City, Aichi Prefecture).
  19. Masakaakatsukachihayahi Amenooshihomimi no mikoto
  20. Masakado also called himself "Shinno" because of a vision of Miko (a shirine maiden) that encouraged him to do so.
  21. Masakado also set fire to the residence of his uncle TAIRA no Kunika, in Ishida, Hitachi Province, killing him in the process.
  22. Masakado appointed the following Kokushi's in each province:
  23. Masakado began mediation efforts and succeeded in reconcilation between Prince Okiyo and MUSASHI no Takeshiba, but Takeshiba and his army unexpectedly laid siege on Tsunemoto's camp, catching Tsunemoto by surprise and causing him to flee.
  24. Masakado brought Okiyo-o and MUSASHI no Takeshiba together for a meeting so as to mediate a settlement between the two sides; however, Takeshiba's army surrounded Tsunemoto's camp (full account unknown), and Tsunemoto, surprised, fled to Kyoto.
  25. Masakado defeated the three MINAMOTO brothers, who fled but were finally killed after Masakado invaded the residence of MINAMOTO no Mamoru in Makabe, Hitachi Province, and burnt down the neighboring villages.
  26. Masakado died in the battle against TAIRA no Sadamori and FUJIWARA no Hidesato on February 14 of the same year, 940, whereupon his influence immediately ceased.
  27. Masakado ensured that the Kokuga (provincial government office) recognized his victory and went back to Toyoda.
  28. Masakado gathered an army and moved his headquarters from Toyoda to Ishii in order to protect his men from enemy attack.
  29. Masakado gathered his army and sought revenge against Yoshikane, but was decidedly defeated.
  30. Masakado had let most of his men, whom had been drafted from various provinces, return to their home provinces; therefore, he had only a small force of fewer than 1,000 men on hand.
  31. Masakado headed for battle with 100 horsemen.
  32. Masakado immediately went to Kyoto and was interrogated at the Kebiishicho (Office of the Police and Judicial Chief).
  33. Masakado kept his troops on the march and advanced from Okushi and Toride (Shimotsuma-shi City) to Mamoru's base in Makabe-gun County, and he then proceeded to burn down Mamoru's base, kiling his uncle, Kunika, in the fire.
  34. Masakado left the countryside and went to Heian-kyo (ancient Kyoto) to become a follower of FUJIWARA no Tadahira, who was the uji no choja (chieftain) of the Fujiwara-Hokke (the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan); however, he returned to his own territory when his father, Yoshikado, passed away unexpectedly.
  35. Masakado readily accepted it, and organized his private army and send it to the local government of Hitachi Province on November 21, demanding the revocation of the arrest order for Haruaki.
  36. Masakado received the following advice from Okiyo-o, who had become his vassal: "Upon assessing the overall situation, it became clear that we could be accused harshly of subjugating even one local government by the Imperial court, so, we might as well defeat Bando, and wait to see what they do first."
  37. Masakado returned to his headquarters in Shimousa Province and ordered his men to go back to their provinces.
  38. Masakado returned to his home base in Shimosa and he let the troops return to their home provinces.
  39. Masakado surrounded the local government of Shimotsuke Province, but opened one section of the siege line, purposely letting Yoshikane flee, after which he negotiated with the kokuga, making them consent to his legitimacy before returning to his home province.
  40. Masakado then conquered Kanto and tried to establish an independent state, calling himself Shinno (New Emperor), but, only two months later, he was attacked and killed by an army headed by TAIRA no Sadamori and FUJIWARA no Hidesato.
  41. Masakado took pity on these women after they were subjected to humiliating treatment by his men, giving them clothing and allowing them go return to their homes.
  42. Masakado took seige on Kokufu (an ancient provincial capital), but allowed Yoshikane and the others to escape by leaving the west part of Kokufu open.
  43. Masakado tried to gather his army, but he was at a disadvantage and could only gather 400 soldiers.
  44. Masakado was defeated in this battle and fled, and Yoshikane returned with Masakado's wife and children (Yoshikane's daughter and grandchildren).
  45. Masakado was deified by Shinkyo, a traveling monk of Jishu school, and enshrined in Kanda-Myojin Shrine in 1309.
  46. Masakado was urged by FUJIWARA no Korechika to extradite Haruaki, but he ignored this request by giving him shelter instead.
  47. Masakado went into hiding in Hiroe, Sashima-gun County, in an attempt to lure the enemy into his home territory, where he could hope to rout them, making use of the advantageous lay of the land.
  48. Masakado's army retreated due to a loss of morale and, taking advantage of this opportunity, Yoshikane invaded Toyoda and set fire there.
  49. Masakado's master, the Daijodaijin (Grand minister of state), FUJIWARA no Tadahira, decided to investigate the truth of the matter, and to that end, issued a migyosho (a document for informing people of the decision of Third Rank or upper people) and sent an emissary to the eastern provinces.
  50. Masakado's severed head was brought to Kyoto, where it was exposed to the public.
  51. Masakado, having been rejuvinated by the return of his wife and children, took the action of proclaiming his legitimacy to the Imperial Court.
  52. Masakado, realizing that his position would become weaker over time, departed for battle on February 1 with less than 1,000 soldiers.
  53. Masakado, who was surprised to receive the migyosho, agreed to create and send an official document to Kyoto, which was certified by the Kokufu (Ancient Provincial Office) of five provinces in Kanto.
  54. Masakage KOBAYAKAWA
  55. Masakage KOBAYAKAWA (year of birth and death unknown) was a samurai in the Kamakura period.
  56. Masakage also lived in Kyoto, diligently served Rokuhara Tandai (the office of shogunal deputy in Kyoto placed by the Kamakura shogunate) and newly won the title of Jitoshiki (manager and lord of manor) for Mokake-sho Manor in Bizen Province (today's Mushiake, Oku-cho, Setouchi City, Okayama Prefecture) in 1288.
  57. Masakaki
  58. Masakaki is a ceremonial implement that is placed on both sides of an altar at Shinto rituals.
  59. Masakata HOSOKAWA committed suicide, and Sumimoto withdrew to Awa.
  60. Masakata ISHIBASHI
  61. Masakata ISHIBASHI (1840 - 1916) was a Japanese samurai, translator of Dutch, and government official of Ministry of Foreign Affairs.
  62. Masakata MASHIYAMA
  63. Masakata MASHIYAMA (November 27, 1754 - February 23, 1819) was daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) in Edo period.
  64. Masakata excelled in calligraphic works and paintings such as Sansui-ga (Chinese-style landscape painting) and Kacho-ga (painting of flowers and birds), and the range of his cultural performance broadened to Igo (board game of capturing territory) and green tea ceremony.
  65. Masakatsu ANDO
  66. Masakatsu ANDO (1843 - 1867) was a supporter of a noble cause who lived in the end of the Edo period.
  67. Masakatsu HACHISUKA was put in charge of the embankment while Tadaie UKITA, under the direction of Kanbei KURODA, was in charge of the difficult area from Monzen Village to Shimoideta Village.
  68. Masakatsu HIROTO, age 33
  69. Masakatsu KUSUNOKI
  70. Masakatsu KUSUNOKI was a busho (Japanese military commander) in the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  71. Masakatsu MORITA, who acted as assistant for Yukio MISHIMA's Seppuku suicide, not only failed in his two attempts to behead Mishima, he also bent the sword.
  72. Masakatsu OZAKI
  73. Masakatsu YAMAWAKI
  74. Masakatsu YAMAWAKI (1849 - May 6, 1905) was a feudal retainer of the Kuwana Domain in the end of Edo period.
  75. Masakatsu's descendant served the Oda Family, in the domain of Tanbakaibara.
  76. Masakatsuakatsu kachihayahi ame no oshihomimi no mikoto was born from the beads wrapped around her left mizura (hair-bunch).
  77. Masakayamatsumi no Kami
  78. Masakayamatsumi no Kami (born from the head of Kagutsuchi)
  79. Masakaze TAKASAKI
  80. Masakaze TAKASAKI (September 8, 1836 - February 28, 1912) was a patriot, a poet and a songwriter.
  81. Masakazu (Toyojiro) IKAI, okachi (a lower class samurai), became the assistant of Hirotada SHIBUKAWA in 1716 and he was appointed to Tenmonkata in 1736.
  82. Masakazu ASUKAI
  83. Masakazu ASUKAI (year of birth and death unknown) was a court noble in Japan.
  84. Masakazu KOBORI
  85. Masakazu KOBORI <the magistrate of Fushimi>
  86. Masakazu KOBORI and Toyonao GOMI (who later became Kyoto Gundai) were appointed to superintendents over the work.
  87. Masakazu KOBORI was the lord of the Komuro Domain in Omi at the beginning of the Edo Period.
  88. Masakazu KOBORI … Masakazu KOBORI, the Sado (tea ceremony.)
  89. Masakazu KOBORI, a magistrate of Fushimi, then ruled the domain for a short period.
  90. Masakazu KONPARU is his second son.
  91. Masakazu NARUSE (military commander in the period of warring states)
  92. Masakazu NARUSE was a retainer of the Tokugawa clan in the Sengoku period (period of warring states) (Japan).
  93. Masakazu TOYAMA
  94. Masakazu TOYAMA (October 23, 1848 - March 8, 1900) was an educator, writer, and sociologist who lived in the Meiji period.
  95. Masakazu YAMAMOTO
  96. Masakazu YAMAMOTO (1928 -) is a performer in the Kanze school of Japanese traditional Noh drama who graduated in 1943 from the former Kozu Middle School (present day Kozu Municipal High School, Osaka).
  97. Masakazu died in 1741 and the family extinguished since he has no successor.
  98. Masakazu gave an illustration of the eight kemari steps and taught a secret kemari technique to Sadakatsu TSUNO.
  99. Masakazu is Chairman of the Yamamoto Noh-Theater.
  100. Masakazu took over as head of the Naruse clan.
  101. Masakazu was conferred Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade) in September 1530, appointed as a jiju (chamberlain) in May 1532, and promoted to Jushiinoge Shosho (Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade, minor captain) afterwards.
  102. Masakazu's descendant suffered in the reforms of 1788 by Sadanobu MATSUDAIRA, but the family name continued to exist as a Hatamoto (direct vassals of the shogun).
  103. Masakazu's father Masatsugu KOBORI, who served Nagamasa AZAI and Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI, was given a territory of 14,460 koku based on the Bitchu Matsuyama Domain after the Battle of Sekigahara for taking sides with the East squad successfully in it.
  104. Masakazu's grandfather, Masayasu ASUKAI, had the title of Shoshiinoge (Senior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade) Sakone no shosho (Minor Captain of the Left Division of Inner Palace Guards) Gon Chunagon (Provisional Middle Counselor).
  105. Masakazu, who was a page, waited on Hideyoshi and met Rikyu.
  106. Masaki AIRA was sent to Korea in place of Shigemasa on the other hand, on February 6 1872 OSHIMA was dismissed the post in Ministry of Foreign Affairs.
  107. Masaki KANEKO
  108. Masaki KANEKO (year of birth and death unknown) was a Japanese military commander who lived from the Sengoku period (period of Warring States) to the Azuchi-Momoyama period.
  109. Masaki KOBAYASHI
  110. Masaki KOBAYASHI (February 14, 1916 - October 4, 1996) was a prominent film director with a lot of outstanding works including 'Ningen no joken' (The Human Condition), 'Seppuku' (Harakiri) and 'Kaidan' (Ghost Stories).
  111. Masaki KOBAYASHI had strong feelings for his cousin Kinuyo TANAKA, a great actress.
  112. Masaki MINAGAWA
  113. Masaki TANIGUCHI, a disciple, is serving as deputy head at present.
  114. Masaki UMANO
  115. Masaki UMANO (June 24, 1965 -) is a nohgakushi (noh actor) of the Kanze school.
  116. Masaki-ryu school
  117. Masakiyo KAMATA
  118. Masakiyo KAMATA (1123-February 11, 1160) was a busho (military commander) at the end of the Heian period.
  119. Masakiyo KAMATA: Yoshitomo's foster brother and his most loyal follower
  120. Masakiyo NAKAI
  121. Masakiyo NAKAI (1565 - March 7, 1619) was the Daikugashira (construction prefect) in the early Edo period.
  122. Masakiyo escaped without putting up a fight, and reported to Yoshitomo that "I have never seen a more terrifying enemy."
  123. Masakiyo grappled with Shigemori.
  124. Masakiyo shoots an arrow at Shigemori's horse; Shigemori falls off.
  125. Masakiyo was also killed at the time, the daughter of Tadamune (the wife of Masakiyo) is said to have committed suicide by throwing herself into the river due to great sorrow.
  126. Masako (Kazuko) TOKUGAWA
  127. Masako (wife of Bunzo INOUE)
  128. Masako HOJO
  129. Masako HOJO (Ama Midai [wife of shogun who became a priestess]) and her father Tokimasa HOJO felt a sense of crisis about the rise of the Hiki clan.
  130. Masako HOJO (born 1157 and died August 23, 1225, which is July 11 on the old lunar calendar) lived from the end of the Heian Period to the beginning of Kamakura Period.
  131. Masako HOJO and gokenin
  132. Masako HOJO, Sanetomo's mother, and Yoshitoki HOJO, Masako's younger brother hoped to select the head of the samurai clan from among the Imperial Family members and proposed it to the Imperial Court in 1218.
  133. Masako HOJO, the lawful wife of MINAMOTO no Yoritomo, and Yoshitoki HOJO were her sister and brother.
  134. Masako IZUMI
  135. Masako MATSUDAIRA (lawful wife of So-and-so MORI)
  136. Masako MORI 'Haitei (a deposed emperor),' Kadokawa Haruki Corporation (2004/03)
  137. Masako SEN (Masako SEN, 1983)
  138. Masako SHIRASU
  139. Masako TOKUGAWA (November 23, 1607 - August 2, 1678) was the 5th daughter of Hidetada TOKUGAWA and Emperor Gomizunoo's Chugu (second consort of an Emperor).
  140. Masako TOKUGAWA, also known as Tofukumon-in.
  141. Masako admonished him for spending so much time playing Kemari; however, he refused to listen.
  142. Masako and Ohime sympathized with Shizuka, and presented Shizuka and her mother, Iso no Zenji, with many valuable gifts when they returned to Kyoto.
  143. Masako and Tokimasa decided to divide Japan in two by splitting power between Ichiman and Sanetomo.
  144. Masako and Tokimasa were afraid that the Hiki clan would replace the Hojo clan and seize power, so they tried to exclude the Hiki clan.
  145. Masako and Yoritomo held a prayer session for Ohime's recovery but, in 1197, she died at the young age of 20.
  146. Masako and Yoshitoki foiled the plot, forcing Tokimasa into exile as a priest in Izu.
  147. Masako and Yoshitoki took control after the war.
  148. Masako appeased Kagemori and coaxed him into giving his written promise that he would not commit treason; and she admonished Yoriie not to act rashly.
  149. Masako bought the dream from her sister knowing that it would bring good luck.
  150. Masako could not contain her anger, and on January 18, Hirotsuna FUSHIMI was banished to Totomi Province.
  151. Masako immediately sent a nyobo (court lady) and let Tokimasa know about Yoriie and Yoshikazu hatching a plot together, who was on his way back to the Hojo's residence in Nagoe.
  152. Masako invited Yoshikazu to the Hojo's residence in Nagoe with the excuse that they would make a kuyo (put offerings) to Yakushi-nyorai (Healing Buddha).
  153. Masako is known both as a wicked woman who ruled the country by killing her husband and children and also as good wife and a wise mother filled with love and grief.
  154. Masako joined a nunnery and took the name Amamidai.
  155. Masako objected to the distribution and tried to increase Yasutoki's share and made him to control his younger brothers, but Yasutoki declined her objection, saying, "I am the regent."
  156. Masako ordered temples and shrines in Kamakura to offer prayers and requested Emperor Gotoba to issue an order to send Kyoto's most renowned physician to Kamakura.
  157. Masako overheard their conversation from the other side of the screened door and sent a messenger to Tokimasa, who plotted to kill Yoshikazu.
  158. Masako petitioned to Yoritomo for the baby's life, only to fail.
  159. Masako prayed for Yoritomo's victory by performing a 100-prayer ritual at Tsurugaoka Hachiman-gu Shrine.
  160. Masako served Emperor Kameyama and became Naishi no suke (a court lady of the first rank) and was called Chunagon Naishi no suke (Secretary of middle councilor).
  161. Masako stayed in Izu, passing her days worrying about the Yoritomo's safety.
  162. Masako visited Minami mido to console Ohime, and Shizuka danced for them.
  163. Masako was 21 years old at the time.
  164. Masako was also highly evaluated for her leadership of the Kamakura government in the 'Jinno Shotoki' (Chronicles of the Authentic Lineages of the Divine Emperors) by Chikafusa KITABATAKE and the 'Nan Taihei ki' by Ryoshun IMAGAWA.
  165. Masako was enraged at Yoshiktaka being killed, blaming it for causing Ohime's illness; and Yoritomo was forced to kill Mitsuzumi TONAI, whose head was then displayed in public.
  166. Masako was the first daughter of Tokimasa HOJO, the head of the ruling family of Izu.
  167. Masako went to Kagemori's residence, ostensibly to mediate, also sending a messenger to Yoriie that read: 'If you intend to kill Kagemori, you must shoot your arrow through me first.'
  168. Masako wished to see Shizuka perform the traditional Shirabyoushi dance, and Shizuka reluctantly did so.
  169. Masako's anger, however, did not subside, and she sentenced Hirotsuna FUSHIMI to exile in Totomi Province.
  170. Masako's father, Tokimasa, too, had several mistresses, and Masako had several siblings born to different mothers.
  171. Masako's jealousy was unusual in this age of polygamy.
  172. Masako's oldest brother Munetoki was killed in this battle.
  173. Masako's words calmed Yoritomo's anger and he rewarded Shizuka for her performance.
  174. Masako's younger sister (later married to Zenjo AMANO, Yoritomo's younger brother) had an odd dream in which she grasped the sun and moon in her hand.
  175. Masako, too, moved to Kamakura
  176. Masako, who was informed of Yoritomo's affaire from her stepmother, Maki no kata, got outraged by jealousy.
  177. Masako, who was moved to tears with the pitiful plight of the granddaughter of her younger sister, decided to adopt her.
  178. Masakuni ASAMI
  179. Masakuni ASAMI (June 17, 1941 -) is a Noh gakushi (Noh actor) from Tokyo, and shite-kata (main roles) of Kanze school.
  180. Masakuni INABA
  181. Masakuni INABA (1863-1864)
  182. Masakuni INABA (July 2, 1834 - July 15, 1898) was a daimyo (Japanese feudal lord), roju (senior councillor of the Tokugawa shogunate) and Kyoto shoshidai (The Kyoto deputy) in the Edo period as well as the twelfth and last lord of Yodo domain of the Yamashiro Province.
  183. Masakuni INABA <Jushiinoge (Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade), Minbu-taifu (Vice-minister of the Ministry of Public Works, Chamberlain> "appointed as the lord of the domain on November 24,1848 - dismissed as Governor of the domain on July 20, 1871"[Kyoto Shoshidai (the shogunate's military governor stationed in Kyoto), Roju (Senior Councillor of the Tokugawa shogunate)]
  184. Masakuni INOUE (an adopted son of the Inoue family which governed Takaoka Domain in Shimousa Province)
  185. Masakuni SHIGEYAMA
  186. Masakuni SHIGEYAMA (born on July 7, 1972 to now) is a kyogen performer of Okura-ryu (the Shigeyama family, Kyoto) (Okura school).
  187. Masakuni was put under house arrest by the new government in March, 1868, but was forgiven and assigned to guard Kyoto in April.
  188. Masamaru (the eighth family head of Hitotsubashi Tokugawa family; died prematurely)
  189. Masamaru TOKUGAWA (1846 ? 1847) became the eighth head of the Hitotsubashi-Tokugawa family.
  190. Masame hada (straight grain pattern)
  191. Masami AMITANI
  192. Masami AMITANI (March 15, 1947 - present) is a kyogen performer of the Okura school.
  193. Masami OISHI (the Constitutional Party, the former Liberal Party faction)
  194. Masami OKANO (岡野正美) and Kimihiko OSAWA (大沢公彦) were his disciples.
  195. Masami TERAOKA included a picture called "Sarah and Octopus/Seventh Heaven" depicting the woman and the octopuses in his 2001 collection, "Waves and Plaguest."
  196. Masamichi INABA
  197. Masamichi INABA (1681-1685)
  198. Masamichi INABA was a daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) and roju (member of shogun's council of elders) who lived in the Edo period.
  199. Masamichi KOBORI
  200. Masamichi KOBORI (1742 - October 23, 1803) was the sixth (the last) lord of Omi Komuro Domain.
  201. Masamichi KUSUNOKI
  202. Masamichi KUSUNOKI (Date of birth unknown - December 18, 1457) was a busho (Japanese military commander) in Muromachi period.
  203. Masamichi KUSUNOKI, who took part in the Choroku Conspiracy, was his great-grandson.
  204. Masamichi TAKATSUKASA
  205. Masamichi TAKATSUKASA (1789 to 1868)
  206. Masamichi TAKATSUKASA (August 22, 1789 - November 29, 1868) was Kuge (court noble) and a statesman of Edo period.
  207. Masamichi himself, too, held posts in the shogunate office as sojaban (an official in charge of the ceremonies) and jisha-bugyo (magistrate of temples and shrines), and Kyoto shoshidai (The Kyoto deputy).
  208. Masamichi is the grandson of SAKANOUE no Tamuramaro (a military commander of the early Heian period), and the son of SAKANOUE no Kiyono according to 'Genealogical Chart of the Sakanoue Clan,' but is written as the son of SAKANOUE no Hirono in 'Montoku Jitsuroku' (fifth of the six official national history books).
  209. Masamichi resided in Hiranosho, Settsu Province, and he was said to have taken over as head of the family of the Sakanoue clan that originated in Hirono.
  210. Masamichi's lawful wife was Rinhime (Kiyoko): Harutoshi TOKUGAWA's daughter.
  211. Masamichi's son SAKANOUE no Yoshikage was engaged in the management of the Tohoku region which had continued since the time of his grandfather Tamuramaro, and, making a spectacular showing as a warrior, became Jushiinojo (Junior Fourth Rank, Upper Grade) Ukon no shosho (Minor Captain of the Right Division of Inner Palace Guards).
  212. Masamichi's son, Yukiyasu is said to have escaped to Kumano.
  213. Masamine INOUE [Jushiinoge Kawachi no kami Jiju, Governor of Kawachi Province and Chamberlain, (Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade)]
  214. Masamine KOBORI, the fifth head of the clan, served the three generations of Ietsugu TOKUGAWA, Yoshimune TOKUGAWA and Ieshige TOKUGAWA, and was appointed as a wakadoshiyori (a managerial position in Edo bakufu) twice, being active as a member of the feudal government and having a prestigious designation as a hereditary daimyo.
  215. Masamitsu HOSHINA: 10,000-koku Tako Domain
  216. Masamitsu KAWAI
  217. Masamitsu MIMURODO
  218. Masamitsu MIMURODO (December 10, 1842 - 1922) was a Kugyo (high court noble)in the end of Edo Period.
  219. Masamitsu OTA moved to Shimotsuke Province around 1150 in the end of the Heian period and settled in Oyama shoen (manor in medieval Japan), calling himself Shiro OYAMA or Shimotsukenodaiten OYAMA to be the founder of the Oyama family.
  220. Masamitsu OYAMA
  221. Masamitsu OYAMA (dates of birth and death unknown) was a busho (Japanese military commander) lived over the end of Heian period to the early Kamakura period.
  222. Masamitsu burst into a laugh at Yoritomo's remark and said, 'Naoie is not the only warrior to fight for our master (Yoritomo) at the cost of our own lives.'
  223. Masamitsu entered the Ministry of Home Affairs and, after serving as the Director of the Cabinet Records Office, served as Goyogakari (a general affairs official of the Imperial Household) of the Imperial Household Research Committee.
  224. Masamitsu was appointed Kotaigogu gon no suke (provisional assistant master of the Empress Dowager's household), when the Crown Prince was enthroned to become Emperor Ichijo and the Emperor's mother FUJIWARA no Senshi became Kotaigo (Empress Dowager); this shows that he was recognized as one of the Kaneie's close retainers.
  225. Masamitsu was one of Tadakatsu's 50 yoriki, selected as a Hatamoto sakiteyaku.
  226. Masamitsu was the son of Yukimasa OTA, a Zaichokanjin (the local officials in Heian and Kamakura periods) of Musashi Province who was believed to be descended in a direct line from FUJIWARA no Hidesato.
  227. Masamitsu's official rank was Shoshichiinoge (Senior Seventh Rank, Lower Grade), the Ten (an official rank of provincial government) of Shimotsuke Province.
  228. Masamochi ISHIKAWA
  229. Masamori INABA
  230. Masamori INABA (March 10, 1804 - year of death unknown) was the 10th lord of Yodo domain of the Yamashiro Province.
  231. Masamori INABA <Jushiinoge (Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade), Governor of Tango Province> "appointed as the lord of the domain on June 25, 1823 - July 20, 1842"[Sojaban (Government Official of the Imperial Ceremony), Jishabugyo (a magistrate of shrines and temples)]
  232. Masamori KUNIEDA
  233. Masamori NAKANE
  234. Masamori NAKANE (sobayonin [lord chamberlain] of Iemitsu TOKUGAWA, shogun's retainer, ometsuke, and master of calligraphy)
  235. Masamori OOAE
  236. Masamori OOAE was a busho (Japanese military commander) in Muromachi period.
  237. Masamori and his son Tadamori increased their power in Shikoku region through the capture of pirates and other accomplishments, and eventually TAIRA no Kiyomori's zensei (at the height of its prosperity) came into being.
  238. Masamori became the custodian of this shoen (private estate) and annexed the nearby Todai-ji Temple property, gaining actual land ownership by eliminating control by the Todai-ji Temple and the Kokuga (provincial offices) with the backing of Shirakawa's political power.
  239. Masamori deprived Nakano in the northern parts of Zenkojidaira and made it a base around 1513, which led to the heyday of the clan.
  240. Masamori made the Tato who followed him into Roto (vassals) and Kenin (retainers) to produce a warrior group.
  241. Masamori served as Governor of Bizen and Ise Provinces and in other posts, and Tadamori became Governor of Harima and Ise Provinces and served in other posts.
  242. Masamori succeeded in subduing the pirates and organized the pirates that surrendered (local landowners) as his own Kenin.
  243. Masamori was mainly active as part of the military arm of the nation, such as Hokumen no bushi, Kebiishi (statutory office in the Heian and Kamakura periods), and Tsuitoshi, but also held positions as an officer at various provinces.
  244. Masamori went back to Kyoto and was awarded Onsho (reward grants) and Yoshichika's severed head was exposed in public.
  245. Masamori's child TAIRA no Tadamori was also allowed to enter the inner court during Retired Emperor Toba's time and received patronage: becoming a courtier and successive promotions up to the role of Gyobu-kyo (Minister of Justice).
  246. Masamori's military exploits were considered to be questionable and a rumor of Yoshichika's living was spread.
  247. Masamori's son, TAIRA no Tadamori maintained his father's strategy and became the military mainstay of the government by cloistered emperors.
  248. Masamori's son, TAIRA no Tadamori who tracked down and killed Yoshichika was suspected, but he claimed innocence and he insisted that he would capture the murderer on his own.
  249. Masamori, Tadamori and Shigetoki, who were deployed to Uji, were the kebiishi (police and judicial chief), but they were ordered to be deployed by the Cloistered Emperor Shirakawa without an instruction from FUJIWARA no Munetada, the kebiishi no betto (Superintendent of the Imperial Police).
  250. Masamoto ASAKURA, who was the second son of Erin Takakage (Toshikage ASAKURA) and grandson of Hidekage ASAKURA, served the Gohojo clan, Hidetsugu TOYOTOMI, and Ieyasu TOKUGAWA in a consecutive manner, and Motomasa's son Masaaki ASAKURA served Hidetada TOKUGAWA as hatamoto (a direct retainer of the bakufu) with a stipend of 500 koku crop yield.
  251. Masamoto AZAI
  252. Masamoto HOSOKAWA
  253. Masamoto HOSOKAWA came into real power of the bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) through the Meio Coup, but the domestic conflict intensified due to the succession dispute in the Keicho family and the split in the vassals.
  254. Masamoto HOSOKAWA was a Shugo (military governor) daimyo in the mid- to late Muromachi Period.
  255. Masamoto HOSOKAWA's army seemed to keep Yosazaemon JINBO as Joshu (castellan), but braced for possible attacks by Hisanobu HATAKEYAMA's army making the armies of Motokazu YAKUSHIJI and Nagatada YAKUSHIJI brothers, and Motonaga KOZAI and the Naito clan (Tanba line) enter the castle.
  256. Masamoto HOSOKAWA, on April 4, 1504 ordered Motokazu YAKUSHIJI, a deputy shugo of the Province of Settsu to attack Makishima-jo Castle, but Tomotsune AKAZAWA's army seemed to leave the castle with 600-700 soldiers.
  257. Masamoto HOSOKAWA, who had been extremely domineering, was assassinated by Motonaga KOZAI, Nagatada YAKUSHIJI and so on (Eisho Disturbance in 1507).
  258. Masamoto KUJO
  259. Masamoto KUJO (June 21, 1445 - May 15, 1516) was a Kuge (court noble) and Kanpaku (chief adviser to the Emperor) from the end of the Muromachi period to the beginning of the Sengoku period (Period of Warring States).
  260. Masamoto KUSUNOKI
  261. Masamoto KUSUNOKI (Date of birth unknown - 1392) was a busho (Japanese military commander) in Muromachi period.
  262. Masamoto NASU adapted the stories of 'The Chrysanthemum Vow,' 'The Blue Hood,' 'The Reed-Choked House,' 'A Serpent's Lust,' and 'The Carp of My Dreams,' for children's stories respectively, 'Promise,' 'Ogre,' 'Burned-out Site,' 'Snake's Eyes,' and 'Gengorobuna (Dytiscid carp).'
  263. Masamoto additionally gave his adoptive daughter in marriage to Shigetaka's son Mototaka and had Mototaka go by the family name of KODERA.
  264. Masamoto defeated Hisanobu HAYAKEYAMA in Kawachi and invaded Izumi to recover the control, but the Shugo family of lower Izumi Province could not maintain the status after that.
  265. Masamoto defeated them and Yoshiki ran to Yoshioki OUCHI in Suo Province.
  266. Masamoto didn't like the stigma of killing a shogun, so he was thinking about expelling Yoshiki to Shodo-shima Island or somewhere else.
  267. Masamoto gained the cooperation of Tomiko and Masanori AKAMATSU, who had begun to feel dissatisfied with Yoshiki, and then pulled off a coup d'etat by making Seiko return to secular life and helping him become the eleventh shogun.
  268. Masamoto had a high opinion of the Kuroda clan and appointed Shigetaka as a senior executive and the chief of staff of Himeji-jo Castle.
  269. Masamoto however seemed to dislike the maelstroms of war, and started to express his desire go on a pilgrimage in the mountains of Mutsu to practice the ascetic religion, Shugendo, but was dissuaded from doing so by his retainer, Yukinaga MIYOSHI.
  270. Masamoto recommended Kogen-In Seiko (Yoshizumi ASHIKAGA), a son of the Horikoshi Kubo, Masatomo ASHIKAGA, as the next shogun but, as a result of support by Tomiko HINO, Yoshiki ASHIKAGA (later called Yoshitane), a son of Yoshimi ASHIKAGA, became the 10th shogun.
  271. Masamoto spared Tomotsune's life, however, because of his great bravery, he was eventually forgiven in 1505.
  272. Masamoto thought that he could believe rather the newly emerging Ikko followers than the old-guard provincial military governors.
  273. Masamoto was not necessarily a great person, but he had many excellent subordinates and this is said to have led the Hosokawa family to its prime.
  274. Masamoto welcomed Sumiyuki HOSOKAWA, the youngest son of Kanpaku (chief adviser to the Emperor) Masamoto KUJO, as his adopted child.
  275. Masamoto's Government
  276. Masamoto, Sadamune ISE and others who had been against this decision opposed Yoshimi and his son.
  277. Masamoto, who was entrusted to protect Kyoto during this expedition, made a coup with Tomiko HINO (Coup of Meio).
  278. Masamune
  279. Masamune DATE
  280. Masamune DATE (Harumune's grandson) who became lord of the clan after the collapse of the Muromachi shogunate called himself Oshu tandai.
  281. Masamune DATE (September 5, 1567 - June 27, 1636) was a feudal warlord who lived during the Sengoku period.
  282. Masamune DATE - Bontenmaru
  283. Masamune DATE Mogamijin Oboegaki (Masamune DATE memorandum on the Battle of Mogami)
  284. Masamune DATE and Katsuyoshi TADANO
  285. Masamune DATE and Shigetsuna KATAKURA, etc.
  286. Masamune DATE conquered the southern part of the Tohoku region at the end of the end of the Sengoku period.
  287. Masamune DATE set up the headquarters in the Kuronuma-jinja Shrine at the foot of Mt. Haguro (Mr. Shinobu) a little way from the Fukushima-jo Castle and inspected severed heads (300 severed heads, 5 dead bodies of military commanders, and other 100 dead bodies of horsemen) (*2).
  288. Masamune DATE was a legitimate son of the 16th lord, Terumune DATE and Yoshihime, a daughter of Yoshimori MOGAMI (a younger sister of Yoshiaki MOGAMI).
  289. Masamune DATE, Daizen no daibu (Master of the Palace Table) and a son of Muneto, opposed to the territorial cession demand by Mitsukane ASHIKAGA, Kamakura kubo (Governor-general of the Kanto region), and fought against both Mitsukane and Mitsumori ASHINA of the Aizu region.
  290. Masamune DATE, aged 15 (1581, Battle with Yoshitane SOMA (the 16th family head))
  291. Masamune DATE, who felt chagrined at the repeated loss of battles against Uesugi and failure in capturing the Yanagawa-jo Castle, made a sally from the Shiraishi-jo Castle again on April 16, 1601.
  292. Masamune DATE, who succeeded the reigns of the family in 1584, promoted a hard-line territorial expansion policy.
  293. Masamune URAGAMI and Munekage URAGAMI were his sons.
  294. Masamune accepted the Kagetsuna's suggestion and stopped the attack on the Fukushima-jo Castle.
  295. Masamune appeared to have had many hobbies other than cooking, thus it is said he did not waste even a single day in his later years.
  296. Masamune as the founder, Sendai Domain was established there in Sendai.
  297. Masamune built storehouses of Miso (fermented soybean paste) in the castle town of the Sendai-jo Castle, and this example is considered to be the first establishment of a large-scale Miso manufacturing system in Japan.
  298. Masamune could not stay in the battle field anymore and then ran way to Osaki because Shigenaga HONJO went out of the Nishi-mon (West gate) of the Fukushima-jo Castle and set fire to Masamune DATE's encampment to burn provisions.
  299. Masamune did not hand over the family headship to Hidemune, the first son of Masamune with his concubine, the lady of Izaka (a daughter of Izaka clan, commonly called as "Nekogozen," meaning "cat mistress") by determinedly placing Hidemune as an illegitimate child in consideration to the connection of Hidemune with Toyotomi clan.
  300. Masamune explained to Hideyoshi that the letter of instigating the ikki revolt was a forgery, then he was forgiven; however, he was order to transfer from the Yoneyama-jo Castle to the Iwate-jo Castle in Tamatsukuri District after the decision to reduce his territory to 580,000 koku; the name of the castle was changed to the Iwadeyama-Jo Castle since then.
  301. Masamune fled without looking back because Doji ITSUKI first attacked to slash Masamune and split up Masamune's jinbaori (sleeveless campaign jacket worn over armor) of yellowish crimson in the battle.
  302. Masamune further advanced his troops to Suka-gawa River; consequently Masamune overthrew Nikaido clan.
  303. Masamune gave local people a plenty of gold and silver and found out that Uesugi forces were off its guard before encamping in Oyama at midnight on April 25 and arriving in Matsukawa at dawn on April 26 by way of Senoue.
  304. Masamune gives impression as a person with no unguarded moment, but he could not keep control only of his drinking habit, and left some stories regarding his failures under the influence of alcohol.
  305. Masamune got over the Mt. Kunimi and crossed the river in Senoue from Shinobu District.
  306. Masamune had a self-imposed rule not to get up in the morning until an attendant came to wake him up at a fixed time, even if he work up earlier.
  307. Masamune had kept the alliance with Gohojo clan formed by his father, Terumune DATE, thus he was irresolute until the last moment whether he should fight against Hideyoshi, or join the Odawara Attack (the war led by Hideyoshi Toyotomi and his allies against Hojo clan).
  308. Masamune had the legal wife, Aihime and at least 7 concubines, and became the father of 10 sons and 4 daughters including Irohahime.
  309. Masamune insisted that he had no choice but to finish up the Jinbo party himself, in order not to let his own troops dragged into the debacle of the Jinbo party upon the attack of the Akashi party.
  310. Masamune invited Magobe KAWAMURA, a technical expert in Omi Province, and constructed the Port of Ishinomaki at the mouth of the Kitakami-gawa River.
  311. Masamune joined this campaign, and he captured a subsidiary castle of Uesugi clan Shiroishi-jo Castle defended by TOSAKA shikibu no Katsunori.
  312. Masamune led a rebellion against the Kamakura-fu Government (a government office of the Muromachi bakufu to rein in the Kanto region) three times between 1399 and 1402 (Rebellion of Masamune DATE).
  313. Masamune left Oyama with about 20,000 soldiers at midnight on April 25 and marched into Matsukawa at dawn on April 26 by way of Senoue.'
  314. Masamune left a wise saying regarding cooking in "Meigosyu" (collection of remarks by Masamune in his life time), "serving a meal means to modestly provide a seasonal food cooked by the host himself, to entertain his guest.
  315. Masamune left the Shiraishi-jo Castle on April 21 to set up the headquarters in Matsukawa.
  316. Masamune lost the series of battles and felt chagrined at it.
  317. Masamune made his uncle, Masakage RUSU (Masakage DATE), lord of the castle.
  318. Masamune named his legitimate son Tadamune as his successor, while he was the second son of Masamune with his legal wife, Aihime.
  319. Masamune promoted further invasion operations; in 1588, he conquered the territory of the opponent after the victory of the Battle of Koriyama.
  320. Masamune ran up to Okano.
  321. Masamune recommended his family members and vassals to move to a castle built on a flat land after his death, since he thought such mountain castle as the Sendai-jo castle was not suitable for governing in a peaceful times.
  322. Masamune reported the result of the battle to Sokun IMAI on October 14 and also asked him to send eleven proposals to Ieyasu TOKUGAWA on October 19.
  323. Masamune returned to Shiraishi because his ambushes were killed by Zenzaemon NAGAI, a member of the Fukushima-jo Castle garrison who sensed the invasion.
  324. Masamune returned to the headquarters in Mt. Kunimi after taking a broad view of Yanagawa Omote at Koori Higashi Shimokago (桑折東下篭).
  325. Masamune seemed to be proud of the origin of his name, and he wished to be buried in the place associated with this particular ancestor; consequently he was buried at the location of his wish.
  326. Masamune succeeded to take his way out since it was proved only this evidential letter did not have the pinhole by comparing with all the other letters sent to Hideyoshi.
  327. Masamune told Iemitsu.
  328. Masamune took an unique way to maintain his health, by opening up one side of kotatsu (covered table with heat source beneath) to the air.
  329. Masamune tried to overthrew Hideyoshi, by first overcoming the influence of Satake clan, and then joining hands with his ally, Gohojo clan.
  330. Masamune was allowed to put on a sword and a short sword even in front of the shogun.
  331. Masamune was also suspected of taking part in treason, but eventually he was considered not related, escaping from the difficulty of being implicated.
  332. Masamune was highly respected from Iemitsu TOKUGAWA.
  333. Masamune was often called by nicknames such as Dokuganryu (one-eyed dragon) or Sendai Komon (the Vice-councilor of state of Sendai).
  334. Masamune would have been the substitute figure of his own father for Iemitsu in every aspect.
  335. Masamune's ambition
  336. Masamune's father Terumune named his son as Masamune, after the 9th lord of Date clan Masamune who was the founder of a revival of Date clan.
  337. Masamune's hobby was cooking.
  338. Masamune's sword broke and Okano quickly slashed his right knee.
  339. Masamune, who judged that it was hard to capture the Fukushima-jo Castle, tried to turn his fire on the Yanagawa-jo Castle, but Oii SUDA in the Yanagawa-jo Castle launched a counter-attack with ambush on March 29.
  340. Masamura HOJO
  341. Masamura HOJO belonged to the Hojo clan, and lived in the early to mid-Kamakura period.
  342. Masamura was an educated person who was familiar with waka (a traditional Japanese poem of thirty-one syllables), ceremonies and rituals; he was adored by court nobles in Kyoto, being called 'old retainer of the East,' and they grieved over his death.
  343. Masana MAEDA
  344. Masana MAEDA (1850- 1921) was a bureaucrat in the Meiji era.
  345. Masana MAEDA, the former secretary general of Agricultural Society of Japan, devoted himself to the establishment of the Agricultural Society Law.
  346. Masana's father was the sixth son of Yoshiyasu MAEDA, a domain doctor of the Satsuma domain.
  347. Masanaga HATAKEYAMA
  348. Masanaga HATAKEYAMA (1442-June 9, 1493) was a busho (Japanese military commander) and shugo daimyo (shugo, which were Japanese provincial military governors, that became daimyo, which were Japanese feudal lords) in the late Muromachi period.
  349. Masanaga HATAKEYAMA: Ecchu Province (and Kawachi Province)
  350. Masanaga HIGASHIBOJO succeeded to Yoshinaga.
  351. Masanaga KAINOSHO
  352. Masanaga MIYOSHI's son-in-law.
  353. Masanaga TAKEBE, a child of Mitsushige TAKEBE who was a 700 koku Amagasaki Gundai (intendant of a region or administrator of a town) under the Toyotomi government, is said to have been a relative of the Ikeda family as his mother was the adopted daughter of Terumasa IKEDA.
  354. Masanaga UEMATSU
  355. Masanaga UEMATSU (December 1, 1654 - January 8, 1708) was a Kugyo (the top court officials) from the early to the middle of the Edo period.
  356. Masanaga returned to the bakufu instead of Yoshinari, who lost power in 1460, made a great achievements in pursuing Yoshinari, and became kanrei in 1466.
  357. Masanaga was surrounded by an army at the Shogaku-ji Castle in Kawachi Province, and killed himself.
  358. Masanaga was the youngest son of Arishige CHIGUSA of the Chigusa family that was a branch family of the Iwakura family of the Murakami-Genji line.
  359. Masanaga's father, Mochitomi HATAKEYAMA was planned to become the heir of his older brother in kanrei position, Mochikuni HATAKEYAMA, who did not have a legitimate child.
  360. Masanao (政正).
  361. Masanao KOIKE, army surgeon general and member of Kizokuin (the House of Peers)
  362. Masanao MATSUDAIRA: Baron, the Prefectural governor of Miyagi Prefecture, the prefectural governor of Kumamoto Prefecture, the Undersecretary of the Interior, the privy councillor
  363. Masanao NAKAMURA: Founded Dojinsha (a private school) and published many translations such as Saigoku Risshihen (a translation from Self-Help written by Samuel Smiles)
  364. Masanao TSUCHIYA
  365. Masanao TSUCHIYA (1685-1687)
  366. Masanao TSUCHIYA was a daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) and roju (member of shogun's council of elders) living in the Edo Period.
  367. Masanari HATTORI
  368. Masanari HOTTA (1792-1798)
  369. Masanari INABA
  370. Masanari INABA (1571 - October 14, 1628) was a military commander during the Period of Warring States and the Edo period.
  371. Masanari INABA (December 7, 1775 - April 17, 1815) was the eighth lord of the Yodo Domain of Yamashiro Province.
  372. Masanari INABA <Jushiinoge (Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade), Governor of Tango Province> "appointed as the lord of the domain on October 12, 1806 - died on March 8, 1815"
  373. Masanari INABA became a Tsukegaro to Tadamasa MATSUDAIRA (in the 250,000-koku Echigo-Takada domain) in February of 1618 (in the old calendar).
  374. Masanari INABA had rendered distinguished service in persuading his overlord Hideaki to have his Kobayakawa army change sides and join the Eastern army, and thus helped lead the Tokugawa family to victory.
  375. Masanari NARUSE was appointed to Tsukegaro to Yoshinao TOKUGAWA in 1616.
  376. Masanari and Yorikatsu HIRAOKA had secret communications with Ieyasu TOKUGAWA during the battle of Sekigahara in 1600, and Masanari was able to convince Hideaki to come over to the Eastern army.
  377. Masanari's descendants had continued until the Meiji Restoration as the lord of Yodo Domain of Yamashiro Province.
  378. Masanobu DAITO died in the battle of Mikatagahara.
  379. Masanobu HASHIMOTO presented that Nobunaga accepted the post of Daijo daijin instead of Seii taishogun.
  380. Masanobu HONDA backed up Hideyasu, Tadachika OKUBO backed up Hidetada and Naomasa II (father-in-law of Tadayoshi) backed up Tadayoshi (from 'Butoku taiseiki' in "Daitokuinden gojikki, volume 1"), but it is questionable as a historical fact.
  381. Masanobu HONDA, who was a close confidant of Ieyasu, felt very sorry for the child and scrambled to find someone to bring him up.
  382. Masanobu HONDA: 10,000-koku Amanawa Domain
  383. Masanobu INABA
  384. Masanobu INABA (1804-1806)
  385. Masanobu INABA (November 8, 1749 - October 5, 1806) was the seventh lord of the Yodo Domain of Yamashiro Province.
  386. Masanobu INABA, the seventh lord of the domain, moved the territory of Echigo Province to Izumi Provnice and the Omi in 1784, and as the result, the territories of 102,000 koku were spread over eight Provinces, which brought about a contrary effect on its financial situation.
  387. Masanobu KAINOSHO
  388. Masanobu KANO
  389. Masanobu KANO (1434-1530): the founder of the Kano School
  390. Masanobu KANO (1434? - August 12, 1530?) was a painter of the Muromachi period and the founder of the Kano school.
  391. Masanobu KOSAKA was furious at that Nobutoyo's behavior more than Katsuyori was.
  392. Masanobu TAKEKOSHI was appointed to Tsukegaro to Yoshinao TOKUGAWA in 1619.
  393. Masanobu TAKEKOSHI, Jugoi no ge (1611 (Keicho 16) ~)
  394. Masanobu TSUDA
  395. Masanobu TSUDA (date of birth and death unknown) was a busho (Japanese military commander) in Muromachi period.
  396. Masanobu WADA
  397. Masanobu WADA (date of birth unknown - 1616) was a samurai (warrior) who lived from the Azuchi-momoyama period to the early Edo period.
  398. Masanobu WAKASA (class of 1972, linguistics): He started to write novels for dojinshi (publications aimed at a particular hobby group) when he was a student, and his novel 'Kayanokimatsuri,' which was written under his pen name Shuzo TAKI, won the Akutagawa Award in 1977.
  399. Masanobu even stated in one of the five articles of the report that was submitted to Katsuyori in mid-June, 'Please have Nobutoyo order ANAYAMA (Nobukimi ANAYAMA who deserted the army along with Nobutoyo) to commit Seppuku (suicide by disembowelment) and have Nobutoyo follow Nobukimi.'
  400. Masanobu in particular had been serving as Sa-daijin since the reign of Emperor Enyu, and he was therefore much trusted by the Emperor when he became a cloistered emperor and so had a large influence on Dajokan (Grand Council of State).
  401. Masanobu rendered distinguished service under Ietsuna TOKUGAWA and Tsunayoshi TOKUGAWA.
  402. Masanobu succeeded to the WADA family headship in 1592 upon the death of his father Nobutada.
  403. Masanobu was planning to make Rinshi as the prospective Empress, but Emperor Kazan retired with a short career, and the following Emperor Ichijo did not match in age with her therefore, she married Michinaga in 987 with a strong support from her mother, FUJIWARA no Bokushi.
  404. Masanobu's heir, Masayasu HOTTA was excused in April 1682, regaining a status of daimyo appointed to lord of the Yoshii Domain in Kozuke Province with 10,000 koku.
  405. Masanobu's wish was to make use of this relationship to make his daughter, MINAMOTO no Rinshi, of whom Masanobu was very proud of, an empress.
  406. Masanori AKAMATSU
  407. Masanori AKAMATSU was a busho (Japanese military commander) lived in the late Muromachi period, and also a shugo daimyo (a feudal lord of provincial military governors) and a Warring lord of Harima Province.
  408. Masanori AKAMATSU's wife (concubine)
  409. Masanori AKAMATSU, who was originally on Masanaga's side, switched to Masamoto's side after the coup, and as a result, the isolated Masanaga killed himself and Yoshiki was caught and confined in Ryoan-ji Temple in Kyoto.
  410. Masanori AKAMATSU: Harima Province, half of Kaga Province, (Bizen Province and Mimasaka Province)
  411. Masanori ASUKAI served as buketenso yaku (Imperial official in charge of communication between the shogunate and the court) during the last days of Tokugawa Shogunate.
  412. Masanori FUKUSHIMA
  413. Masanori FUKUSHIMA (1561 - 1624)
  414. Masanori FUKUSHIMA (lord of Kiyosu-jo Castle in Owari Province)
  415. Masanori FUKUSHIMA was a busho (Japanese military commander) and a daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) active during the Azuchi-Momoyama period and the early Edo period.
  416. Masanori HOJO
  417. Masanori HOJO (1189 - December 4, 1204) was a busho (Japanese military commander) in the early Kamakura period.
  418. Masanori IKEDA
  419. Masanori IKEDA (January 29, 1850 - October 7 1907) was the eighth (the last) lord of the Ikusaka Domain, Bicchu Province.
  420. Masanori INABA
  421. Masanori INABA (October 28, 1801 - July 28, 1823) was the ninth lord of the Yodo Domain of Yamashiro Province.
  422. Masanori KAJIKAWA
  423. Masanori KAJIKAWA was a busho (Japanese military commander) in the Sengoku period to Azuchi-Momoyama period.
  424. Masanori KAMEI
  425. Masanori KAMEI (December 25, 1590 - September 22, 1619) was a daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) of the early Edo period.
  426. Masanori KAYA (current First Secretary of the Embassy of Japan in Denmark)
  427. Masanori KONDO
  428. Masanori KUSUNOKI
  429. Masanori KUSUNOKI was a busho (Japanese military commander) in Muromachi period.
  430. Masanori KUSUNOKI was busho (Japanese military commander) in the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  431. Masanori MURATA (the chief retainer of the Saga clan, 1815 to 1874)
  432. Masanori OGURI (The chief Karo officer of the Matsudaira family in the Takada domain, Echigo Province. The central figure in Echigo Sodo [a disturbance in Echigo].)
  433. Masanori SATO also pointed out that 'the Chichibu Incident occurred not because peasants in Chichibu were poor, but because they got angry to have their lives smashed up when they were gradually becoming rich'.
  434. Masanori TSUTSUI (additionally an Ometuske (a post of inspectors) officer)
  435. Masanori TSUTSUI who was active at the end of the Edo period was a Junsai's descendant; he was born to the Kuze clan, inherited the Tsutsui clan as an adopted heir, and engaged in negotiation for the Treaty between the Russian Empire and the Empire of Japan at the end of the Edo period.
  436. Masanori UESUGI, who was the head of Horikoshi Kubo (also called Horigoe Kubo, shogunal deputy based in Horigoe, Izu Province) and Dokan OTA, the chief retainer of the Ogigayatsu-Uesugi clan, intervened in the succession dispute by leading forces into Suruga Province.
  437. Masanori advanced his army towards Mino Province from Kiyosu, and when attacking Gifu-jo Castle defended by Hidenobu ODA of the Western Camp, he scrambled for the position of the spearhead with Terumasa IKEDA, and together with Nakamasa KURODA, they took control of the castle.
  438. Masanori demanded seppuku of Akitsuna INA, a hatamoto and the lord of the ashigaru, and blustered out 'if my demand is not accepted, I will leave this castle at once'.
  439. Masanori himself also asked for retirement for the reason of ill-health in 1612.
  440. Masanori sent the head of Sakuma to Ieyasu in order to check Ieyasu and requested him to order Akitsuna, the responsible person of checking station, to commit suicide by disembowelment.
  441. Masanori was the first person to be conferred the Third Rank in samurai family except seii taishogun (literally, "great general who subdues the barbarians") the Ashikaga clan.
  442. Masanori's son, Noritaka, went to Kikuchi County, Higo Province to become the feudal lord and called himself Kikuchi.
  443. Masanori's son, TAIRA no Tadamori, was the first member of the family to be granted access to the Imperial court, and Tadamori's son (Kiyomori) established the Heike-dominated government and became extremely powerful; the proud and arrogant Heike were not to last for long, however, and they were destroyed in the Battle of Dan no ura.
  444. Masanori, who changed color, whipped his army to sustain, and the battle saw the two armies go back and forth at each other.
  445. Masanosuke AKISASA: A student of the second high school of Waseda University under the old system of education.
  446. Masao IWAKURA, a younger brother of Kumeo and a student in the army cadet school at the time, described as below in the chapter of 'the main character of Yadorigi' in his 'Memoirs,' privately published in later years.
  447. Masao IWAKURA: Graduated from the military academy and the army war college, and he was a Major General in the army and the author of 'Memoirs.'
  448. Masao KOGA (古賀正男, but later renamed 古賀政男) established this scale in "Koga Melodies," and since then the scale has been peculiar to the enka music.
  449. Masao KOGA who played a critical role in the development of this genre produced works reflecting the influence of ethnic music around the world, including music in Korea where he spent his boyhood, Roma music and western music.
  450. Masao TAKATORI thinks that the notion of 'Kegare' changed because of the notion of uncleanness in Buddhism ("Shinto no seiritsu" (Formation of Shinto.))
  451. Masaoka feels sorry for Tsuruchiyo, who is a daimyo (Japanese feudal lord), yet cannot eat sufficiently in such a difficult situation.
  452. Masaoka is considered to be one of the most difficult female roles, and has been played by great past and current actors of female roles.
  453. Masaoka is the wet nurse of Tsuruchiyo who has succeeded to Yorikane's position (corresponds to Kamechiyo, the heir of Tsunamune).
  454. Masaru INOUE
  455. Masaru INOUE (August 25, 1843, to August 2, 1910) was a samurai in the Edo Period (a feudal retainer of Choshu Domain) and a bureaucrat in the Meiji Period.
  456. Masaru NIWA, Fujimaro TANAKA
  457. Masaruko became a priest in December 1165.
  458. Masaruko moved to Konoe Kawara to live quietly.
  459. Masaruko's birth father, Kinyoshi, assumed the post of kogogu-daibu (Master of the Empress's Household); FUJIWARA no Kanenaga, the son of Yorinaga assumed the post of Gon no daibu (provisional master).
  460. Masaruko's mother, Goshi was also from the Mikohidari family from which FUJIWARA no Toshinari and FUJIWARA no Sadaie were originated; Masaruko was known for being an expert in calligraphy, painting, Japanese harp, Japanese lute, taking over the cultural talent of her parents.
  461. Masasada HOSHINA
  462. Masasada HOSHINA was the first lord of the Iino Domain, Kazusa Province.
  463. Masasada TAKEKOSHI, Jugoi no ge
  464. Masasato KAINOSHO
  465. Masasato KITABATAKE
  466. Masasato KITABATAKE (1449-1508) was a court noble in the middle of the Muromachi period.
  467. Masashi SADA and Shoronagashi
  468. Masashi SADA created the hit song "Shoronagashi" having been inspired by Shoronagashi after his cousin's death.
  469. Masashi SADA, a singer from Nagasaki, once heard about a story of many people who died worrying, 'Who would put me aboard a shorobune after my death?' after the atomic bombing of Nagasaki on August 9, 1945.
  470. Masashige ASAHINA
  471. Masashige ASAHINA (year of birth and death unknown) was a ninja.
  472. Masashige HATTORI
  473. Masashige KUSUNOKI
  474. Masashige KUSUNOKI - Tamonmaru
  475. Masashige KUSUNOKI after death
  476. Masashige KUSUNOKI and Gonsuke
  477. Masashige KUSUNOKI gathered troops and shut himself in the Chihaya-jo Castle in 1333.
  478. Masashige KUSUNOKI proposed to the Emperor Go-Daigo to reconcile with Takauji ASHIKAGA, but the Emperor refused it and ordered Yoshisada and Masashige to track down Takauji.
  479. Masashige KUSUNOKI raised an army during the Genko War, and Koretoshi kept up with Masashige to take up arms himself in Ichinomiya, Bingo Province.
  480. Masashige KUSUNOKI took up arms in Kawachi and Genko War broke out.
  481. Masashige KUSUNOKI was a military commander who lived in Kawachi Province from the end of the Kamakura period to the period of the Northern and Southern Courts.
  482. Masashige KUSUNOKI was tightly encircled and, despite fighting fiercely, his forces were too heavily outnumbered and were destroyed.
  483. Masashige KUSUNOKI, however, knew he couldn't afford a prolonged resistance.
  484. Masashige NAWA, the child of Munemoto became a Lieutenant the Left Division of Inner Palace Guards in 1239, he was conferred a peerage as Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade in 1241, and promoted to Junior Fifth Rank, Upper Grade, before finally becoming Coadjutors of the High Court in 1254.
  485. Masashige NONOMURA
  486. Masashige NONOMURA (year of birth unknown - July 1, 1582?) was Busho (Japanese military commander) in the Sengoku period (period of warring states).
  487. Masashige Tennoji no Miraiki hiken no koto' in the "Taiheiki" (The Record of the Great Peace) Vol. 6 describes that Masashige KUSUNOKI found 'Miraiki' and read that Emperor Godaigo would come back and take over direct control of the government.
  488. Masashige committed suicide with his younger brother Masasue KUSUNOKI and Yoshisada withdrew to the capital.
  489. Masashige died at the Honno-ji Incident following Nobutada ODA.
  490. Masashige earned the distrust of the Imperial Court as a result of his advice to make peace and was removed from the force and placed under house arrest in his hometown.
  491. Masashige had no biological children and his adopted son, Masakazu, became the 11th Sengoro (later the 3rd Sensaku, born in 1896 and died in 1986), succeeding to his father's name.
  492. Masashige served Ieyasu TOKUGAWA as the head of Iga-school doshin (police constable of Iga Province).
  493. Masashige succeeded his older brother to assume the name of Hanzo HATTORI.
  494. Masashige tried to perform spectator-friendly and easy to understand Kyogen and readily joined shows even if they were small and willingly performed Kyogen for a low performance fee.
  495. Masashige was put in the Osaka-jo Castle as kanja (spy) by Katsushige ITAKURA, the provincial military governor of Kyoto (later Shoshidai [the representative of Samurai-dokoro in Kyoto]).
  496. Masashige's younger brother Masauji used the family name WADA, and his descendent Yoshizumi WADA moved to Chijiwa-mura Village, Shimabara Domain, Hizen Province (later Unzen City, Nagasaki Prefecture) and began using the family name JODAI.
  497. Masastsune TSUCHIYA and Tomoharu KOMIYAMA bravely fought against their enemies; Masatsune later came to be known for having killed one thousand soldiers with a sword in one hand.
  498. Masasue ANDO was originally from a branch family, Shiokata Ando family, but he came to be a captive of the Nanbu clan around the time when the Shimonokuni family had to withdrew from Ezogashima Islands, and soon he was enfeoffed Tanabe (Mutsu City), the Nanbu Navy's home base, and called himself 'Andota.'
  499. Masasue KUSUNOKI
  500. Masasue KUSUNOKI was a busho (Japanese military commander) who lived from the late Kamakura period to the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  501. Masasuke ABE
  502. Masasuke ABE (1760-1764)
  503. Masasuke ABE (January 13, 1725 ? August 13, 1769) was a daimyo (a feudal lord) and a roju (a member of the shogun's council of elders) during the Edo period.
  504. Masasuke SHONI: Hizen Province, Tsushima Province (and Chikuzen Province)
  505. Masasuke's Notes on Court Costume
  506. Masasuke's Notes on Court Costume is a book on court costume and lore written in kana that appeared at the end of the Heian period.
  507. Masasuke, assuming the position of lord of the Fukuyama Domain, entered Fukuyama in 1730 and inspected his domain, but after that he stayed in Edo or Kyoto.
  508. Masatada (Kamon) SETA
  509. Masatada OKOCHI
  510. Masatada OKOCHI (May 27, 1844 - June 2, 1901) was the ninth and the last lord of Otaki Domain in Kazusa Province, who lived during the end of the Edo Period.
  511. Masatada SETA (Kamon)
  512. Masatada ultimately promoted to the rank of Shonii (Senior Second Rank)/ Dainagon (Chief Councilor of State).
  513. Masatada was so busy talking that he never had a cup of sake in his hand.
  514. Masatada's daughter, Gofukakusain no Nijo was the author of 'Towazugatari' (The Confessions of Lady Nijo).
  515. Masataka INABA was a hatamoto who served as Suruga no kami (Governor of Suruga Province) and oban gashira (captains of the great guards) in 7,000 koku.
  516. Masataka IWAO, who played the part of Nishiki NIIMI, SERIZAWA's right-hand man, is a tough-looking giant man, and is closer to SERIZAWA's image than slender MATSUYAMA.
  517. Masataka KAWASE September, 1882 ? June, 1883
  518. Masataka KOSAKA, a specialist of international politics, is his second son.
  519. Masataka KUSUMOTO
  520. Masataka KUSUMOTO (April 14, 1838-February 7, 1902) was a samurai from the Omura Domain, Hizen Province, and a Meiji Period statesman.
  521. Masataka KUSUMOTO December, 1889 ? October, 1890
  522. Masataka KUSUMOTO was born in Iwafune near Kushima Castle, the eldest son of Naoemon Masanori KUSUMOTO (60 koku).
  523. Masataka MIYAMOTO, "Side story of Yoshiteru, a star of the shogun" (Tokuma Bunko, 2003) ISBN 4198918929
  524. Masataka MIYAMOTO, "The great swordsman, shogun Yoshiteru" vol.1, 2, 3 (Tokuma Bunko, 2000)
  525. Masataka NAGAYA
  526. Masataka NASU
  527. Masataka NASU (dates of birth and death unknown) was samurai in Kamakura Period.
  528. Masataka OKUDAIRA (the lord of the Nakatsu clan, 1781 to 1855, Shigehide SHIMAZU's second son)
  529. Masataka SEKO, 1999
  530. Masataka TAKANASHI defeated Uesugi Umanokami (Captain of the Right Division of Bureau of Horses), who was the appointed Shinano governor, a member of Fusasada UESUGI, Echigo governor when Umanokami invaded Takahashi, Takai County (Saijo, Nakano City).
  531. Masataka UEMATSU
  532. Masataka UEMATSU (October 2, 1687 - November 4, 1730) was a Kugyo (top court official) during the mid Edo period.
  533. Masataka UWAYOKOTE
  534. Masataka UWAYOKOTE continued in the following quote.
  535. Masataka UWAYOKOTE introduced in a keynote report of "Japanese History Symposium 5" about the 1971 short thesis of Masaaki TAKAHASHI, 'Concerning the Evaluation of Masakado's War' as follows.
  536. Masataka opposed Takakuni HOSOKAWA by following Sumimoto HOSOKAWA in the Eisho Disturbance, but he died in the Battle of Funaokayama.
  537. Masataka, who was a son of Masaari's younger brother Motonaga and adopted son of Masaari, succeeded to the Asukai family.
  538. Masatake (being written as either 正武 or 昌武) was his real name while he was alive.
  539. Masatake HONDA, who was Toshimasa's son and succeeded his father, was a master of Igo (board game of capturing territory) and won the Igo Honinbo-sen (the greatest Igo game match) in 1610.
  540. Masatake TAKEKOSHI, Jugoi no ge
  541. Masatake TERAUCHI (1910)
  542. Masatake TERAUCHI (1910-1916) (he doubled as the Minister of Army until 1911, and assumed the position fulltime from 1911)
  543. Masatake TERAUCHI (Count, Army General), Minister of Foreign Affairs (temporarily concurrent assumption of ministership)
  544. Masatake TERAUCHI, Minister of Army
  545. Masatake TERAUCHI, the Tokan (inspector general) of Korea of the day, integrated the military police with the regular police by having Motojiro AKASHI, the commander of the military police forces, double as the chief of the police administration in July, 1910, right before the annexation.
  546. Masataro OSHIMA, serving as a director of Mitsui Gomei Kaisha, used his prodigious wealth to engage Kikan IKEDA as an advisor and collected many valuable books and manuscripts.
  547. Masateki studied under the first head of the Furuichi family, Soan to become a sadoyaku and received a fief yielding 200 koku crop yield as a chadogashira.
  548. Masateru TAKEKOSHI, Jugoi no ge
  549. Masato (Masatou) ABE (February 15, 1828 - April 20, 1887) was hatamoto (a shogunal retainer), daimyo (feudal lord), and roju (a senior councillor of the shogunate) in the Edo period.
  550. Masato ABE
  551. Masato DATE, his grandson, had conferred on him the Baronage owing to Kuninao's achievements.
  552. Masato INABA
  553. Masato INABA (1714 - February 28, 1730) was the second lord of Yodo domain of the Yamashiro Province.
  554. Masato INABA <Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade), Governor of Mino Province> "appointed as the lord of the domain on July 16, 1729 - died on January 12, 1730"
  555. Masato Ozasa, who had served as the head of Toa Kinema Tojiin Studio after Makino left the company in 1925, resigned in March 1929 when Yachiyo Insurance, the parent company from which he had been dispatched, withdrew from the film business.
  556. Masatoki IKEDA was his adopted son.
  557. Masatoki KUSUNOKI
  558. Masatoki KUSUNOKI (the date of birth unknown ? February 4, 1348) was a military commander during the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  559. Masatoki NAKASHIMA
  560. Masatoki NAKASHIMA (year of birth unknown - January 22, 1612) was a warrior during the Azuchi-Momoyama period, went by the name of Shirozaemon and a son of Masayoshi NAKASHIMA.
  561. Masatoki's descendants returned to the farm in Kugami and the family continued as a local distinguished family and squire.
  562. Masatomo ASHIKAGA
  563. Masatomo ASHIKAGA (he returned to secular life to search out and destroy Kogakubo [descendants of one of the Ashikaga families that held the office of the Kanto district administrator] by order of his brother Yoshimasa ASHIKAGA.)
  564. Masatomo ASHIKAGA was a member of the Ashikaga family and the first Horigoe Kubo (the Governor-general based in Horigoe, Izu Province) in the late Muromachi period.
  565. Masatomo ASHIKAGA was his younger brother by a different mother.
  566. Masatomo ASHIKAGA, a son of the sixth Shogun (Yoshinori ASHIKAGA), used the name Horigoe Kubo and went to Izu Province.
  567. Masatomo HOTTA
  568. Masatomo HOTTA (December 28, 1851-January 11, 1911) was a Daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) during the late Edo Period.
  569. Masatomo INABA
  570. Masatomo INABA (1685 - June 25, 1729) was the second lord of Sakura Domain of the Shimosa Province.
  571. Masatomo INABA <Jushiinoge (Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade), Governor of Tango Province> "appointed as the lord of the domain on May 1, 1723 - died on May 29, 1729"
  572. Masatomo KUSUNOKI
  573. Masatomo KUSUNOKI (1516 - 1576) was a busho (Japanese military commander) in the Sengoku period.
  574. Masatomo SAIGO
  575. Masatomo SUMITOMO
  576. Masatomo SUMITOMO (December 31, 1585 - 1652) was a merchant in the Edo period.
  577. Masatomo SUMITOMO (the founder of a family), who was called Kakyu, had one son and one daughter: the son Seii inherited "Fujiya"; the daughter.
  578. Masatomo escaped Ise and went to Kennyo HONGANJI (priest of Hongan-ji Temple) for refuge, and again challenged Nobunaga for a battle.
  579. Masatomo explained these principles of merchants in his book "Monjuin Shiigaki" (Warnings by Monjuin), whose teachings became the Sumitomo family's precepts and have been handed down to the present day as 'the Sumitomo Spirits.'
  580. Masatomo then parted from his father who lived a secluded life, and went to Kyoto with his mother and older sister, where he became a Buddhist priest of a new sect called Nehanshu, recieving teachings from the founder Kugen Shonin.
  581. Masatomo wrote instructions pertaining to business in "Monjuin's Directions," which remains the prototype for company codes in each company of the Sumitomo Group to the present day.
  582. Masatomo's eldest son was Chachamaru, and he also had Jundoji and Seiko with his wife, Enmanin.
  583. Masatomo's father was originally a vassal to Katsuie SHIBATA, but became a ronin (masterless samurai) following his lord Katsuie's death at Kitanosho-jo Castle in Echizen Province due to lost battle against Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI.
  584. Masatomo, the founder of the family.
  585. Masatoo KUSUNOKI
  586. Masatoo KUSUNOKI (dates of birth and death unknown) was a local clan in Kawachi Province, and is said to be a family which would have made a fortune in mercury.
  587. Masatora KUSUNOKI
  588. Masatora KUSUNOKI (1520 - February 9, 1596) was a man that lived during the Sengoku period (Period of Warring States) (Japan) to the Azuchi-Momoyama period.
  589. Masatora KUSUNOKI (Jinshiro OOAE), who petitioned the Imperial Court to discharge Masashige KUSUNOKI of his charge as an enemy of the Court in the Sengoku period, is said to be a descendant of Masamori.
  590. Masatora UESUGI and his forces arrived at Zenko-ji Temple on September 23, and made transportation corps and 5,000 soldiers stay at Zenko-ji Temple.
  591. Masatora gave Kagemochi AMAKASU 1,000 soldiers, and deployed them at the river crossing area to prepare for the possible attack by the separate troops of Takeda's forces.
  592. Masatora had three sons, but the two older sons died early and the third son, Ichizo (born in 1864 and died in 1950) was a prodigal son.
  593. Masatora learned calligraphy from Tsunefusa INOO (since Tsunefusa INOO died in 1485, it was conjectured that Masatora actually learned from a man who was one of Tsunefusa's disciples), and he was one of the top grade calligraphers of the day from the Sensoji School.
  594. Masatora was the son of a draper in Kyoto and was called Chuzaburo SASAKI at first, but he was adopted by the 8th Kyuzo Hidemasa SHIGEYAMA and then called himself Sengo Masatora.
  595. Masatoshi HAMADA (of Downtown) once said that he had slept in the dressing rooms of this theater a few times, and there was a time he felt someone's presence but there was no one in sight.
  596. Masatoshi HOTTA was killed in the Edo castle by Wakadoshiyori, Masayasu INABA, who was his male cousin.
  597. Masatoshi MATSUSHITA (He was absent only from the first, second, and sixth meetings. February 11.)
  598. Masatoshi's son Nagamichi was employed by Hideyasu YUKI, who was a son of Ieyasu TOKUGAWA and was adopted as a son-in-law by the Yuki Family, thus ending the history of the Sumitomo as a Samurai family.
  599. Masatoyo NAITO (Sukenaga KUDO), who was one of the Twenty-Four Generals of the Takeda clan, was born into the Kudo clan, his father, Toratoyo KUDO serving the Takeda clan in Kai.
  600. Masatoyo NAITO was a prominent figure.
  601. Masatoyo YAMANA
  602. Masatoyo YAMANA (shugo daimyo, Japanese provincial military governors that became Japanese feudal lords) during the late Muromachi Period.
  603. Masatoyo also accompanied Shogun Yoshihisa ASHIKAGA in Rokkaku Subjugation and performed well.
  604. Masatoyo attacked the Hatakeyama clan and the Ouchi clan as these did not accept the offer of making peace.
  605. Masatoyo joined Masamoto HOSOKAWA in the Meio Coup to expel Yoshiki, and backed up Yoshizumi ASHIKAGA to be a new shogun.
  606. Masatoyo passed away in 1499.
  607. Masatsne IKEDA:the fourth secretary
  608. Masatsugu Danjo HEKI is said to be a person of the Muromachi period (latter half of the 15th century), however, there are various opinions: some say he was god or Buddha' incarnated; some say he was the same person as the first representative of Heki-Yoshida school Shigetaka Kozukenosuke YOSHIDA.
  609. Masatsugu Danjo HEKI, the founder of Heki school, is considered the founder of shooting and Heki school later played the center role in Kyujutsu.
  610. Masatsugu INOUE, a firearms specialist who was also skilled in gun manufacturing, was the founder of Geki-style of artillery (Geki is another name for Masatsugu).
  611. Masatsugu ISHIDA
  612. Masatsugu ISHIDA (birth date unknown - October 23, 1600) was a busho (Japanese military commander) of the Azuchi-Momoyama period.
  613. Masatsugu KOBORI
  614. Masatsugu KOBORI (1540 - April 29, 1604) was a daimyo (a feudal lord) who lived during the Sengoku period (period of warring states) and the early Edo period.
  615. Masatsugu TAKAMURA and Ryosuke TACHIBANA established this company aspiring for 'the revival of Makino' at the 'Omuro Studio' constructed by Shozo MAKINO, but it was liquidated in two months due to financial difficulties.
  616. Masatsugu TAKAMURA established the company in collaboration with Sanjugo NAOKI.
  617. Masatsugu TAKAMURA who had been the head of the studio under the management of Toa Kinema resigned, and Tatsugoro ABE (安倍辰五郎) became the head.
  618. Masatsugu TAKAMURA, Shozo's son-in-law, started 'Shoei Makino Kinema' the year after the collapse of Makino Productions but it did not survive long.
  619. Masatsugu TAKAMURA, the husband of Makino's oldest daughter, became the head of the studio in place of Ozasa.
  620. Masatsugu identified himself as being of the OIKAWA clan, meaning that he followed Naritsuna as part of the same family.
  621. Masatsugu was a descendant whom his father Yorimasa left when he went to Oshu, leaving the capital, and among the families he became a pioneer of localization in Oshu.
  622. Masatsugu was probably more than 40 years younger than his older paternal half-brother Nakatsuna and was probably younger than his cousin Naritsuna.
  623. Masatsugu was recognized for his exploits in the Battle of Sekigahara and given Matsuyama-jo Castle (Bicchu Province), after which he moved to Matsuyama (present-day Takahari City, Okayama Prefecture) as the local governor of Bicchu Province.
  624. Masatsuna ASUKAI
  625. Masatsuna ASUKAI (1489-1571) was a court noble existing from the late Muromachi Period to the Sengoku period (the period of warring states) (Japan.)
  626. Masatsuna KUSUNOKI
  627. Masatsuna KUSUNOKI (1346 - year of death unknown) was a busho (Japanese military commander), who lived during the period of the Northern and Southern Courts.
  628. Masatsuna KUTSUKI
  629. Masatsuna KUTSUKI (the lord of the Fukuchiyama clan, 1750 to 1802)
  630. Masatsuna KUTSUKI <Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade)
  631. Masatsuna MATSUDAIRA became an adopted son of the Nagasawa Matsudaira family, which was said to be the Nitta clan branch of the Kawachi Genji (Minamoto clan), which in turn belonged to the House of Tokugawa; since then, the clan has been known as the Okochi Matsudaira family.
  632. Masatsuna himself also served the Southern Court as busho.
  633. Masatsuna rose through the ranks as hatamoto and eventually became the daimyo of the Tamatsuna domain in Sagami Province, with 22,000 koku.
  634. Masatsune ASUKAI
  635. Masatsune ASUKAI (November 28, 1569 - February 9, 1616) was a court noble and waka poet who lived through the turmoil of the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States) and into the beginning of the Edo period.
  636. Masatsune ASUKAI - the founder of the Asukai school
  637. Masatsune ASUKAI who had been the head of the family from the Sengoku period to the early Edo period was granted the title of iemoto (the head family) of a kemari school by Ieyasu TOKUGAWA.
  638. Masatsune INABA
  639. Masatsune INABA (1706 - May 10, 1730) was the third lord of Yodo Domain of the Yamashiro Province.
  640. Masatsune INABA < unknown > "appointed as the lord of the domain on January 14, 1730 - died on March 24, 1730"
  641. Masatsune INOUE
  642. Masatsune INOUE (1758-1760)
  643. Masatsune INOUE was a daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) and roju (senior councilor) in the Edo period.
  644. Masatsune KAINOSHO
  645. Masatsune KAINOSHO, professor of Chemistry at the Department Graduate School, Science and Engineering of Tokyo Metropolitan University and the president of the Japanese Society of Magnetic Resonance in Medicine.
  646. Masatsune KYOGOKU
  647. Masatsune KYOGOKU (date of birth is unknown ? died 1502 or 1508) was a Shugo Daimyo (Japanese feudal lord and governor) and head of the Kyogoku clan during the Muromachi period.
  648. Masatsune MORI
  649. Masatsune MORI (毛利 正恒, year of birth unknown - April 6, 1768) was a samurai of the Satsuma domain in the Edo period.
  650. Masatsune and Takatada who had fled to the Izumo Province under a control of local territorial lord went to the capital (Kyoto) followed by kokujin-shu (powerful families in the province) in September, 1475.
  651. Masatsune ended his life at the age of 50 at Ankoku-ji Temple of Izumo Province with leaving his letter asking to take care of his son, Magodojimaru.
  652. Masatsune traveled to the Izumo Province to take refuge with Tsunehisa AMAGO and he reconciled with Kimune KYOGOKU, a child of Masatsune and his cousin, in 1505 to put the end to the succession battle which had continued for 34 years.
  653. Masatsune was also initially known as Masatsugu and Masae.
  654. Masatsura KUSUNOKI
  655. Masatsura KUSUNOKI was a busho (Japanese military commander) in the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  656. Masatsura KUSUNOKI's death poem door
  657. Masatsura is said to have carved his death poem with an arrowhead on a door of the main hall of this temple and what is believed to be the door is still kept in the temple.
  658. Masatsura, following his deceased father's last wish, became the toryo (head of the clan) of the KUSUNOKI clan and fought as the Southern Court (Japan) side.
  659. Masatusne ASUKAI
  660. Masatusne ASUKAI (1170-April 5, 1221) was a court noble and poet in the early Kamakura period.
  661. Masatusne was also implicated in and sent to Kamakura.
  662. Masauji ASHIKAGA
  663. Masauji ISHIHARA
  664. Masaya Matsukaze (actor, voice actor)
  665. Masaya SUZUKI
  666. Masaya SUZUKI (April 3, 1861 - December 25, 1922) was the third general director of Sumitomo Group.
  667. Masaya SUZUKI and Masayuki FUJIMOTO inquire in their book "Was Nobunaga killed by the plot?", "Evaluations of Nobunaga by Frois are trusted by the public, whereas evaluations of Mitsuhide were ignored. Mitsuhide's evaluations should be reviewed."
  668. Masayasu KOBORI
  669. Masayasu KOBORI (1786-July 25, 1867) was a hatamoto (direct retainer of a shogun) in the late Edo period.
  670. Masayasu KUROKAWA
  671. Masayasu KUROKAWA (March 21, 1817 to September 28, 1890) was a doctor who practiced Western medicine and a Dutch scholar (a person who studied Western sciences by means of the Dutch language) during the end of Edo period.
  672. Masayasu MIYOSHI - led kokujin-shu (powerful families in a province) from Settsu Province.
  673. Masayasu SOGO - led kokujin-shu from Sanuki Province.
  674. Masayasu SOGO who was also a survivor served Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI and was given a territory in Sanuki Province, trying to continue his family.
  675. Masayasu was assigned to serve as Hankoku Shugo in the northern part of Ise Province by the East squad, and fought against Noritomo KITABATAKE over the ruling of Ise Province.
  676. Masayasu was the nephew of Masamichi KOBORI, the lord of the Omi Komuro Domain, who was punished by dismissal and deprivation of their positions, privileges and properties on June 9, 1788.
  677. Masayasu.
  678. Masayo ASUKAI was a sixth generation descendant of Masatsune ASUKAI, who was one of the compilers of Shin Kokin Waka Shu (New Collection of Ancient and Modern Japanese Poetry), and he had the honor to be chosen as compiler thanks to Yoshinori ASHIKAGA, who was his supporter.
  679. Masayo was one of the compilers of Shinshoku Kokin Wakashu (the 21st and final imperial poetry collection), while Masachika excelled at calligraphy in addition to waka and kemari, resulting in inclusion of his school of calligraphy in the Asukai school.
  680. Masayori ROKKAKU
  681. Masayori ROKKAKU (dates of birth and death unknown) lived in the latter half of the Muromachi period.
  682. Masayori YOSHIMI of Iwami Province then rebelled against Takafusa.
  683. Masayori, Akimasa, MINAMOTO no Michichika, Masahira, Masamochi, MINAMOTO no Michisuke, FUJIWARA no Sanemori's wife were his children among others.
  684. Masayoshi ABE
  685. Masayoshi ABE (1806-1808)
  686. Masayoshi ABE was 8th generation of the Abe family with ties to Tadaaki.
  687. Masayoshi ABE was a daimyo (feudal lord) during the Edo period.
  688. Masayoshi ABE was born January 5, 1763 as 11th son of the Kishu domain lord Munenobu TOKUGAWA.
  689. Masayoshi HOTTA, (Roju [member of shogun's council of elders] and the lord of the Sakura clan, 1810 to 1864)
  690. Masayoshi INABA
  691. Masayoshi INABA (1718 to November 4, 1771) was the fifth lord of the Yodo Domain in Yamashiro Province.
  692. Masayoshi INABA (March 28, 1827 - November 17, 1848) was the 11th lord of Yodo Domain of the Yamashiro Province.
  693. Masayoshi INABA <Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade), Governor of Tango Province> "appointed as the lord of the domain on July 20, 1842 - died on October 9, 1848"
  694. Masayoshi INABA <Jushiinoge (Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade), Governor of Tango Province> "appointed as the lord of the domain on November 5, 1734 - died on September 28, 1771"[Sojaban (Government Official of the Imperial Ceremony), Jishabugyo (a magistrate of shrines and temples)]
  695. Masayoshi ISHIKAWA
  696. Masayoshi ISHIKAWA (1658 - June 1, 1682) was a successor of Yodo domain of the Province of Yamashiro.
  697. Masayoshi MATSUKATA
  698. Masayoshi MATSUKATA (March 23, 1835-July 2, 1924) was a Japanese samurai (feudal retainer of Satsuma) and a statesman.
  699. Masayoshi MIZUNO, a professor emeritus at Nara University preaches a theory that the Ishibutai-kofun Tumulus was the tomb of SOGA no Iname from the facts such as the kind of rocks, the era of construction.
  700. Masayoshi NARUSE
  701. Masayoshi NARUSE was a busho (Japanese military commander) who lived in the Sengoku period (period of Warring States).
  702. Masayoshi NISHIKAWA, a son of Joken NISHIKAWA, an astronomer in Nagasaki, was appointed to Tenmonkata in 1746, and his descendants inherited the position for two generations.
  703. Masayoshi NITTA
  704. Masayoshi NITTA was a busho (Japanese military commander) in the Kamakura period.
  705. Masayoshi SAITO
  706. Masayoshi SAITO (1516 - 1548) was a busho (Japanese military commander) who lived during the Sengoku period (Japan).
  707. Masayoshi SAITO is believed to have been his child born out of wedlock.
  708. Masayoshi SAKAKIBARA
  709. Masayoshi SATAKE
  710. Masayoshi SATAKE (1081 - 1147?) was a busho (Japanese military commander) in the Heian Period.
  711. Masayoshi SATAKE was Tsuneyoshi's father-in-law.
  712. Masayoshi SATO, Yusai Genshi. Bungeishunju.
  713. Masayoshi TAKEDA joined the Kenmu government and was certified as Kai no Shugo, but died in a battle field in 1343.
  714. Masayoshi became a priest without permission of bakufu or Imperial Court, canceled obanyaku, went back to Nitta no sho, and rejected attending at bakufu.
  715. Masayoshi expanded his power outward from Satake-go, Kuji County, which he had inherited from his father, and submitted the Onozaki clan (Fujiwara clan of FUJIWARA no Hidesato house), who had traditionally settled in Hitachi Province, and further promoted his dominance in seven counties of Oku-Hitachi.
  716. Masayoshi founded Enpuku-ji Temple and retired.
  717. Masayoshi married a daughter of a peer Yoshiuji ASHIKAGA, who had become a senior vassal by having matrimonial relations with the regent Hojo clan for generations.
  718. Masayoshi tried to establish the foundation of his power by making relationships with influential people in the neighboring province through marriages, for example, a marriage to a daughter of FUJIWARA no Kiyohira of Oshu Fujiwara clan as his lawful wife.
  719. Masayoshi was the eldest son of Masachika INABA, the fourth lord of the Yodo Domain.
  720. Masayuki AZAI
  721. Masayuki FUJIMOTO discusses in his "Nobunaga no senso" (Nobunaga's Battles) that Nobunaga is variously called 'Ue-sama' (my lordship), 'Nobunaga-ko' (Lord Nobunaga), or 'Nobunaga' even in the same text.
  722. Masayuki HOSHINA, who was of the Aizu-Matsudaira family, and his lineage included Tsunenari, the eighteenth family head.
  723. Masayuki INABA, the shogunate's military governor stationed in Kyoto, was shocked by the Emperor's willingness to penetrate and organize personnel in such an unfair way.
  724. Masayuki KAINOSHO is another person from the same family who served as a hatamoto and as a Minogundai (a magistrate of Mino region) from 1683 to 1885.
  725. Masayuki KOBORI
  726. Masayuki KOBORI (1583 - October 6, 1615) was a Japanese military commander who lived during the early Edo period.
  727. Masayuki KOBORI (March 18, 1620 - September 23, 1674) is the second lord of Kobori clan of Omi-Komuro Domain.
  728. Masayuki MAKINO
  729. Masayuki MAKINO (1940 -) is a Japanese businessperson.
  730. Masayuki MAKINO, the president of Okinawa Actors School Co., Ltd., is her son.
  731. Masayuki MIURA uses '-Ju (tiered)-Kai (story)' and explains that Ju is for the roofs in appearance and Kai for the internal floors.
  732. Masayuki OYAMADA, Masazumi KOSAKA, Kanzo YAMAMOTO
  733. Masayuki SANADA offered a truce on July 9 (old calendar), ensuring safety in the Kozuke area, most of Hojo's troops focused their efforts on conquering Shinano and Kai.
  734. Masayuki YAMANA
  735. Masayuki YAMANA (山名 政之, dates of birth and death unknown) was Shugo (a provincial military governor) of Hoki Province in the Muromachi period.
  736. Masayuki served Ieyasu leading the Eastern Camp, but in September 1600, he fell out with his second son Yukimura SANADA in Shimotsuke and went back to Ueda to side with the Western Camp.
  737. Masayuki's childhood name was Rokuro, and he was granted one Chinese character (政) by Yoshimasa ASHIKAGA (足利義政) and named himself Masayuki (政之).
  738. Masayuki's name can be found as well as his grandfather Noriyuki YAMANA and his father Toyoyuki among the list of the people whom Mochitoyo YAMANA called over to Kyoto in February, 1467.
  739. Masayuki, Ieyasu TOKUGAWA, and the Uesugi clan served the Toyotomi government.
  740. Masayuki, under the support of Soryo (heir of the head family) Masatoyo YAMANA, drove away the branches of the Shugo family like Motoyuki and his backing forces into Mimasaka Province, and cleaned up the Motoyuki group that had remained in Hoki Province, and then he assumed the post of Shugo.
  741. Masazane HOTTA
  742. Masazane HOTTA (1716 - November 18, 1758) was the fourth lord of Katada Domain in Omi Province.
  743. Masazane KUNOHE
  744. Masazane MIKAMI
  745. Masazane MIKAMI (三上 政実, year of birth and death unknown) was a person in the middle of the Muromachi period, who belonged to the Mikami clan that owned shoryo (territory) in Iwai no sho, Kono County, Inaba Province.
  746. Masazane SAKUMA
  747. Masazane and Sanechika KUNOHE brothers resisted but surrendered because of being outnumbered.
  748. Masazane possessed outstanding skill in court dance and music, and there is a famous story that upon the unnatural death of Suketada ONO, who was supposed to pass down the court dance, Konju, Emperor Horikawa ordered Masazane to teach the dance to Tadataka ONO (Suketada's son).
  749. Masazumi GOTODA
  750. Masazumi HONDA
  751. Masazumi HONDA wrote that Ieyasu looked unusually younger when he decided to open this war.
  752. Masazumi ODA, a grandson of Nobuyuki, served Takatora TODO and Hideyori TOYOTOMI, and after the downfall of the Toyotomi clan, he became hatamoto with a fief of 2000 koku in Omi Province.
  753. Mascot
  754. Mascot character
  755. Mascot characters
  756. Maseba
  757. Masefield changed the cause of ninjo (sword-drawing) from a love affair to Kira's plot to takeover Asano's territory in an attempt to expand his domain territory.
  758. Masefield, John, The Faithful, London, 1915.
  759. Mashiko ware (Mashiko-cho, Tochigi Prefecture and others)
  760. Mashira no Bunkichi
  761. Mashita Domain
  762. Mashita Domain and Nomura Domain had also existed as a line of Yurakusai, however, they were abolished due to having no successor in the early Edo period.
  763. Mashita Domain was located in Mashita, Shimashimo County, Settsu Province (present Mishima, Settsu City, Osaka Prefecture).
  764. Mashita and Nomura domains were also related to Yurakusai but were closed or dissolved in the early Edo period.
  765. Masi OKA
  766. Mask
  767. Mask is not worn.
  768. Mask of woman with large jowls and a round face.
  769. Masks
  770. Masks of the Twelve Divas, 7 masks (formerly owned by To-ji Temple)
  771. Masks such as Hyottoko (clownish mask) and Okame (plain-looking woman)
  772. Masmitsu had a vast territory around Kokufu, Shimotsuke Province and led the largest armed group in Shimotsuke.
  773. Maso kagami (bronze mirror) was written in a lot of poems of Manyoshu (Collection of Ten Thousand Leaves).
  774. Maso of China is another equivalent.
  775. Masonry group called 'Anoshu'
  776. Masquerades in the Prime Minister's Official Residence
  777. Mass
  778. Mass media in English-speaking countries say that the Imperial Household Agency refuses investigations of kofun designated as Imperial mausoleums because the Imperial Family are trying to hide evidence showing that they are originally from the Korean Peninsula.
  779. Mass of dissolved ingredients (excluding those that are in the form of gas)
  780. Mass of dissolved ingredients (excluding those that are in the form of gas) below 1 g/kg as well as temperature is 25 degree or above.
  781. Mass of dissolved ingredients (exclusive of those that are in the form of gas) 1g/kg or above
  782. Mass of dissolved ingredients: 10 g/kg or more, freezing point: below 0.58℃
  783. Mass of dissolved ingredients: 8 g/kg to 10 g/kg (exclusive of 10 g/kg), freezing point: 0.55℃ (exclusive of 0.55℃) to -0.58℃
  784. Mass of dissolved ingredients: less than 8 g/kg, freezing point: -0.55℃ or above
  785. Mass produced foregoing cars which are seven-car trains, called F1 trains, were first used and mass produced cars ran in December 1991.
  786. Mass produced swords called Kazu-uchi were produced and widespread even to common soldiers.
  787. Mass production of inexpensive talkies
  788. Mass production was also enabled by using climbing kilns and the method of pressing clay onto a wooden pattern covered with wet hemp cloth.
  789. Massage
  790. Massha
  791. Massha (small shrine belonging to the main shrine)
  792. Massha (smaller shrine managed under the shrine) Suehiro Inari-jinja Shrine
  793. Massha (subordinate shrine) : Kasuga Daimyo-jinja Shrine (Kasuga no Kami)
  794. Massha (subordinate shrine): Hattori-jinja Shrine
  795. Massha Futakoto-sha Shrine main halls (2)
  796. Massha Hajio-sha Shrine main hall
  797. Massha Hitokoto-sha Shrine main halls (2)
  798. Massha Inji-sha Shrine main hall
  799. Massha Jishu-jinja Shrine
  800. Massha Kumano-jinja Shrine
  801. Massha Mikoto-sha Shrine main halls (3)
  802. Massha Shrine
  803. Massha Sugio-sha Shrine main hall
  804. Massha Tanao-sha Shrine main hall
  805. Massha Tosho-gu Karamon (Karamon gate of Tosho-gu Shrine, subordinate shrine)
  806. Massha Tosho-gu Sukibei (Subordinate Tosho-gu Shrine's transparent fence)
  807. Massha no kami dance happily 'mai-goto kyogen mai-goto (instrumental dances).'
  808. Massha no kami recites the engi of Kamo in kyogen style which was told by Sato no onna a little while ago.
  809. Massha no kami says that the god of Kamo is pleased with the priest's visit and he will dance because he was ordered to dance by the god.
  810. Massha shrines
  811. Massha shrines (subordinate shrines)
  812. Massha: Ichikishimahime-jinja Shrine, Mononobe-jinja Shrine
  813. Massha: Sarutahiko-jinja Shrine (Sarutahiko (an earthly deity))
  814. Massive military operations against the Emishi/Ezo began.
  815. Master MAKAMARU, after this experience, offered to give the statue to Fumiaki for nothing.
  816. Master Painter Sesshu (Raisuke NUMATA, "Ronso Series" 1, Ronsosha, March 2002, ISBN 4-8460-0241-1)
  817. Master Shuei Kifu (record of Igo matches) Preservation Society, "Complete Works of Shuei," Ono Banzai Kan (publisher), 1911 (recorded 256 Igo matches, chief editor Honinbo Shuei, reprinted in 1922)
  818. Master of Art (Jodo Buddhism Program, Buddhist Studies Program, Buddhist Culture Program, Japanese History Program, Oriental History Program, Japanese Literature Program, Chinese Literature Program, British and American Literature Program)
  819. Master of Art (Lifelong Education Program, Clinical Psychology Program)
  820. Master of Art (Sociology Program)
  821. Master of Arts (Jodo Buddhism Program, Buddhist Studies Program, Buddhist Culture Program, Japanese History Program, Oriental History Program, Japanese Literature Program, Chinese Literature Program, British and American Literature Program)
  822. Master of Arts (Lifelong Education Program, Clinical Psychology Program)
  823. Master of Arts (Social Welfare Program)
  824. Master of Arts (Sociology Program)
  825. Master of Iai
  826. Master of Vijnaptimatra
  827. Master of iai (instantaneous drawing of the sword)
  828. Master of the Army
  829. Master storytellers such as Shokaku found it acceptable as a means to publicize Kamigata rakugo so that the younger tellers of rakugo advanced into mass media.
  830. Master's Course (Shin Buddhist Studies, Buddhist Studies, Philosophy, Sociology, Buddhist Culture, and Intercultural Studies)
  831. Master's Program
  832. Master's Program and Doctor's Program
  833. Master's Programs
  834. Master's program for Information and Computer Science, and master's program for Environmental Science and Mathematical Modeling were established in the Graduate School of Engineering.
  835. Mastered 'Sanbaso' (a dance dedicated to the shrine and performed as a Japanese-styled three dolls, Chitose, Okina and Sanbaso, operated by three doll handlers) and 'Nasu no Yoichi no katari' (The Tale of NASU no Yoichi).
  836. Mastered 'Tanuki no haratsuzumi' (a story of a raccoon and a huntsman).
  837. Masterpiece
  838. Masterpieces
  839. Masterpieces include the painting on the folding screen in Hasshin-ji Temple in Obama City, Fukui Prefecture, which is said to have been drawn in the Momoyama period.
  840. Masterpieces were collected for the collection with their ornamental value being prioritized.
  841. Masters in the Tang dynasty did not learn to get enlightenment from anybody - not to mention Siddhartha Gautama (Buddha, Shakuson), who gained enlightenment without a teacher.
  842. Masters of the sarugaku
  843. Masu (measuring container)
  844. Masu and Japanese culture
  845. Masu-shikishi
  846. Masuda - Hatabu section
  847. Masuda - Hatabu section: 95km/h
  848. Masuda - Kogushi section (excluding the premises of stations at both ends) and Nagatoshi - Senzaki section: Nagato Railway Department, Hiroshima Branch Office, West Japan Railway Company
  849. Masuda - Nagatoshi section
  850. Masuda City, Shimane Prefecture (Takatsu-gawa River)
  851. Masuda Station - Okami Station
  852. Masuda Stone Ship
  853. Masuda Stone Ship, a historic site designated by Nara Prefecture.
  854. Masuda aimed to obtain the picture of the 'High priestess' that was the most sought-after among 36 poets with the highest price of 40,000 yen.
  855. Masuda appointed industrialists/masters of the tea ceremony Yoshio TAKAHASHI (pen name Soan) and Kota NOZAKI (pen name Genan) as mediators, and a renowned art scholar known for reproduction of hand scrolls, Shinbi TANAKA, as an advisor.
  856. Masuda himself participated in the lottery, and it was decided that one of the pictures was given to its former owner Tadasaburo Yamamoto.
  857. Masuda left for Saga City on October 26 before raising the army in order to ask the former Saga Domain warrior class for a simultaneous rally, but he was arrested on his way back.
  858. Masuda then divided the hand scrolls of 36 poets into 37 pictures (including the picture of Sumiyoshi Myojin Shrine at the top of Volume Two) and tried to distribute each separated picture to 37 renderers by lottery.
  859. Masuda was a second cousin of Yukichi FUKUZAWA, and they lived close to each other and had a close relationship; however, in 1870 when Fukuzawa returned home, Masuda attempted to assassinate Fukuzawa being asleep.
  860. Masuda-ike Pond
  861. Masuda-ike Pond is a reservoir which once existed in Kashihara City, Nara Prefecture but does not now exist.
  862. Masuda-ke ko version
  863. Masudake kyuzo dankan (fragmentary leaves of an old book held by the Masuda family) (A businessman and master of ceremonial tea, Takashi MASUDA's collection.)
  864. Masudoko-seki Tearoom (Important Cultural Property)
  865. Masugata
  866. Masugata koguchi
  867. Masui (Enchanted Sleep) ("Subaru," June 1909).
  868. Masui-jinja Shrine (the sacred object is a well enshrining the Aramitama no kami of Hono Ikazuchi no kami)
  869. Masujiro OMURA
  870. Masujiro OMURA (May 30, 1824 - December 7, 1869) was a physician, Western studies scholar and military theorist from Choshu Domain (now Yamaguchi Prefecture) at the end of the Edo era.
  871. Masujiro was born as the eldest son between a rural physician, Takamasu MURATA, and his wife Mume, in Suzenji Village Aza Omura, Yoshiki District, Suo Province (present-day Suzenji, Yamaguchi City, Yamaguchi Prefecture.)
  872. Masukagami (The Clear Mirror)
  873. Masukagami (The Clear Mirror) says that Hikohito committed adultery with Imperial Princess Soshi (the first princess of Emperor Gosaga), and that Soshi (called Gekkamonin) also had a relationship with Motoaki SONO (the son of Motouji SONO), who was Tono Chujo (the first secretary's captain).
  874. Masukagami is a historical tale.
  875. Masuko TOMINAGA: Married to Goro TOMINAGA, the former President of old Toa Domestic Airlines and Executive Managing Director of Japan Airlines Corporation.
  876. Masuko was an adopted daughter of Toshiaki BOJO and a biological daughter of the eighth family head Kuninori SHIBAYAMA.
  877. Masuko was buried at Kanei-ji Temple, and was posthumously conferred the the court rank of Junii (Junior Second Rank).
  878. Masuko was never addressed as Midaidokoro (the title used for the wife of a shogun), because she died before Ieshige became the shogun.
  879. Masumi INAGAKI (journalist) 'Key word of this month'
  880. Masumi OISHIGORI
  881. Masumi OISHIGORI claimed that Chikubu-shima Island in Lake Biwa was the mother of all people.
  882. Masumi SUGAE recorded in his work "Akita Fudoki" (a topography of Akita), that the Rinsho-ji Temple in Niida, Noshiro City is the remains of Kokusei-ji Temple.
  883. Masumida-jinja Shrine
  884. Masumida-jinja Shrine:
  885. Masuseki (box seating)
  886. Masuseki and sumo
  887. Masuseki gradually became popular in theaters showing kabuki (a kind of traditional drama performed by male actors) and ningyo joruri (a traditional drama performed with puppets) from early in the Edo period.
  888. Masuseki in small playhouses were generally called 'doma,' and they were the lowest priced seats in the house.
  889. Masuseki in theater
  890. Masuseki, or box seating, (枡席 or 升席 in Chinese characters) is a traditional kind of auditorium in Japan.
  891. Masutane NAKAJIMA
  892. Masutane NAKAJIMA (December 8, 1830 ? October 4, 1905) was a bureaucrat in the Meiji Period.
  893. Masutani
  894. Masutomi Geology Museum
  895. Masutomi Geology Museum is a foundation located in Kamigyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  896. Masutomi Geology Museum: Karasuma-dori Street nishi-iru
  897. Masutomi-onsen Hot Spring (Yamanashi Prefecture), Kannojigoku-onsen Hot Spring (Oita Prefecture)
  898. Masuya was the place where influential activists, including Teizo MIYABE etc., held secret meetings.
  899. Masuyama Tumulus (the grave of Yamato-hiko no Mikoto)
  900. Mata Mata Ichirakucho (Little Pleasures) (Neiraku Art Museum), Important Cultural Property
  901. Mata Mata Ichirakucho by Chikuden TANOMURA: A national important cultural property, which is opened to the public at around the time of Omizutori (Water-Drawing Festival) in spring and of Shoso-in Exhibition (Exhibition of Shoso-in Treasure Repository) in fall.
  902. Mata kokoni Kabuki no Hanadashi
  903. Mata-nozoki (bending down and looking at scenery from between one's legs)
  904. Mata-nozoki is one of the methods to enjoy looking at Amanohashidate from Kasamatsu Park or Ama no Hashidate View Land in Miyazu city, in Kyoto prefecture.
  905. Matabe IWASA
  906. Matabe IWASA (1578-July 20, 1650) was a painter in the early Edo period.
  907. Matabe was his common name and his real name was Katsumochi.
  908. Matabei IWASA, a painter in the early Edo period and recognized as the patriarch of Japanese woodblock print, is thought to be one of Murashige's descendants who escaped from Nobunaga's execution by the wet nurse's quick thinking.
  909. Matabei IWASA: The maker of "the Portraits of Thirty-six Immortal Poets," and the founder of ukiyoe
  910. Matabei Zakura
  911. Mataemon SERIZAWA's ancestor is the same as that of Geki SERIZAWA, the powerful SERIZAWA family in the middle ages.
  912. Mataemon offered Ieyasu in exchange for 5 kan (former Japanese currency), and so from the age of 9 until 18 or 19, Ieyasu stayed in Sunpu.'
  913. Mataemon sold Ieyasu for 5 kan, and so from the age of 9 until he was 18 or 19, he stayed in Sunpu.)
  914. Mataemon-ryu (Konparu Mataemon school)
  915. Matafuri-jinja Shrine
  916. Matafuri-jinja Shrine is a shrine which is located in Uji City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  917. Matahachi, Yahei HORIBE: Kantaro NAKAMURA (II)
  918. Matahei for an honest head of townspeople
  919. Mataichiro HAYASHI
  920. Mataichiro HAYASHI the second (July 3, 1893 ? December 31, 1966) was a kabuki actor in Osaka.
  921. Mataichiro had a delicate constitution, however, and only Ganjiro could lead the next generation.
  922. Matako bore a grudge about this all her life; she worshipped an image of her father, Toshiie, whose creation she ordered, and cursed Moromichi (according to "Taiki" (diary of FUJIWARA no Yorinaga)).
  923. Matanari also was the head of Kumemai dance at the service for the consecration of the Rushana Great Buddha of Todai-ji on April 9.
  924. Matanari was also regarded as part of the group of Nakamaro, so these personnel appointments were made in order to keep him inside Mutsu for good.
  925. Matanari was one of them, and on July 4, he took his own life after testifying the rebellion of Naramaro.
  926. Matanojo Takanori USHIODA
  927. Matarashin
  928. Matarashin (also known as Matarishin) is the principal image of the Tendai Sect, specially in the Genshi Kimyodan (a secret ceremony of the Tendai sect), and is also regarded as a guardian deity of the Amida-kyo Sutra and nenbutsu (Buddhist invocation).
  929. Mataro dolls.
  930. Mataruki: loosely spaced rafters.
  931. Matasaburo SAEKI
  932. Matasaburo SAEKI: Killed August 10, 1863 by Serizawa as a spy from Choshu
  933. Matasaburo Saeki (year of birth unknown ? September 22, 1863) was a Fukucho jokin (assistant vice commander) of Shinsengumi (a special police force of the late Tokugawa shogunate period).
  934. Matasaburo TACHIBANAYA of Sakai and Kazunaga TSUDA, a priest of Negoroji Temple, Kishu Province, who were at the island around this time, took the guns home.
  935. Matatabi stories (stories of yakuza and gamblers) (Ninkyo [yakuza] stories)
  936. Matataro Nagataka.
  937. Matataro YAMASHITA
  938. Matataro YAMASHITA (I)
  939. Matataro YAMASHITA (II)
  940. Matataro YAMASHITA (III)
  941. Matataro YAMASHITA is a hereditary family name for an actor of Kabuki, a Japanese traditional theatrical drama.
  942. Matate was the name conferred to him around 760, before that his name had been Yatsuka.
  943. Matazo KAYAMA
  944. Matazo KAYAMA (September 24, 1927 - April 6, 2004) was a Japanese-style painter and printmaker.
  945. Match duration
  946. Matcha (powdered tea) ice cream
  947. Matcha Tea Ceremony
  948. Matcha ice cream is ice cream flavored with Matcha.
  949. Matcha ice cream is one of the successful examples of the application of Matcha, which was originally only for drink in the tea ceremony, to sweets.
  950. Matcha is now one of the popular ice cream flavors such as vanilla and chocolate in Japan.
  951. Matcha is one of the most popular flavors of ice cream in Japan, and matcha ice cream features its bright green color and its unique aroma and taste.
  952. Matches unique to Japan
  953. Matches which weigh more than 500 grams
  954. Matching buddhas for each Oriental zodiac are as follows:
  955. Matchlock guns
  956. Matchlock guns (also called Tanega-shima Island) were imitations of Portuguese guns.
  957. Matchlock guns are said to have been introduced on Tanega-shima Island 20 years after this incident.
  958. Matchlock guns became called Tanega-shima Island after the place where they were imported for the first time.
  959. Matchlock guns were inferior in an accuracy rate and quick firing to archery, so that experts in shooting (a gunner) in the Sengoku period (the period of Warring States) invented Hojutsu, the art of shooting, in which accuracy and quick firing were highly valued.
  960. Matchlock is fired when a match-mounted arm called 'serpentine' is set in motion by pulling the trigger to ignite the priming powder in the flashpan.
  961. Matehime
  962. Matehime (1589 - May 5, 1638), a woman who lived from the Azuchi-Momoyama period to the Edo period, was a daughter of the lord of the Sekiyado Domain in Shimosa Province, Yasumoto MATSUDAIRA who was the half-brother of Ieyasu TOKUGAWA.
  963. Matenro: skyscrapers
  964. Material
  965. Material (wood) for the body
  966. Material collections
  967. Material for powdered green tea is called Tencha
  968. Material manufacturers, textile manufacturers, fabric manufacturers and dyers are involved in this stage.
  969. Material of the instrument is the same as the traditional So and each string is twisted around a pin at the head portion just as Jushichigen So (17-string Koto).
  970. Material of the libraries can be read and viewed by anyone free of charge.
  971. Material, form, the number and the length of the arrowhead
  972. Materials
  973. Materials Building
  974. Materials Shojin left such as records of "Noh no Tomecho," oral records like "Gyuren Eto Nikki" and "Shojin Kikigaki," or densho like "Dobusho" and "Butai no Zu" are regarded as valuable from the view point of Noh history.
  975. Materials and Life Science
  976. Materials and flavor
  977. Materials and manufacture
  978. Materials collected in the four departments of archaeology, ethnology, art and zen-culture, history and documents are exhibited.
  979. Materials for Making Tabi
  980. Materials for an Inner String and Tassels
  981. Materials for chipped stone tools include obsidian, sanukite, and shale.
  982. Materials for roofing, such as thatch, cedar bark, and tiles, were different region to region.
  983. Materials for this play include the story of the birth of FUJIWARA no Fusasaki, a legend that a lady from Fujiwara clan became the empress of Tang (China), the folklore about a diver retrieving a stolen treasure from the bottom of the sea and Fusasaki's donation to Shido-ji Temple.
  984. Materials of a mai-ogi are the same as materials of a regular folding fan, and a mai-ogi consists of 10 sticks made of bones, bamboo, or wood, and folding-fan paper.
  985. Materials of construction
  986. Materials of the former main hall that had been destroyed by the earthquake was reused to restore the hall.
  987. Materials of the kensui for Senchado are mainly metal artifact.
  988. Materials on the Nanbu clan from old times suggest that Tamenobu was from a family of the Nanbu clan.
  989. Materials other than dirt are used where dirt cannot be carried in.
  990. Materials related to Chosentsushinshi (Joseon Korea Diplomatic Mission to Tokugawa, Japan): two letters of Joseon sovereign's message; six replies from Tokugawa Shogun (gold- and silver-leaf paper); one shokei (note) from the Joseon Toraifu mission; three notes by Joseon Reiso Sangi
  991. Materials related to Fushinomiya Imperial Prince Sadafusa
  992. Materials related to the Keicho-era mission to Europe (Sendai City Museum in Miyagi)
  993. Materials that are layered with yosegi woodwork at the surface can also be applied to the floor wood of wooden floor.
  994. Materials useful for understanding the history of Sangaku in Japan are "Shoku Nihongi" (Chronicles of Japan Continued) and "Nihon Sandai Jitsuroku" (sixth of the six classical Japanese history texts), both are history books written in the era when Sangaku was performed at Imperial court.
  995. Maternal Relative
  996. Maternal relatives in the world
  997. Mathematics (abolished in the 2007 academic year)
  998. Mathematics and practical applications
  999. Mathematics, Physics, Earth Sciences
  1000. Mato (kyudo [Japanese archery])

241001 ~ 242000

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