; 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. Metropolitan Autonomous University
  2. Metsuke (a governmental post of the Edo bakufu)
  3. Metsuke (inspectors) - Heima KASUYA (8 ryo with salary for 3 servants), Denzo SHINGAI (6 ryo)
  4. Metsuke (supervisor) for the bakufu.
  5. Metsuke is
  6. Metta mato (metta target)
  7. Meuniere
  8. Mexico
  9. Mexico was also considering having a diplomatic exchange with Japan or Qing to start international trading with East Asia.
  10. Meyasu means petition, and he let townspeople and farmers to petition requests and complaints regarding politics, economy and other issues in their daily lives.
  11. Meyasubako (complaints box)
  12. Meyasubako was a box which was set up to collect letters of proposal by the common people for the purpose of collecting opinions about administrative policies and information about the society, or the system thereof.
  13. Mezashi
  14. Mezashi (several dried fish held together by a bamboo skewer or a piece of straw passed through their eyes)
  15. Mezashi is a dried fish product.
  16. Mezashi' is one of season words of spring.
  17. Mezurashizuka-kofun Tumulus: Aza Nishiyagata, Oaza Tominaga Aza, Yoshii Town (currently Ukiha City), Ukiha County, Fukuoka Prefecture
  18. Mi(w)otsukushi: 'mi (w)o tsukushi' (to dedicate oneself)/'mi(w)otsukushi' (channel buoys).
  19. Mi-Ke Cat
  20. Mi-Ke Cat (white, brown and black)
  21. Miafengshan stone stupa in Beijing City
  22. Miai (formal marriage interview), Yuino (exchange of engagement gifts), Nakodo (matchmaker), wedding ceremony and wedding center, San-san-kudo (a manner for a bride and groom to drink sake at a wedding ceremony), Ironaoshi (an event that either or both of bride and groom change a dress at the wedding reception), Tokoiri (consummation of a marriage), and honeymoon
  23. Mian HOSHINO
  24. Mian HOSHINO came from the same province, Aizu as Okizane Hata, and Kamon was his shigo (the firt title).'
  25. Mian HOSHINO was a man from Aizu in the Sengoku period (period of warring states).
  26. Miarawashi (the dramatic technique of clearly revealing one's true identity by oneself after the origin and social status hiding it) in the scene of Hamamatsuya (line of Kikugoro ONOE the fifth in his first performance)
  27. Miare no Senji and Rokujosaiin no Senji are known as above example.
  28. Miato Temporary Signal Station (the first) was established between Kizu and Nara (date of abolition is unknown).
  29. Miato Temporary Signal Station (the second) was established (date of abolition is unknown).
  30. Mibu Domain: Mibu-jo Castle
  31. Mibu Garage (Kyoto City Transportation Bureau)
  32. Mibu Kyogen
  33. Mibu Kyogen is a form of pantomime skits performed at the Mibu-dera Temple in Kyoto every year at the time of the Setsubun Festival (February), in April, and October coinciding with the annual cycle of Noh performances.
  34. Mibu Kyogen is a silent play performed on Setsubun, in April and in October at Mibu-dera Temple in Nakagyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  35. Mibu Rokusai Nenbutsu Odori
  36. Mibu Rokusai Nenbutsu Odori is a local performing art mainly performed in Urabon festival (a Festival of the Dead or Buddhist All Soul's Day) in August and has been designated an Important Intangible Folk Cultural Property.
  37. Mibu Roshi
  38. Mibu Roshi, or Seichu Roshi, is a predecessor of the Shinsengumi (a group who guarded Kyoto during the end of Tokugawa Shogunate).
  39. Mibu Roshigumi did not operate smoothly after its establishment, and on May 12, one of the initial members of Mibu Roshigumi, Yoshio TONOUCHI, died there (there has been an assassination theory).
  40. Mibu Station (Kyoto Prefecture), located between Shijo-Omiya Station and Saiin Station, was closed on July 11, 1971.
  41. Mibu area
  42. Mibu kyogen (May 4, 1976; Bukkoji Bojo-agaru, Nakagyo Ward, Kyoto City; Mibu Dainenbutsu Kochu [Mibu Dainenbutsu Religious Association])
  43. Mibu means education or nurturing.
  44. Mibu's Hanataue rice planting ceremony (May 4, 1976; Kitahiroshima-cho, Yamagata-gun [Hiroshima Prefecture]; Mibu no Hanataue Hozonkai [Association for the Preservation of Hanataue])
  45. Mibu-dera Temple
  46. Mibu-dera Temple (Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture) - Jizo Bosatsu is the principal image.
  47. Mibu-dera Temple is said to be founded by Kaiken priest of Enjo-ji Temple (Mii-dera Temple) for his mother in 991.
  48. Mibu-dera Temple is the grand head temple of the Ritsu Sect located in Mibu, Nakagyo-ku Ward, Kyoto City.
  49. Mibu-dera Temple, Bojo-dori Bukko-ji Agaru (to the north of Bojo-dori Bukko-ji)
  50. Mibui: dissolved in 1880.
  51. Mibuna (a leafy vegetable from the Mibu area in Kyoto City)
  52. Mibunazuke
  53. Mica
  54. Mica is a flake-shaped crystal of granite called 'kirara' in the past and is now called 'kira,' and powdered muscovite is used.
  55. Michael KOZAKI (or Miguel KOZAKI)
  56. Michael TOMIOKA
  57. Michelangelo Buonarroti's product "Last Judgment" which is displayed in Sistina Chapel in Vatican is famous for applying that technique.
  58. Michi (road) bushin
  59. Michi clan was a member of the Yamatonoaya clan and were immigrants to ancient Japan.
  60. Michi no Eki (Roadside station)
  61. Michi no Eki Maizuru Port Toretore Center
  62. Michi no Eki Mizuho no Sato (Home of Mizuho), Sarabiki
  63. Michi no Eki Silk no Machi (Silk Town) Kaya
  64. Michi no Eki Tanba Markesu
  65. Michi no Eki Wa
  66. Michi no eki Hari T.R.S (terasu)
  67. Michi-no-eki (Roadside Station Minabe), the Promotion Center of Japanese Plum (Wakayama Prefecture)
  68. Michi-no-eki (roadside rest area), 'Galleria Kameoka'
  69. Michi-no-eki Rest Area, 'Kyoto Shinkoetsu-mura,' opened on July 17, 2003.
  70. Michi-no-eki Rest Area, Agricultural Craftsman's Home Yakuno
  71. Michi-no-eki Rest Area, Wakasa Kumagawa-juku
  72. Michiaki (later, the sixth lord of Owari Domain, Tsugutomo TOKUGAWA)
  73. Michiaki ENOMOTO (Tsushima) : 1
  74. Michiaki KOGA
  75. Michiaki KOGA (February 20, 1780 - January 9, 1856) was a kugyo (court noble) who lived during the latter half of the Edo period.
  76. Michiaki is also known for his efforts to protect the Kemari (a type of football played by courtiers in ancient Japan) which declined in the Meiji period.
  77. Michichika TSUCHIMIKADO gained the real power, however, in 1200, Yoshitsune KUJO, the legitimate son of the Kujo family, who he thought had defeated, came back to power as Sadaijin (minister of the left), which he was appointed; Michichika, on the other hand, died in 1202.
  78. Michichika TSUCHIMIKADO, who had supported Insei (the government by the retired emperor) as In no betto (chief administrator of the retired Emperor's office) to Gotoba-in (the Retired Emperor Gotoba), had been in confrontation with Yoritomo and Kanezane KUJO, Yoritomo's close associate, for many years.
  79. Michichika as a pro-Taira family noble
  80. Michichika became a son-in-law of TAIRA no Norimori, who was a younger brother of Kiyomori, and assumed the position of Kurodo no to (Head Chamberlain) and came to be known as the go-between between the Taira family and the Imperial Court.
  81. Michichika died and she became widowed two years later.
  82. Michichika recommended the Cloistered Emperor and succeeded in making such reform nominal, in 1188, he was appointed to the Genji choja (the head of the Minamoto clan) and, the next year, he was promoted to Shonii (Senior Second Rank).
  83. Michichika was the person who became the leading figure in the Imperial Court government after the death of Cloistered Emperor Goshirakawa and had so much power as he was referred to as 'Gen hakuroku'.
  84. Michichika's Descendant
  85. Michichika's influence was boosted as maternal relative of the Emperor.
  86. Michichika's younger days corresponded to the golden days of TAIRA no Kiyomori and his family, and Michichika established his relation with the Taira family as a close aide of the Emperor Takakura who was supported by Kiyomori.
  87. Michichika, who wasChunagon (vice-councilor of state), was selected for Giso-Kugyo, but was worried that this reform the stepping stone for 'establishing samurai government.'
  88. Michie KOGA
  89. Michie KOGA (December 4, 1709 - June 21, 1761) was a Kugyo (court noble) during the middle of the Edo period.
  90. Michigan State University
  91. Michigan went into service
  92. Michihaku ONOSAKI, the second son of the 13th family head Michiharu ONOSAKI, who was the 20th head of the family after Hidesato, introduced himself as Michihaku Onuki in Onuki-mura Village, Kuji District, Hitachi Province.
  93. Michiharu KONO: Iyo Province
  94. Michiharu MATSUDAIRA (the lord of Yanagawa Domain in Mutsu Province; later, the seventh lord of Owari Domain, Muneharu TOKUGAWA)
  95. Michiharu TESHIMA
  96. Michiharu TESHIMA (September 15, 1939 -) is a Noh actor of the Kongo school of shite-kata (lead actors).
  97. Michihira IWASHITA, Takamori SAIGO, Toshimichi OKUBO
  98. Michihira IWASHITA, one of the participants in the meeting, sought advice from Saigo.
  99. Michihira IWASHITA: He became a councilor in 1878.
  100. Michihira IWASHITA: viscount, Grand Cordon of the Order of the Sacred Treasure
  101. Michihira KOGA
  102. Michihira KOGA (1203 - 1226) was a Kugyo (court noble) during the Kamakura period.
  103. Michihira NIJO
  104. Michihira NIJO (1287 - March 7, 1335) was a court noble from the end of Kamakura period to the beginning of the Northern and Southern Courts period.
  105. Michihiro
  106. Michihiro KOGA was his child.
  107. Michihiro KUZE, the eighth head of the family, played an active role in the Kobu Gattai (integration of the imperial court and the shogunate) at the end of the Edo period and was the adressor of opinions to the Emperor between August 1860 and April 1867 (except the period from September 1862 to December 1863).
  108. Michihiro MATSUMAE, the lord of Matsumae Domain the 13th, was his elder paternal half-brother.
  109. Michihisa KITASHIRAKAWA (Michihisa KITASHIRAKAWA)
  110. Michihisa KITASHIRAKAWA (the chief priest of Ise-jingu Shrine, Princess Hatsuko was the first candidate of the list of the current Emperor's Empress)
  111. Michiie KUJO
  112. Michiie KUJO (1193-1252)
  113. Michiie KUJO (July 1193 - April 8, 1252) was the kugyo (court noble) during the early Kamakura era.
  114. Michiie KUJO So Shobunjo
  115. Michiie KUJO and Rinshi, both of whom were her grandchildren, married, and their children founded the Kujo family, Ichijo family and Nijo family, each of which became a sekke (a family entitled producing sessho (regent) or kanpaku (the top adviser to an emperor).
  116. Michiie KUJO lost the legitimate heir, Norizane KUJO, and the second son, Yoshizane KUJO, was practically repudiated.
  117. Michiie KUJO served as kaisan (first chief priest) and received Zen monk Enni (1202-1280) on his return to Japan from studying in Song Dynasty China.
  118. Michiie KUJO: following his grandfather Kanezane and his father Yoshitsune, he supported the Mikohidari family as its patron in the later days of this period.
  119. Michiie established the KUJO family, and his children established the houses of Nijo and Ichijo.
  120. Michiie followed this order, and made Yoritsune to move to Kamakura City in June of the same year.
  121. Michika ICHIJO
  122. Michika ICHIJO (November 18, 1722- October 4, 1769) was a high-rank Court noble in the Edo period.
  123. Michikage EDO moved his base to Kawawada (today's Mito City).
  124. Michikane was a great and obstinate man with a heavy beard.
  125. Michikane's activity was obviously planned together with his father Kaneie, and the path to Gankei-ji Temple was guarded by bushi sent by Kaneie, and if Michikane was about to be made a priest with Kazan, the bushi were supposed to rescue him by force.
  126. Michikane, having contracted an epidemic just at that time, suddenly died only seven days after the official celebration of the appointment.
  127. Michikane, however, left the temple saying that 'I would like to let my father see me for the last time before I enter the priesthood.'
  128. Michikane, who attended upon Emperor Kazan as kurodo, expounded the teachings of Buddha to the Emperor with Genkyu of the Gankei-ji Temple (also known as Kazan-ji Temple) and induced the Emperor to take the tonsure.
  129. Michikata KOGA
  130. Michikata KOGA (1541 - May 25, 1575) was a Kugyo (top court official) during the late Muromachi period.
  131. Michikata KOGA, Junii (Junior Second Rank) Dainagon, was his older brother.
  132. Michikata NAKANOIN
  133. Michikata NAKANOIN (1189 - February 3, 1239) was a Court noble, an authority of ancient practice of customs and a poet who lived during the early Kamakura period.
  134. Michikatsu NAKANOIN
  135. Michikatsu NAKANOIN (June 13, 1556 - May 18, 1610) was a court noble, waka poet, and Kokugaku (National Learning) scholar who lived from the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States) into the early Edo period.
  136. Michikatsu NAKANOIN was a kuge around the beginning of the Edo Period and a kajin (waka poet) of the Nijo school.
  137. Michikaze is known for being the person depicted on the Hanafuda (traditional Japanese playing cards in floral motif).
  138. Michikaze was attached to the Ministry of Central Affairs, carrying out the duties of shonaiki (chronicler), in which he produced calligraphy for folding screens used by the Imperial Court, and also reproduced clean copies of official documents.
  139. Michikaze's grandfather was ONO no Takamura, a celebrated scholar of Chinese classics and a poet of the early Heian period.
  140. Michikaze's works are sublimely beautiful and exceedingly graceful, being executed in a masterful yet refreshingly exquisite cursive style (sosho) of script.
  141. Michikiri (a folk custom practiced on roads or crossroads at the entrance to villages)
  142. Michikiri is a folk custom practiced on roads or crossroads at the entrance to villages (or regions).
  143. Michikiyo KONO
  144. Michikiyo KONO (year of birth unknown - March 6, 1181) was a busho (Japanese military commander) of Iyo Province during the late Heian period.
  145. Michikiyo bore resentment against TAIRA no Kiyomori because Kiyomori had confiscated all his territories but Kono-go district for the reason that he had taken the side of the Minamoto clan in the Heiji War.
  146. Michiko GORMAN
  147. Michiko KAKUTANI
  148. Michiko KONOE (Motozane's daughter) had been chosen for Antoku's junbo (title usually used when giving an Imperial Princess the title of empress or in-go) with backup from Kiyomori, but, in September 1182, Goshirakawa made the first Imperial Princess, Ryoshi, the Empress by sending her as the junbo.
  149. Michiko SHODA made this remark when she was asked about the Crown Prince's personality in a press conference for announcing the Crown Prince's and her engagement on November 27, 1958.
  150. Michikusa (June 1915 - September, "Asahi Shinbun"/October 1915, Iwanami Shoten)
  151. Michimasa, who had been called Matsugimi as a child, grew up being doted on by his grandfather, Michitaka, who died in 995.
  152. Michimasa, who never had a chance to be promoted throughout the rest of his life, died in July 1054 immediately after he became a priest.
  153. Michimi NAKANOIN
  154. Michimi NAKANOIN (June 21, 1668 - January 1, 1740) was a Kugyo (court noble) and kajin (waka poet) in the middle of the Edo period.
  155. Michimochi KURUSHIMA
  156. Michimochi KURUSHIMA (year of birth unknown - November 7, 1704) is a successor of the Mori Domain of Bungo Province.
  157. Michimori also retreated from Noto Province.
  158. Michimori and his younger brother, Noritsune, were placed in the camp in the hilly section of the city.
  159. Michimori asked for reinforcements and it was decided that Noritsune and TAIRA no Yukimori would be sent, but Michimori gave up Tsuruga-jo Castle, fled into the mountains, and returned to Kyoto in November.
  160. Michimori entered the provincial capital of Echizen Province, but the residents of Echizen and Kaga did not obey him, and on October 22, a war broke out between the rebel forces and Michimori at Suizu.
  161. Michimori had a wife called Kozaisho.
  162. Michimori thought that his brother's words were right and let his wife go back to the fleet.
  163. Michimori was slain in the vicinity of the Minatogawa region by Toshitsuna SASAKI.
  164. Michimori was then ousted from Tsuruga-jo Castle.
  165. Michimori's army was defeated in the Battle of Suizu, Echizen Province by an inhabitant of the country (Yukichika NENOI under MINAMOTO no Yoshinaka), and he was obliged to give up the provincial office and retreat to Tsuruga
  166. Michimori's father, Norimori, was the younger brother of TAIRA no Kiyomori and, in line with the establishment of the government by the Taira clan, Norimori's family line also went up in the world.
  167. Michimori, as Echizen-no-kami, was ordered to suppress such maneuvering together with his cousin, TAIRA no Tsunemasa.
  168. Michimoto KOGA
  169. Michimoto KOGA (1240-January 18, 1309) was Kugyo (court noble) during the Kamakura period.
  170. Michimune's daughter MINAMOTO no Tsushi was Emperor Tsuchimikado's Naishi no suke (maid of honor) and gave birth to Prince Kunihito (later Emperor Gosaga).
  171. Michimura NAKANOIN
  172. Michimura NAKANOIN (February 22, 1588 - March 28, 1653) was a nobleman in the early Edo period.
  173. Michina KOGA
  174. Michina KOGA (1647 - September 26, 1723) was a Kugyo (top court official) who lived from the early to mid Edo period.
  175. Michina's first son succeeded the Hirohata family which was also the Seiga family (one of the highest court noble families in Japan at that time) while his second son went to Tokyo to serve bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) and was raised to Koke-Hatamoto (direct retainers of the bakufu, who were in a privileged family under Tokugawa Shogunate).
  176. Michinaga accepted the proposal.
  177. Michinaga and Emperor Sanjo were uncle and nephew, but there was a little sense of common bonds between them because the Emperor lost his mother, Empress Choshi/Toko, while he was young and because he was enthroned after he became an adult and the Emperor wanted rule himself.
  178. Michinaga and Keien were on familiar terms in the beginning.
  179. Michinaga and his wife were overcome with grief.
  180. Michinaga appealed to Nyoin and Emperor Ichijo for support, through Kurodo no to FUJIWARA no Yukinari, and on April 8, 1000, succeeded in having Akiko installed as the Empress and making her chugu (Teishi became an Empress (one rank higher than chugu)), which was the unprecedented situation of having one emperor and two empresses.
  181. Michinaga built the glory days of the Fujiwara Hokke Family, and even after the collapse of the regency government, his descendents alone became Regents and Senior Regents by hereditary succession, and from the main line, the 5 Sekke Families and three families (Kazanin-ke, Oinomikado-ke, Daigo-ke) of the 9 Seigake Families developed.
  182. Michinaga consented, but for Yorimichi, who only loved Princess Taka, the proposal was met with sorrow.
  183. Michinaga created his own school by adding ancient practices of the Daigo-Genji (Minamoto clan) while succeeding Kujo-ryu as an orally transferred secret and it is said that it was succeeded by FUJIWARA no Yorimichi and FUJIWARA no Norimichi, the sons of Michinaga.
  184. Michinaga gave up during negotiations for about one month, and it was decided that the next Crown Prince would be Imperial Prince Atsuakira, the first son of Emperor Sanjo.
  185. Michinaga gently declined Akimitsu's offer because of Akimitsu's old age and incompetence; however, Akimitsu insisted on providing his service.
  186. Michinaga had obtained the position of maternal grandfather of the next emperor and wished for the early abdication of Sanjo, hence the relationship between the two was rocky.
  187. Michinaga had two major wives.
  188. Michinaga immediately reacted to the incident, which occurred on February 12, 996.
  189. Michinaga later sent Korechika away as Dazai gon no sochi seizing the opportunity of Korechika's misconduct and had his daughter Jotomonin (Shoshi) become Ichijo's Empress, consolidating his power.
  190. Michinaga lived in this Hojo-ji Temple, but many of his children died before him, and because he was sickly it can be said that he did not live peacefully.
  191. Michinaga loved literature and he provided tutelage for female writers such as Murasakishikibu and Izumishikibu, and he not only attended essay-writing gatherings at the Emperor's residence but also hosted essay-writing gatherings and poetry contests at his own mansion.
  192. Michinaga named Prince Atsuakira Deputy Retired Emperor (title was Sho-Ichijoin), and he treated him favorably by arranging his daughter, FUJIWARA no Kanshi/Hiroko, to marry him.
  193. Michinaga ordered that Korechika be removed from membership in Agatameshi no jimoku (the ceremony of announcing the appointment of officials) which was to be held on February 21, and when the incident sparked controversy, he appealed to the Emperor to take action.
  194. Michinaga passed away in 1027 and his son, Chancellor FUJIWARA no Yorimichi converted Uji-den into a Buddhist temple in 1052.
  195. Michinaga received the Emperor's order to be Regent.
  196. Michinaga set the precedent for Ittei-Nigo (an emperor having two empresses) when he made Teishi, who was the second consort of the emperor at the time, empress, and made his daughter, FUJIWARA no Shoshi, the new second consort.
  197. Michinaga used this as an excuse to further urge the Emperor to hand down his throne, and Emperor Sanjo, with his eye illness not at all getting better, finally gave in and he agreed to hand over the throne with the condition that his First Prince, Prince Atsuakira be the Crown Prince.
  198. Michinaga was at the height of his prosperity.
  199. Michinaga was furious with this and condemned Akimitsu in his diary as 'Fool of fools.'
  200. Michinaga was moved up to sadaijin, and his cousin, Akimitsu was appointed to udaijin.
  201. Michinaga was of large-hearted and pleasant character, and according to a story of his youth his father, Kaneie, envying FUJIWARA no Kinto, a talented son of Kanpaku Yoritada, said with a sigh of grief to his sons, 'my sons fall far short, they won't even be able to step on (Kinto's) shadow.'
  202. Michinaga was uncle to Emperor Sanjo on his mother's side, which allowed him to maintain his ties; however, the two failed to get along well, which interfered with administration.
  203. Michinaga's Death
  204. Michinaga's delirium of joy at the long-awaited birth of a grandson prince is detailed in "Diary of Murasaki Shikibu."
  205. Michinaga's diary between the age of 33 and 56 is called "Diary of Mido-Kanpaku" ("Diary of the Hojo-ji Temple Regent"), and 14 volumes written by himself and 12 volumes that were transcribed are kept at Yomei Library in Kyoto.
  206. Michinaga's mistress
  207. Michinaga's officially recognized wife was not Akiko, the mother of Yorimune, but MINAMOTO no Rinshi (Yorimichi and Norimichi's mother).
  208. Michinaga's son, FUJIWARA no Yorimichi, was in the positions of regent and chancellor for approximately 50 years.
  209. Michinaga, his maternal grandfather, became Sessho.
  210. Michinaga, who had already retired from frontline politics, also agreed with Sanesuke's opinion.
  211. Michinaga, who in his last years came to admire Jodo-shinko (the Pure Land faith), vowed to construct a Nine Amida Statue hall (also known as Muryojuin).
  212. Michinaga, who lived here during his childhood, reconstructed the buildings and destroyed the west honin hall to use water in the spring on the western side of the premises effectively for the garden.
  213. Michinao FUKUDA was leading the Sappeitai (the western style foot solders who were trained by a French military stratigist; this was established during the late Tokugawa Edo bakufu period) troops that numbered nearly 1,500 and the troops went out from Kisarazu to Funahashi.
  214. Michinao TSUCHIYA
  215. Michinobu KANO
  216. Michinobu KANO (December 20, 1730-September 24, 1790) was a painter in the Takekawacho family and later the sixth in the Kobikicho-famly Kano school during the Edo period.
  217. Michinobu KOGA
  218. Michinobu KOGA (1373-October 7, 1433) was Kugyo (court noble) during the Muromachi period.
  219. Michinobu KOGA (1487-March 1543) was Kugyo (court noble) during the late Muromachi period.
  220. Michinobu KONO
  221. Michinobu KONO (1156 - July 6, 1222 was a Japanese military commander in Iyo Province who lived from the end of the Heian period to the beginning of the Kamakura period.
  222. Michinobu KONO joined USUKI no Koretaka and Koreyoshi OGATA (they were brothers and both inhabitants of Bungo Province), and moved to Bizen Province and entrenched in Imaki-jo Castle.
  223. Michinobu died in 1222 at Gokuraku-ji Temple of Mt. Kunimi located in Inase, Esashi County (present-day Inase-cho, Kitakami City, Iwate Prefecture).
  224. Michinobu was driven on and escaped to Iyo Province with just the clothes he wore.
  225. Michinokuchi Go, Taka Gun, Hitachi Province.
  226. Michinokuchinokihe no kunimiyatsuko
  227. Michinokuchinokihe no kunimiyatsuko 道口岐閉国造 (also known as Michinokuchinokihekokkuzo) was kuninomiyatsuko (local ruling families in ancient Japan) ruled the northern edge of Hitachi Province.
  228. Michinomiya
  229. Michinoomi cut his body into pieces, and therefore, this site is called bloody field of Uda.
  230. Michinoomi no Mikoto, who accompanied Jinmu tosei (Eastern expedition of the Emperor Jinmu) and later became the founder of the Otomo clan, is said to be the great-grand child of Amenooshihi no Mikoto.
  231. Michinoomi no mikoto
  232. Michinoomi no mikoto was a figure who appears in "Kojiki" (The Records of Ancient Matters) and "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan).
  233. Michinori ANDO
  234. Michinori came from a line of scholars that started with his great-grandfather, FUJIWARA no Sanenori, and his grandfather, FUJIWARA no Suetsuna, who was head of Daigaku no kami (Director of the Bureau of Education).
  235. Michinori is said be from the Southern House of the Fujiwara clan, and the son of FUJIWARA no Sanekane, who held the tile of Kurodo (he keeper of imperial archives).
  236. Michinori moved forward to weaken the power of Sekkan-ke (families of regents and advisers) and to promoted the direct rule by the emperor; he exerted power to establish Shinsei Nana Kajo (newly established seven rules) and restore Kirokushoenkenkeisho (Research office of manor) to a reorganized manor.
  237. Michinori was temporarily adopted by TAKASHINA no Tsunetoshi and used the Takashina name; however, he returned to the Fujiwara family when the government of Retired Emperor Toba was reinstated.
  238. Michio CHIYA's "Koshiro Sangokushi: Kikuta Kazuo to no Yonsen Nichi" (Bunshun Bunko) is a critical biography of Hakuo MATSUMOTO I.
  239. Michio KAKU
  240. Michio KINOSHITA:
  241. Michio MIYAGI belonged to the Ikuta school.
  242. Michio NAGAI (class of 1944, philosophy): He was a educational sociologist.
  243. Michio SAKURAMA
  244. Michio SAKURAMA (September 14, 1897 - May 27, 1983) was a Nohgakushi (Noh actor) playing shite (principal roles) of Konparu-ryu school.
  245. Michio SAKURAMA was his cousin.
  246. Michio SAKURAMA was his nephew.
  247. Michio TAKEUCHI: "Dogen" Yoshikawa Kobunkan (Biographical Series), 1962
  248. Michio UEDA
  249. Michisada KAZANIN
  250. Michisada KAZANIN (year of birth unknown - May 17, 1400) was a kugyo (court noble) who lived during the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (in Japan) and during the Muromachi period.
  251. Michisaki KOGA
  252. Michisaki KOGA (November 29, 1591 - December 3, 1635) was a Kugyo (court noble) during the early Edo period.
  253. Michisaki KUJO
  254. Michisaki KUJO (July 30, 1746 - June 27, 1770) was a court noble who lived during the Edo period.
  255. Michishige INABA
  256. Michishige INABA was a busho (Japanese military commander) in the Azuchi-Momoyama period.
  257. Michishige NAKANOIN
  258. Michishige NAKANOIN (May 14, 1631 - April 19, 1710) was a Kugyo (court noble) during the early and middle of the Edo period.
  259. Michishige from Ishigami-onosaki clan entered Kume-jo Castle, which had been the castle of Yamairi clan, because his sons Michiyasu and Michimuro did not have a child of their own, Sadaharu the son of the same family Yorishige ONUKI succeeded to the family name.
  260. Michishige's name was originally Nagamoto.
  261. Michishirube (Signposts)
  262. Michishirube (one variety of nonbasic-type, guide post-shaped ishi-doro)
  263. Michishirube (signposts) were originally erected to help travelers stay oriented but were also the boundaries to keep evils out of the village.
  264. Michisue was made an heir because his mother FUJIWARA no Mitsuko was a lawful wife, but due to his early death he did not attain an official rank equal to that of his brothers.
  265. Michitada FUNAKI
  266. Michitada KOGA
  267. Michitada KOGA (1216 - January 24, 1251) was a Kugyo (court noble) during the Kamakura period.
  268. Michitaka KUJO
  269. Michitaka KUJO (June 11, 1839-January 4, 1906) was Kugyo in the end of the Edo period.
  270. Michitaka KUJO was the first son of Hisatada.
  271. Michitaka and Michikane didn't say a word, but Michinaga alone answered, 'I may not be able to step on his shadow, but I can step on his face' (Okagami).
  272. Michitaka married a daughter of Yoshiatsu SATAKE (the ninth head of the Satake family) who was working as a Shugo (provincial constable), and sometimes established distinguished military records.
  273. Michitaka supposedly did not want to be elevated to a higher rank, and in the interim in October 987, he renounced his right to be conferred Juichii (Junior First Rank) in exchange for conferment of Shogoinoge (Senior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade) on Korechika.
  274. Michitaka was born the first son of FUJIWARA no Kaneie of the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan.
  275. Michitaka was not happy, and he stopped the archery contest (Okagami).
  276. Michitaka's father, Kaneie, favored Michiyori and decided to ask Michitaka to allow him to adopt and nurture Michiyori as his sixth son.
  277. Michitaka's heir, FUJIWARA no Korechika, was assigned as Naidaijin and identified as his father's successor, bypassing Michinaga altogether.
  278. Michitaka's younger brother took over the post of Kanpaku, only to die from illness just a few days later.
  279. Michitaro, the oldest son of Kijuro and Masako, was a scholar who served as a professor at Dokkyo University.
  280. Michiteru KOGA
  281. Michiteru KOGA (1187 to February 21, 1248) was a Kugyo (top court official) and kajin (waka poet) who lived during the Kamakura period.
  282. Michito INABA
  283. Michito INABA (1570 - January 29, 1608) was a busho (Japanese military commander) in the Sengoku period (period of Warring State).
  284. Michito was on bad terms with Yoshitaka and they had been arguing over the taxes for the maritime transport of lumbers.
  285. Michitomi HIGASHIKUZE
  286. Michitomi HIGASHIKUZE (January 1, 1834 - January 4, 1912), was a court noble in the end of Edo Period and a politician in the Meiji Period.
  287. Michitomi HIGASHIKUZE July, 1881 ? September, 1882
  288. Michitomi HIGASHIKUZE September, 1882 ? June, 1889
  289. Michitomi HIGASHIKUZE:resident
  290. Michitomo HORIKAWA
  291. Michitomo HORIKAWA (1171-October 20, 1227) was a poet in the early Kamakura period.
  292. Michitomo HORIKAWA, who was the son of Nagaie TAKAKURA and had been adopted to Chikauji MINASE, was alienated from the Minase family after the adoptive father had a biological son, left the family, became a monk calling himself 'Saiun,' went to Togoku (Kanto region), and stayed under the protection of Ieyasu TOKUGAWA.
  293. Michitomo KOGA
  294. Michitomo KOGA (March 8, 1660 - August 22, 1719) was a Kugyo (top court official) who lived from the early to mid Edo period.
  295. Michitoshi IWAMURA
  296. Michitoshi IWAMURA (July 8, 1840 - February 20, 1915) was a Japanese samurai and a statesman.
  297. Michitoshi IWAMURA: Baron, Grand Cordon of the Order of the Rising Sun, the director general of the Hokkaido government, the member of Kizokuin, (the House of Peers) the imperial court councillor
  298. Michitoshi IWAMURA: He was a baron, minister of Agriculture and Commerce, Imperial court councilor and Director General of the Hokkaido government (1886-1947).
  299. Michitoshi IWAMURA: dismissed in January 1873.
  300. Michitoshi called himself Kando and used the haimei (haiku poet's pen name) "Sosui."
  301. Michitoshi had asked his seniors in the poetry circles to help him, so the draft was checked in advance by SUO no Naishi, the mother of Prince Yasusuke, and MINAMOTO no Tsunenobu.
  302. Michitoshi held posts such as governor of Kagoshima Prefecture and the first director of the Hokkaido Agency.
  303. Michitoshi of Wada-ji Temple of Kinya Village claimed himself as being a descendent of Wani and wrote "Wani Hunbyoraichoki."
  304. Michitoshi's eldest son, Hassaku IWAMURA, succeeded him to become Baron and dedicated his life to development of Hokkaido.
  305. Michitoshi's second son, Toshitake IWAMURA, served as vice admiral and Michitoshi's fifth son, Michiyo IWAMURA, became Homu daijin (Minister of Justice), and later was arrested as a class-A war criminal.
  306. Michitoshi, after achieving success as the governor of Kagoshima Prefecture, was promoted to councilor of Genroin (senate) and then to Commissioner of the Board of Audit, and in 1882, he was appointed governor of Okinawa Prefecture.
  307. Michitoshi, born as the eldest son of baishin (indirect vassal) serving for Tosa Domain, Hidetoshi IWAMURA, was given academic education under Nanrei SAKAI while he learned art of swordplay under Izo OKADA.
  308. Michitoshi, who had been transferred to Hokkaido as a government official in charge of development of Hokkaido and had surveyed the place, appealed to the national government to set up a prefectural government of Hokkaido and was appointed as the first director of the Hokkaido Agency.
  309. Michitsuna's mother was also one of the medieval 36 Immortal Poets and one of the 36 Immortal Lady Poets.
  310. Michitsune KOGA
  311. Michitsune KOGA (January 9, 1842 - January 10, 1925) was a Kugyo (top court official) from Kyoto.
  312. Michitsune MISHIMA
  313. Michitsune MISHIMA (June 26, 1835 - October 23, 1888) was a Japanese samurai who was a feudal retainer of Satsuma clan and a bureaucrat in prewar Ministry of Home Affairs.
  314. Michiyo KOGA
  315. Michiyo KOGA (1583 - 1615) a Kugyo (court noble) during the Azuchi-Momoyama period.
  316. Michiyo NAKA
  317. Michiyo NAKA (February 6, 1851-March 2, 1908) was a historian in the Meiji period.
  318. Michiyo NAKA maintained that Himiko was a female chief of Kyushu, and had nothing to do with the Imperial Court or Empress Jingu.
  319. Michiyo served as Myobu (a high-ranking court lady) from the Emperor Tenmu's era, and is also said to have been the Emperor Monmu's menoto (wet nurse), having an intimate connection with the Imperial family as an influential person in the kokyu (empress's residence).
  320. Michiyo was born as the third son of Moritoku NAKA, a feudal retainer of the Morioka clan.
  321. Michiyori took his revenge on the stepmother who ill-treated the himegimi, and the family lived happily under the protection of Michiyori.
  322. Michiyori, who loved the himegimi, began to visit her frequently.
  323. Michiyoshi lived in Hakata-ku, Hirado city, and Motohakata machi during the Keicho era, and made his living by secondhand dealer and trading.
  324. Michiyoshi ran a variety of businesses which included construction of Southeast Asian country-style residences in Dejima, repair works of 'Megane-bashi' (a bridge with two semicircular arches), and built Zuikozan Eisho-ji Temple.
  325. Michiyuki (travel-dance scene): Koi no Odamaki (The Spool of Love)
  326. Michiyuki Hatsune no Tabi => Yoshino yama Although this is the first scene of the fourth section in the text, when the whole play is performed in Kabuki, it is often performed after the section of Daimotsu-ura.
  327. Michiyuki Hatsune no Tabi Keigoto (shosagoto, a dance in Kabuki)
  328. Michiyuki Kotobano Amaikae: Keigoto (shosagoto (dance in Kabuki))
  329. Michiyuki MATSUDA
  330. Michiyuki MATSUDA (June 22, 1839 - July 6, 1882) was a government official of the Ministry of Home Affairs and a statesman in Japan.
  331. Michiyuki Tabiji no Hanamuko
  332. Michiyuki Tabiji no Hanamuko is a dance drama ("shosagoto" in Kabuki terms) performed between the fourth act, "Hangan Seppuku" (a judge's suicide by disembowelment), and the fifth act, "Yamazaki Kaido" (Yamazaki-kaido Road), in the Kabuki play "Kanadehon Chushingura" (The Treasury of Loyal Retainers).
  333. Michiyuki Tabiji no Hanamuko on the other hand depicts Okaru, who brought the letter which triggered the Judge's sword-wielding misconduct, and Kanpei HAYANO wasn't present at the critical moment as he was on a date with Okaru.
  334. Michizane SUGAWARA: 25th of each month (Tenjin Festival)
  335. Michizane also edited the sixth of the six classical Japanese history texts called "Nihon Sandai Jitsuroku," completing it in September 901, immediately after his demotion.
  336. Michizane died in 903 in Dazaifu and was buried where Dazaifu Tenmangu Shrine now stands.
  337. Michizane frequently consulted with his supporter Cloistered Emperor Uda regarding matters of state, who advised Emperor Daigo to entrust Michizane with more political responsibility.
  338. Michizane is now worshipped as a god of literature but, as was common with aristocrats of the time, had mistresses and visited courtesans.
  339. Michizane seemed to have a sensitive stomach, and according to written records, he always had a heated stone (called onjaku) on his belly to alleviate stomachaches.
  340. Michizane started to show his talent in poem reading when he was small, and became a monjo-sho (student of literature) at the age of 18 in 862.
  341. Michizane was gifted both academically and in the military arts, and there is a tale that when he was young, he never missed the bullseye while shooting arrows at the house of fellow poet, MIYAKO no Yoshika.
  342. Michizane was very fond of ume (Japanese plum) trees and composed a waka (a traditional Japanese poem of thirty-one syllables) for the tree in his garden: "Kochi fukaba nioi okoseyo ume-no-hana aruji nashi tote haruna wasureso" (Whenever the east wind blows, my dear plum blossoms remember spring, even if your master won't be here).
  343. Michizane was well-known as an eminent scholar; during the Ako Incident, he had written to the court remonstrating Mototsune when Mototsune still kept on calling for the banishment of TACHIBANA no Hiromi, who drafted the edict.
  344. Michizane's children were also released from exile and called back to Kyoto.
  345. Michizane's revengeful ghost was connected to raijin due to the lightning incident at the Seiryo-den imperial palace.
  346. Michizane's status as a renowned scholar during his lifetime (some people claim him to have been the greatest of the Heian period) led Tenjin to be regarded as the patron of scholarship and now many students visit the shrines to pray for success in examinations.
  347. Michizane, Takami and Fumitoki are called "Kansanbon," which means three "菅s" (kans).
  348. Michizane, moreover, recognized Haseo's potential abilities, and at his suggestion Haseo was chosen to serve as vice-envoy in the final diplomatic mission to Tang China, all such missions having been discontinued earlier.
  349. Michizane, who had risen to become Minister of the Right, however, fell in the Shotai Incident (an incident in 901 in which Michizane was defamed by FUJIWARA no Tokihira and relegated to a government office known as Dazaifu in Kyushu).
  350. Michizane, who was ousted from the Daijin position in a conspiracy by Fujiwara no Tokihira, and degraded to Dazaifu (governmental office in Chikuzen Province), died in despair.
  351. Michizumi NAKANOIN
  352. Michizumi NAKANOIN (September 23, 1612 - March 7, 1653) was a Kugyo (court noble) during the early and the middle of the Edo period.
  353. Michodai has fewer ornaments than Takamikura.
  354. Mid 19th century
  355. Mid August.
  356. Mid August: Summer Festival of Joshu (Maebashi City)
  357. Mid February
  358. Mid February:
  359. Mid May: Japanese Drum Festival at Kanda Festival (Chiyoda District) (held every other year, next time is 2007)
  360. Mid November: Nippon Taiko Junior Contest in Tokyo (Japanese Drum Contest for Young People in Tokyo) (Shinagawa Ward)
  361. Mid November: Tokyo-no-Taiko (Japanese Drums in Tokyo) "Bachi-no-Kyoen" (Resonance performance by drumsticks) (various groups in Tokyo take their turn to perform on stage)/sponsored by Tokyo Taiko Foundation
  362. Mid-April: Annual spring festival/Chigo Parade (Takaosan Yakuo-in, Hachioji City)
  363. Mid-April: Bunsui Sakura Matsuri Festival (Tsubame City)
  364. Mid-April: Hamo Sakura Matsuri Festival (Sado City)
  365. Mid-April: Kusari Daishi Shomieikutai-sai Festival (Shoren-ji Temple, Kamakura City)
  366. Mid-April: Nikko Yayoi Matsuri Festival (Nikko City)
  367. Mid-April: Obata Sakura Matsuri Festival (Obata Cherry Blossoms festival) (Kanra-machi, Sengoku period)
  368. Mid-April: Ogano Haru Matsuri (Ogano Spring Festival) (Ogano-machi)
  369. Mid-April: Ooka Echizen Festival (Chigasaki City)
  370. Mid-April: Ooka Echizen Sai Festival (Chigasaki City)
  371. Mid-April: Ooka Echizen Sai Festival (Chigasaki City, Daimyo)
  372. Mid-August: Annual festival (Fukagawa Jinmyo-gu Shrine, Koto Ward) (the grand festival is held every three years, and next will be in 2009)
  373. Mid-August: Annual festival held at Samukawa-jinja Shrine, Chuo Ward, Chiba City
  374. Mid-August: Grand Festival at Fukagawa Jinmyo-gu Shrine (Koto Ward) (held every three years, next one in 2009)
  375. Mid-August: Grand Festival at Tomioka Hachiman-gu Shrine (Koto Ward and Chuo Ward, Tokyo) (held every three years, next one in 2008)
  376. Mid-Edo Period
  377. Mid-February:
  378. Mid-Heian period
  379. Mid-Heian period (794 - 1185/1192)
  380. Mid-July and Mid-October: Sawara Gion Festival (Katori City)
  381. Mid-July in 1600, he defended Awaji machi-bashi Bridge in Osaka, joined the Battle of Tanabe-jo Castle from late July, and took a position at Agu kuchi (Agu exit) with Takamasa MORI.
  382. Mid-July: Abare Matsuri (Powerful Festival) (held in Noto-cho, Ishikawa Prefecture)
  383. Mid-July: Enoshima Tennosai Festival (held in Fujisawa and Kamakura Cities, Kanagawa Prefecture)
  384. Mid-July: Kagoshima Natsu Matsuri (Kagoshima Summer Festival) (held in Kagoshima City, Kagoshima Prefecture)
  385. Mid-July: Kagoshima Summer Festival (Kagoshima City)
  386. Mid-July: Matsusaka Gion Matsuri Festival and Izawa Gion Matsuri Festival (held in Matsuzasa City, Mie Prefecture)
  387. Mid-July: Sawara Gionsai Festival (held in Katori City, Chiba Prefecture)
  388. Mid-July: Tsuruhashi Yaei Natsu Matsuri Festival (held in Osaka City, Osaka Prefecture)
  389. Mid-July: Tsuwano Gion Matsuri Festival (held in Tsuwano-cho, Shimane Prefecture) (Sagi mai and Kosagi odori dance are performed)
  390. Mid-July: Usuki Gion Matsuri Festival (held in Usuki City, Oita Prefecture)
  391. Mid-July: Yamaguchi Gionsai Festival (held in Yamaguchi City, Yamaguchi Prefecture) (Sagi mai is performed)
  392. Mid-July: Yamanashi Gion Festival (Fukuroi City)
  393. Mid-June: Saio Princess Festival (Meiwa-cho [Mie Prefecture])
  394. Mid-June: Sanno Festival (Hie-jinja Shrine [Chiyoda Ward])
  395. Mid-June: Sanno Festival (Hie-jinja Shrine, Chiyoda Ward and Minato Ward, Tokyo) (Grand festival is held biennially, and the next will be in 2008)
  396. Mid-June: Sanno Matsuri Festival at Hie-jinja Shrine (Chiyoda Ward and Minato Ward, Tokyo) (Grand Festival is held every two years, next one in 2008.)
  397. Mid-March: Enoshima Spring Festival (Fujisawa City)
  398. Mid-March: Hina Doll Water Parade (Yanagawa City)
  399. Mid-May: Imamiya Festival (Imamiya-jinja Shrine, Kamigyo Ward, Kyoto City)
  400. Mid-May: Kanda Festival (Kanda-jinja Shrine, Chiyoda Ward and Chuo Ward, Tokyo) (Grand festival is held biennially, and next will be in 2009)
  401. Mid-May: Kanda Matsuri Festival at Kanda-jinja shrine (Chiyoda Ward and Chuo Ward, Tokyo) (Grand Festival is held every two years, next one in 2009.)
  402. Mid-May: Mifune Festival (Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City) *
  403. Mid-May: Sanja Matsuri Festival at Asakusa-jinja Shrine (Taito Ward)
  404. Mid-May: The Omuro School's flower-arrangement contest
  405. Mid-November: Arashiyama Momiji Festival (Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City) *
  406. Mid-November: Bugaku Festival - Kasamainari-jinja Shrine (Kasama City) *
  407. Mid-November: Bugaku Festival held at Kasamainari-jinja Shrine, Kasama City
  408. Mid-November: Shiiba Heike Matsuri Festival (Shiiba Village, late Heian period)
  409. Mid-November: Tochigi Aki-matsuri (Tochigi Autumn Festival) (Tochigi City) (once every two years, next one in 2008)
  410. Mid-November: Yamada Daimyo Procession (Motoyoshi-cho, Edo period)
  411. Mid-October: Autumn Festival (Kanuma City)
  412. Mid-October: Autumn Festival (Sakura City)
  413. Mid-October: Autumn Festival (Takasago-jinja Shrine, Takasago City)
  414. Mid-October: Dokan Matsuri Festival (Isehara City, Kamakura-Sengoku periods)
  415. Mid-October: Osu Daido-chonin-sai Festival (Naka ward, Nagoya City (Nagoya City))
  416. Mid-September: Annual autumn festival held at Onohara Hachiman-jinja Shrine, Kannonji City
  417. Mid-September: Grand Festival at Morioka Hachiman-gu Shrine (Morioka City)
  418. Mid-September: Grand Festival at Ushijima-jinja Shrine (Sumida Ward) (held every five years, next one in 2012)
  419. Mid-September: Urayasu no mai held at Miho-jinja Shrine in Matsue City
  420. Mid-sized Kicho screens used indoors were 3 shaku wide by 6 shaku high in 4 widths, that used 4 sheets of thin silk.
  421. Mid-winter, snowfall, and snow storms
  422. Midaidokoro
  423. Midaidokoro entered into priesthood after their husbands died and moved from Honmaru to Nishinomaru to spend the rest of their lives to pray for the repose of their husbands' soul.
  424. Midaidokoro granted official court rank during life.
  425. Midarashi Dango of the Hida region (Gifu Prefecture), Isobe Dango of the Tama region (Tokyo Prefecture) and the Iruma region (Saitama Prefecture), and Shoyu Dango of Morioka City (Iwate Prefecture) are categorized into it.
  426. Midare
  427. Midare-bako (shallow box to store required instruments)
  428. Midaregami
  429. Midarekomi (irregular line)
  430. Middle - "Pinch form": the style often seen among lower tribes and also seen in Shihan-mato (四半的) Kyudo.
  431. Middle 7 Shrines
  432. Middle Age and Pre-modern Age
  433. Middle Ages
  434. Middle East
  435. Middle Japanese
  436. Middle Japanese is a stage in the development of the Japanese language located between Early Middle Japanese and Early Modern Japanese.
  437. Middle Japanese succeeded all of the nine types of verb conjugation from Early Middle Japanese.
  438. Middle Yayoi Period
  439. Middle Yayoi period and later
  440. Middle age
  441. Middle age and higher: Sagi (Hernshaw), Sotoba Komachi (Komachi at the Gravepost), Seki-dera Komachi (Komachi at Seki-dera), Omu Komachi (Komachi's Parrot-Answer Poem), Oba Sute (Abandoning an Old Woman), Higaki (Cypress Fence)
  442. Middle ages
  443. Middle and Early-modern Period
  444. Middle and Near East and Islamic world
  445. Middle and small manufacturers in local regions are closely related to the food culture in the local regions, and they are missed and asked to keep on their businesses from the aspect of preservation of culture.
  446. Middle barrel
  447. Middle education institution
  448. Middle education institutions
  449. Middle of December: Kashikodokoro mikagura (a festival to comfort souls of divine spirits by performing sacred artistic rite in the forecourt of Kashikodokoro)
  450. Middle of Kofun period.
  451. Middle of November: Tanjo-ji Temple (Nichiren Sect) (Kamogawa City)*
  452. Middle of October: Hokekyo-ji Temple (Ichikawa City)*
  453. Middle of the Edo period
  454. Middle or lower Kizoku attempted to survive by inheriting such a family business or by acquiring a Zuryo (the head of the provincial governors) post.
  455. Middle size jars (Tokai style, 26 centimeters in height, 24 centimeters in maximum diameter)
  456. Middle stage
  457. Middle troop
  458. Middle-aged Woman
  459. Middle-aged woman (Tokiwazu - a Japanese-type puppet play)
  460. Middle-class nobles who had high business ability and had experienced Zuryo (provincial governor) were appointed as Inshi.
  461. Middlebury College
  462. Middlestream sectors
  463. Midian sweets
  464. Midnight Pleasure
  465. Midnight, especially a deeply silent night, was considered to be overlapping tokoyo, so the time when something mysterious that did not exist in reality appeared was called 'ushimitsudoki' (the third quarter of the hour of the Ox (approximately 3:00 to 3:30 a.m.)), and people were afraid of the time.
  466. Mido Kanpakuki (Diary of a Mido Regent)
  467. Mido Kanpakuki A diary of FUJIWARA no Michinaga.
  468. Mido Kanpakuki is a diary written by FUJIWARA no Michinaga, a court noble who held the titles of Regent and Grand Minister in the Heian period.
  469. Mido Kanpakuki is well known as a diary of historical material written by FUJIWARA no Michinaga, but at the same time it has a bad reputation for unclear writing, misspellings, and grammatical errors, which make interpretation difficult.
  470. Mido-ryu
  471. Mido-ryu Kojitsu (Ancient Practice)
  472. Mido-ryu also means a style of Yusoku-kojitsu (knowledge of court rules, ceremony, decorum and records of the past) derived from Kujo-ryu.
  473. Mido-ryu was the name of a style of Yusoku-kojitsu (knowledge of court rules, ceremony, decorum and records of the past) and manners for the descendants of FUJIWARA no Michinaga (Sessho [Regent] and Daijo-daijin [Grand Minister]) of Kujo line of Fujiwara-Hokke (the Northern House of the Fujiwara Clan) and the groups who assumed Michinaga as their ancestors.
  474. Midori Denka Co., Ltd., Kameoka Branch
  475. Midori no Hi (Greenery Day), since 2007
  476. Midori no dezain taisho (Greenery design grand pri) (1992)
  477. Midorinobunkaen ("green culture park" literally)
  478. Midoroga-ike Pond
  479. Midoroga-ike Pond (also called Mizoroga-ike Pond) is a pond located in Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  480. Midoroga-ike Pond is particularly well known as a backdrop for ghost stories and unnatural phenomenon, with various stories having been told about this pond since ancient times to today.
  481. Midsize vehicle: 500 yen
  482. Midsize vehicle: 500 yen (250 yen)
  483. Midsize vehicle: 550 yen
  484. Mie Kotsu Co., Ltd. provides bus service from Nabari Station to Soni Plateau, on Saturdays and holidays from April 1 to November 30 and on weekdays from September 25 to November 30.
  485. Mie Normal School (the faculty of liberal arts of Mie University)
  486. Mie Prefecture
  487. Mie Prefecture is included in the Kinki region, not in the Chubu region, but it will be stated if different.
  488. Mie Prefecture: Iga City
  489. Mie Youth Normal School (the faculty of liberal arts of Mie University)
  490. Mie-do - Features a hip-and-gable roof with base tiles.
  491. Mie-go
  492. Miedo hall (the inner temple) - built in the first half of the Muromachi period
  493. Miei-do (Founder's Hall): Completed in 1912 and made completely from zelkova wood.
  494. Miei-do Hall
  495. Miei-ku (the twenty-first of every month) at Miei-do hall
  496. Mieido (Important Cultural Property) ? Built out of materials from the Seiryoden of the former Imperial Palace.
  497. Mieido (National Treasure)
  498. Miekichi SUZUKI
  499. Miekichi YUKI (later known as the director Masafusa OZAKI and Kengeki actor [a Swashbuckler film actor], Shuzaburo MATSUYAMA) and Saburo CHIBA (later known as Hachiro DAIJOJI) also joined Nakane Productions.
  500. Mieko was the last princess in the Arisugawanomiya family, which was why her second daughter Kikuko married Imperial Prince Yoshihito TAKAMATSUNOMIYA, who succeeded the service of rituals for the Arisugawanomiya family.
  501. Mifunashiro Hono-shiki
  502. Mifunashiro-sai
  503. Mifune
  504. Mifune Production was the producer, and Toho Company was the distributer.
  505. Mifune sha -- Enshrines Amenotorifune no kami.
  506. Migaki
  507. Migatame
  508. Migawari (vicariousness) Jizo
  509. Migawari Zazen (substituted Zen meditation)
  510. Might be influenced by his religious lawful wife, he reigned peaceful times and left achievements such as construction and relocation of temples (some hypothesis says he was a tyrant, but they are all stereotypical and not convincing).
  511. Migi-do (strike on the right side of the trunk of the body) is used in most cases in principle.
  512. Migimae is also called Ujin.
  513. Migoro (Front and back of kimono excepting the "eri" [collar], "sode" [sleeves], and "okumi" [front]) is double width like other kimono, and tarikubi (wrapped front with V-shaped neckline) which is as same as today's kimono.
  514. Migoro collectively indicates the right-hand Maemigoro and the left-hand Maemigoro.
  515. Migrants to Karafuto, residents
  516. Miguel CHIJIWA
  517. Miguel CHIJIWA (1569 - January 23, 1633?) was a Christian who was one of the senior envoy of Tensho Keno Shonen Shisetsu (the Tensho Boy Mission to Europe) who lived during the Azuchi Momoyama period to the early Edo period.
  518. Miguel CHIJIWA (senior commander), acting for Sumitada OMURA.
  519. Miguel CHIJIWA who was born to Naokazu CHIJIWA, was baptized in 1580, and entered Seminario (Seminary) and had been studying to become a priest.
  520. Miguel was his Christian name.
  521. Migyosho
  522. Migyosho (御教書) and hosho (奉書)
  523. Migyosho issued by the head of the Sekke (the top five Fujiwara families whose members were eligible for the positions of Sessho and Kanpaku) were called 'Denka Migyosho.'
  524. Mihama-cho (Fukui Prefecture), Mikata-gun
  525. Mihama-cho, Mikata-gun
  526. Mihara Village, Kochi Prefecture
  527. Mihara no Okimi
  528. Mihara no Okimi (year of birth unknown - August 27, 752) was a member of the Imperial Family in the Nara period.
  529. Mihara no Okimi (三原王) was also written as 御原王.
  530. Miharu Domain
  531. Miharu Domain: Miharu-jo Castle
  532. Miharu Papier-Mache Doll
  533. Miharu somen: Miharu-machi, Fukushima Prefecture.
  534. Mihashira no Uzuno Miko
  535. Mihashira no Uzuno Miko refers to final three deities that came into the world when Izanagi came back from Yominokuni (Hades) and cleansed dirtiness from the Yomi (world after death), according to the Kiki-shinwa (the Kojiki, Nihonshoki and mythology).
  536. Mihashira no uzuno miko (three noble children)
  537. Mihashira no uzuno miko (three noble children) were among them.
  538. Mihashira-jinja Shrine (enshrined deities: Ukano-mitama, Shinatsuhiko, Kuninomihashira no kami)
  539. Mihashira-style torii
  540. Mihashira-torii
  541. Mihashira-torii (literally, three-column shrine gate) is formed by coupling three torii (shrine gate).
  542. Mihashira-torii located in Yamato-cho (Gifu Prefecture) is at a place at an altitude of about 1,000 m.
  543. Mihashira-torii made of stone stands in 'Mototadasu-no-ike pond' in the precincts of the shrine.
  544. Mihashira-torii such as the one in Kijima-jinja Shrine (kaiko-no-yashiro (literally, silkworm shrine) in Kyoto City in Kyoto Prefecture) is famous.
  545. Mihiraki (double-page spread)
  546. Mihishirogi-hoei-shiki
  547. Miho Airport and Yanagimoto Airport after the war
  548. Miho Museum shozo dankan (fragmentary leaves in the possession of the Brooklyn Museum)
  549. Miho Naval Air Corps
  550. Miho Naval Air Corps was one of the troops and educational institutions of the Imerpial Japanese Navy.
  551. Mihomisumi Station commenced operation.
  552. Mihonomatsubara: Sand spit existing in Shimizu Ward, Shizuoka City, Shizuoka Prefecture
  553. Mihotsu-hime
  554. Mihotsu-hime no mikoto is Omononushi's wife and according to Kiki-shinwa (the Kojiki, Nihonshoki and mythology), Omononushi and Okuninushi are one god.
  555. Mihotsuhime no mikoto is the daughter of Takamusubi and legend states that she became the empress of Okuninushi during his transfer of the land.
  556. Mii no Bansho (the evening bell in Mii-dera Temple)
  557. Mii-dera Temple
  558. Mii-dera Temple flourished by obtaining followers from a wide range of classes including the Imperial Family, nobles, samurai, and so on since the Heian period.
  559. Mii-dera Temple was adored by the Imperial Court and nobles during the Heian period, and it is well known that FUJIWARA no Michinaga and the Emperor Shirakawa were especially deeply devoted.
  560. Mii-dera Temple was first established as a Uji-dera Temple (temple built for praying clan's glory) of Ouchi clan in the 7th century, then restored in the 9th century by Enchin, ryugakuso (a priest who studied abroad), who returned from Tang.
  561. Mii-dera Temple's
  562. Mii-jinja Shrine
  563. Mii-jinja Shrine, Hikawa-cho, Shimane Prefecture
  564. Mii-jinja Shrine, Kakamigahara City, Gifu Prefecture
  565. Mii-jinja Shrine, Uda City, Nara Prefecture
  566. Mii-jinja Shrine, Yabu City, Hyogo Prefecture
  567. Mii-jinja Shrine, Yoro-cho, Yoro-gun, Gifu Prefecture
  568. Miiko TAKA
  569. Miimaru
  570. Miinobansho' at Onjo-ji Temple
  571. Miitsuhime
  572. Mikado (the Emperor) hears about what is going on, and he wants to see her.
  573. Mikado Shokai,' established by Makino as a filmmaker for producing educational films in 1919, were absorbed into Nikkatsu (Japan Moving Picture Co., Ltd), by Einosuke YOKOTA, the president of Nikkatsu, who saw MAKINO's independent activities as a threat to his business.
  574. Mikado' originally means the gate of the Imperial Palace, and Kinri, Kinchu, and Dairi mean the Imperial Palace itself.
  575. Mikado-matsuri Festival
  576. Mikaeri Bijin-zu
  577. Mikaeri Jizo (Looking-Back Jizo)
  578. Mikage-dori Street
  579. Mikage-dori Street is a street running east-west through Sakyo-Ward, Kyoto City.
  580. Mikage-jinja Shrine
  581. Mikageishi (granite)
  582. Mikagura
  583. Mikagura, also known kashikodokoro kagura, is a formal dancing ritual performed at kashikodokoro (a palace sanctuary) within the imperial court, which was originally named as naishidokoro mikagura in ancient time.
  584. Mikaguramike
  585. Mikagurasai (the Festival of Kagura or Formal Ritual Dancing at the Imperial Palace) (mid-December)
  586. Mikahayahi no Kami
  587. Mikake seimai buai (rough rice-polishing ratio)
  588. Mikako ICHIJO
  589. Mikako ICHIJO (Mikako TOKUGAWA, from 1835 to July 9, 1894) was a court noble woman during the time from the end of Edo period to the Meiji period as well as the lawful wife of Yoshinobu TOKUGAWA.
  590. Mikako left for Shizuoka two months after Yoshinobu was released from the confinement in September, 1869, and then lived together for the first time in ten years.
  591. Mikakoi-jinja Shrine
  592. Mikakoi-jinja Shrine is a shrine located in Mukojima (Sumida Ward) in Sumida Ward, Tokyo.
  593. Mikami Domain
  594. Mikami Domain (Omi Province)
  595. Mikami's Zuiki-matsuri taro stem festival (February 21, 2005)
  596. Mikami, Tagami, Shigaraki Prefectural Natural Park(s)
  597. Mikami-jinja Shrine
  598. Mikami-jinja Shrine and Kibogaoka Culture Park (Shiga Prefecture) are located at its foot.
  599. Mikami-jinja shrine
  600. Mikan and Ehime Prefecture
  601. Mikan and Music
  602. Mikan and Shizuoka Prefecture
  603. Mikan and Wakayama Prefecture
  604. Mikan as Food
  605. Mikan dates back to before the Nara period, however, for eating raw as a food, it is said the tree as the origin that, in early Edo period when Ieyasu TOKUGAWA retired to Sunpu-jo Castle, Kishu presented him a Kishu Mikan tree and Ieyasu planted it.
  606. Mikan easily becomes rotten, and besides, they are usually packed in boxes, thus if one mikan goes bad, the other mikans also go bad. (similar to the metaphor of the one bad apple story)
  607. Mikan gori (shaved ice with mandarin orange)/pineapple gori (shaved ice with pineapple): Shaved ice sold at Yokohama stadium.
  608. Mikan is called "Christmas Orange" in Canada and loved widely as a seasonal tradition that tells winter has come.
  609. Mikan juice can be used as an invisible ink.
  610. Mikan other than 4 go, 5 go, 8 go, and 20 go are being grown in their home town Yugawara, however, it is difficult to distinguish them by their appearance and they are called by collective term Otsu mikan.
  611. Mikandama (elliptic type) - It can be easily handled when counting the frequency of mantra and Buddhist invocation.
  612. Mikane-jinja Shrine
  613. Mikasa City, Hokkaido was named after another mountain of the same name which had been named after this Mt. Wakakusa.
  614. Mikasanomiya (Although Imperial Prince Tomohito became independent and is making his living, he has no Kyugo because he is the heir to the Mikasanomiya family).
  615. Mikasanomiya (Family head : Imperial Prince Takahito)
  616. Mikasanomiya Imperial Prince Mikasa Takahito (Suminomiya Takahito : 1915 -)
  617. Mikasanomiya: established by Imperial Prince Mikasanomiya Takahito (the present head of the family), the fourth imperial prince of Emperor Taisho.
  618. Mikata (eastern part of Old Mikata, Old Hachi-mura)
  619. Mikata Goko (三方五湖) (Five Lakes of Mikata)
  620. Mikata Interchange
  621. Mikata Parking Area
  622. Mikata Town Office
  623. Mikata Town Office Service (Industries Division, Construction Division, Water and Sewer Division and Welfare Division)
  624. Mikawa (Nishimikawa Office for Motor Vehicle Inspection and Registration, Aichi Transport Branch Office, Chubu District Transport Bureau)
  625. Mikawa Buddhist altar
  626. Mikawa Court: Aichi Prefecture: HIRAMATSU Kainogonnosuke Tokiatsu
  627. Mikawa Dengaku Dance (May 22, 1978, Aichi Prefecture)
  628. Mikawa Go Fudoki (the Topographical Records of Mikawa Province), Tohoku Go Fudoki (Updated Geographical Description of the Tohoku region), Hida Go Fudoki (Updated Geographical Description of Hida Province), and fudoki of nowadays.
  629. Mikawa Hoshi (rank of priest)
  630. Mikawa Manzai song (December 26, 1995)
  631. Mikawa Prefecture: established on June 9 (old lunar calendar) in 1868 ->abolished and incorporated into Ina Prefecture on June 24 (old lunar calendar) in 1869
  632. Mikawa Province
  633. Mikawa Province: Domains of Mikawa-yoshida, Tahara, Hanbara, Nishi-ohira, Okazaki, Nishio, Nishibata, Koromo, Kariya and Shigehara
  634. Mikawa Suzuki clan
  635. Mikawa era
  636. Mikawa's dengaku (May 22, 1978; Shinshiro City, and Shitara-cho, Kitashitara-gun)
  637. Mikawa-Kira clan
  638. Mikawa-Yoshida Domain: Yoshida-jo Castle (Mikawa Province)
  639. Mikawa-manzai (Aichi Prefecture)The nation's designated significant intangible folklore cultural assets (December 26, 1995)
  640. Mikawa-no-kuni (central and eastern Aichi Prefecture)
  641. Mikawa-yoshida Domain (Mikawa Province)
  642. Mikawago Fudoki, a much older history book, states that the Mitsuba-aoi originated with the Sakai clan.
  643. Mikawashu
  644. Mikazuki Domain
  645. Mike MOCHIZUKI
  646. Mike SHINODA
  647. Mikeiri no mikoto is the enshrined deity of Takachiho-jinja Shrine, and it is one of the gracious deities collectively called 'Jissha-daimyojin'(ten gracious deities).
  648. Mikenu
  649. Mikenu no mikoto
  650. Mikenu no mikoto was a member of Japanese Imperial family, who is mentioned in the Japanese Mythology.
  651. Mikenu went over to Tokoyo (lit. "the normal world," though some texts hint that it is the afterworld), while Inahi went to the ocean where his mother resided.
  652. Miketsukuni
  653. Miketsukuni could be found in the poems of the Manyoshu.
  654. Miketsukuni indicated the supply provinces making offerings, namely the province that was assumed to supply food (secondary diet component except for grain), mainly marine products, to the Imperial family and Imperial court, from ancient Japan to the Heian period.
  655. Miki (Sacred Wine or Sake)
  656. Miki (also referred to as 'shinshu') is alcohol (generally Japanese sake) offered to Shinto deities.
  657. Miki City and a part of Kato City, especially, are designated as the 'area graded special A,' and the rice produced in these areas is particularly valued, as expressed by a saying: 'Before buying good sake rice, you should buy good land.'
  658. Miki City, Kato City, Nishiwaki City, and Taka Town, Taka County, Hyogo Prefecture.
  659. Miki ITO
  660. Miki ITO comes from Yokohama City, Kanagawa Prefecture.
  661. Miki NAKAYAMA
  662. Miki NAKAYAMA (June 2, 1798 to February 18, 1887) was a Japanese religious leader (the founder of the Tenrikyo-sect).
  663. Miki and her husband, Zenbei, had one son and five daughters (Shuji NAKAYAMA, Omasa, Oyasu, Oharu, Otsune, Kokan) (the first Shinbashira (central pillar), Shinnosuke NAKAYAMA was the third son of Oharu).
  664. Miki followed the orders from Tenri O no Mikoto, and gave away her possessions to the poor around her.
  665. Miki no Tsukasa or Zoshushi (Office of Sake Brewing)
  666. Miki used to be homebrewed by a shrine or shrine parishioner but now, due to regulation by the Liquor Tax Act, some shrines like Ise Jingu Shrine receive a license to brew sumisake, or a license to brew doburoku from the tax office.
  667. Miki was also a high disciple of Mabuchi.
  668. Miki-cho, Kita-gun, Kagawa Prefecture (Miki-cho Ikenobe Tanabata Matsuri)
  669. Mikimachi-tana (Miki-town shelves) refers to the shelves which are considered to have been built by Sosa KOSHIN (the 4th) in the residence of Omote-senke in Miki Town, Wakayama City, using a combination of three types of wood (including Japanese cedar, Japanese cypress and fir).
  670. Mikinotsukasa
  671. Mikinotsukasa (also called Sakenotsukasa) was a branch office of Kunaisho, erected under the ritsuryo legal code system.
  672. Mikinotsukasa (branch office of ministry)
  673. Mikio NAMBARA's "Bosho Soun Hojo" (2002) reflects the recent theory that he was born in 1456, with Kitagawa-dono depicted as his older sister.
  674. Mikisaburo SUZUKI
  675. Mikisaburo SUZUKI (August 15, 1837 - July 11, 1919) was the leader of the Ninth Unit of Shinsengumi and a member of Goryo-eji (guards of Imperial mausoleums).
  676. Mikisaburo, having left the domain in order to work for Sonno Joi Movement (the movement advocating reverence for the Emperor and the expulsion of foreigners), stayed with his older brother Ito, who was the owner of a dojo (training hall) in Fukagawa, Edo.
  677. Mikito YAMANE, who was the head and director of 'Azuma Studio, Takamatsu Azuma Production' of 'Katsudo Shashin Shiryo Kenkyukai,' a small production presided by Toyojiro TAKAMATSU in Tokyo, joined the company when it was established and became a director of 'Toa Kinema Koyo Studio.'
  678. Mikizo OISHI
  679. Mikizo OISHI was killed in a sword fight with Yuzaburo (Yujiro) IMAI at Gion Ishidan-shita in March 1866.
  680. Mikizo OOISHI (date of birth is unknown - March 21, 1866) was a vassal of the Hitotsubashi family, a branch of the Tokugawa Clan, who lived during the last days of the Tokugawa Shogunate.
  681. Mikka Heishi War (Three days rebellion of the Taira clan in the Kamakura Period)
  682. Mikka Heishi War (Three-days rebellion of the Taira clan) is a rebellion caused by the remnants of the Taira clan in Ise and Iga Provinces at the beginning of the Kamakura period.
  683. Mikka gojoho (Three-day rules)
  684. Mikka gojoho of performance cancellation
  685. Mikka gojoho of the first day
  686. Mikka gojoho or Gojoho mikka is a term used to refer to unwritten rules in kabuki world.
  687. Mikkabi Mikan and so on are famous.
  688. Mikkabi mikan gives the impression that it is planted in the western part of Shizuoka Prefecture where ex-Mikkabi-cho existed, however, it is also grown in the middle and eastern part and thus the entire Shizuoka Prefecture.
  689. Mikko NOZAWA
  690. Mikkuni-cho (Fukui Prefecture)
  691. Mikkyo Nyumon (Introduction to Esoteric Buddhism)
  692. Mikkyo Zuka (Mound of Esoteric Buddhism)
  693. Mikkyo in China
  694. Mikkyo in Japan
  695. Mikkyo is an abbreviation for Himitsu Bukkyo, or esoteric Buddhism.
  696. Mikkyo tried to revive Indian Buddhism by incorporating the elements of Hinduism into Buddhism.
  697. Mikkyo, Esoteric Buddhism
  698. Mikkyo, of the Shingon sect, was called 'Tomitsu' because it was centered on the To-ji Temple (Kyoogokoku-ji Temple).
  699. Mikkyo, which Kukai, Ennin and Enchin of Japan learned in Tang, was 唐密宗.
  700. Miko
  701. Miko (Imperial Prince)
  702. Miko (a shrine maiden) or girls may dance in a shrine.
  703. Miko (shrine maidens) girls with heavy makeup throw beans against water-skiing oni.
  704. Miko (shrine maidens) usually do not wear atsugesho, but when they dedicate mikomai (a female Shinto dance where young girls each carry a small baton with a bell) during festivals, they sometimes wear atsugesho for the same reason as chigo.
  705. Miko at ceremonies and festivals
  706. Miko in Buddhist temples
  707. Miko is highly respected by devotees and called by a title of honor.
  708. Miko need neither certification nor qualification.
  709. Miko of some shrines, female members of modern imperial families, players of gagaku buyo (ancient court music and dance) and so on put on hakama of the type that have divided legs like men's hakama.
  710. Miko shozoku (costume for shrine maiden): it is considered that this costume inherited the Heian-style costume in that it requires white kosode and scarlet hakama.
  711. Miko's costume
  712. Miko, also referred to as Oji is the naming of the sons of Kotei or Tenno (emperor).
  713. Miko-kagura
  714. Miko-kagura means a kagura dance performed by miko.
  715. Miko-megami-mono (literally "tale of a Shrine maiden or goddess") (such as "makiginu," "Urokogata," "Muro-gimi," "Genzai shichimen")
  716. Miko-suzu
  717. Mikogami
  718. Mikomai (ancient Japanese Shinto dance)
  719. Mikomai (written in Japanese kanji characters either as 巫女舞 or 神子舞) is a type of dance performed by miko (shrine maidens) in a Kagura performance (a sacred music and dancing performance dedicated to the Shinto gods).
  720. Mikomai dance became customary at every well-known shrine throughout Japan from the medieval period.
  721. Mikomai dances are said to have originated in Shinto rituals in which humans were possessed by gods.
  722. Mikomai is also called "Mikokagura" (literally, "Kagura performed by shrine maidens") and "Yaotomemai" (literally, "a dance by eight maidens").
  723. Mikonokaminomikoto-jinja Shrine (enshrining Mikonokami-no-mikoto): the small shikinaisha referred to by the name Mikonokaminomikoto-jinja Shrine (ronja (shrines considered to be descendants of a shikinai-sha))
  724. Mikoshi (Portable shrine)
  725. Mikoshi (portable shrine carried in festivals: 1body)
  726. Mikoshi (portable shrine)
  727. Mikoshi (portable shrines) (2): Constructed during the Muromachi period or before
  728. Mikoshi Togyo
  729. Mikoshi arai
  730. Mikoshi festivals are roughly broken down into 2 categories.
  731. Mikoshi no matsu
  732. Mikoshi togyo refers to a Shinto ritual where a mikoshi (portable shrine) parades to pray for happiness of people lining the path of the parade.
  733. Mikoshi' is made up with a word 'koshi (litter)' with an honorific prefix 'mi' but it is usually referred to as 'omikoshi' with an additional honorific prefix 'o.'
  734. Mikoshi-yatai in the Saijo Festival
  735. Mikoshiko (repository of portable shrine) of Tamateyori Matsurikitaru Sakatoke-jinja Shrine [Oyamazaki-cho, Otokuni County]
  736. Mikotaro
  737. Mikoto in Japanese mythology refers to a god who takes the form of a human.
  738. Mikoto returned to Owari, but headed to Ise without visiting the house of Miyazu-hime.
  739. Mikoto'
  740. Mikoto' (title of the kami)
  741. Mikoto' means a 'honourable task', that is to say, an order, and is appended to the Shinmei of kami that have received some kind of an order.
  742. Mikotonori
  743. Mikotonori: an Imperial edict which is officially issued.
  744. Mikudarihan
  745. Mikuji manufacture
  746. Mikuji these days are drawn by visitors to shrines to determine their personal fortunes and this practice became popular from the beginning of the Kamakura period.
  747. Mikumari no kami
  748. Mikumari no kami is a Shinto deity (Shinto).
  749. Mikumari zukuri (Takemikumari-jinja Shrine, Chihaya Akasaka Village, and others)
  750. Mikuni-awara Line (currently the Mikuni-awara Line operated by the Echizen Railway)
  751. Mikuni-kaido Road: It branched off at Takasaki-shuku on Nakasen-do Road and ran to Teradomari-cho in Echigo Province or farther to Sado Province across the sea.
  752. Mikunichi
  753. Mikunichi refers to September 9, 19, and 29 (lunar calendar).
  754. Mikunidake Tunnel
  755. Mikunimaru
  756. Mikurado and Katashio cho, Yamatotakada City, Nara Prefecture ("Yamatoshi", "kotoryakukizu")
  757. Mikuriya (a kitchen)
  758. Mikuriya Machi (Town), Ashikaga Gun (County), Tochigi Prefecture (Present Ashikaga City)
  759. Mikuriya Mura (Village), Iwata Gun, Shizuoka Prefecture (Present Iwata City)
  760. Mikuriya Mura, Aichi Gun, Aichi Prefecture (present Nagoya City)
  761. Mikuriya Mura, Kita Matsuura Gun, Nagasaki Prefecture (Present Matsuura City)
  762. Mikuriya Mura, Naka Kawachi Gun, Osaka Prefecture (Present Higashi Osaka City)
  763. Mikuriya Mura, Sarashina Gun, Nagano Prefecture (Present Nagano City)
  764. Mikuriya is the honorific expression of Kuriya (a kitchen).
  765. Mikusa Domain
  766. Mikusa Domain of Harima Province was a small domain holding 10,000 koku.
  767. Mikushige-dono (the date of birth unknown-July 21, 1002) was nyokan (a court lady) of Emperor Ichijo's kokyu (emperor's residence) and betto (superior) of Joganden Palace (also called 'Mikushige-dono') in the mid Heian Period.
  768. Mikushige-dono (the fourth daughter of FUJIWARA no Michitaka)
  769. Mikushigedono (Office of Wardrobe)
  770. Mikushigedono: Originally a nyokan served at the 'Mikushirodono' (a place to prepare the wardrobe of an emperor) but changed the meaning later to a mikushigedono who served in the emperor's bedroom and was elevated to the position of a consort next to koi.
  771. Mikyozaka is the first pass crossed by National Route 162, also known as Shuzan-kaido Road, when traveling from Kyoto to Wakasa.
  772. Mikyozaka-toge Pass (Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City)
  773. Mikyozaka-toge Pass (a pass on a national route in Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City)
  774. Mikyozaka-toge Pass is a pass on a national route in Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  775. Mila J
  776. Milan, Ohio, the United States of America
  777. Mildly acidic springs
  778. Mildly alkaline springs
  779. Mile Championship
  780. Mileage system fare
  781. Mileage was set for the Kamo-Kizu section (3.7M ≒ 5.95 km).
  782. Militarization
  783. Military Academy Professor
  784. Military Aristocracy
  785. Military Aspect
  786. Military Career
  787. Military Court - Mt. Watanabe Shuko-ji Temple (Toyota City, Aichi Prefecture): Main Hall
  788. Military Currency in Sending Troops to Syberia (convertible into gold)
  789. Military Currency in Sending Troops to Tsingtao (convertible into silver)
  790. Military Currency of Each Country
  791. Military Defense
  792. Military Genji and Noble Genji
  793. Military Government
  794. Military Meanings
  795. Military Officer's Club (present day Kudan Kaikan Hall) (Takeo ONO in 1934)
  796. Military Organization
  797. Military Organization of the Satsuma Army (according to "Satsunan Ketsurui-shi")
  798. Military Reform
  799. Military action
  800. Military activity was the original purpose of the improvement of the Tokaido.
  801. Military advisors of the Wa (Japan) army, including HATA no Takutsu, claimed that if they moved to the Hi-jo Castle that was closer to the enemy camp and surrounded by flatland with no barriers, the revival army with fewer soldiers than the enemy would have no prospect of winning.
  802. Military affair
  803. Military affairs
  804. Military art
  805. Military career
  806. Military combat sport
  807. Military commanders participated in the battle
  808. Military currency based on ruble was made experimentally on the assumption that they would fought with the Soviet Union, but it disappeared without being used at all.
  809. Military engineer troops called chikuzo hei (constructing troops) and goryo hei (imperial property troops) that was composed of farmers in tenryo (a shogunal demesne) were also organized.
  810. Military epic
  811. Military exploits of the Battle of Ichinotani and the subsequent years
  812. Military facilities
  813. Military forces got food and other necessaries by self-subsistence in the field.
  814. Military government
  815. Military intervention and interference in domestic affairs by powerful western nations were, however, avoided since both sides did not request them to deploy troops.
  816. Military men
  817. Military nobles were sent from the capital, and local officials (zaicho-kanjin) were in charge of the day-to-day business operations.
  818. Military officer Saneyuki AKIYAMA had been Shiki's friend since he lived in Matsuyama and Kazue KATSUTA was their common friend.
  819. Military officers at the fourth court rank or lower used ketteki no ho (open sleeve steams outer robe) and kenei for a cap (an item which is a string of a crown rolling up inwardly and hold with black stained hasamigi).
  820. Military officers of Sanmi (Third Rank) and above wore the same clothing as bunkan, therefore those who wore black bukan sokutai were automatically identified as military officials of Shii (Fourth Rank).
  821. Military officers of shii (Fourth Rank) and goi (Fifth Rank) usually worn hoeki no as sokutai (traditional ceremonial court dress) and worn kettekino ho only on guard of honor in ceremonies or in accompanying Emperor's going out, while military officers of Rokui (Sixth Rank) and lower ranks usually kettekino ho as sokutai.
  822. Military orders were often violated in attempts to receive the honor of Ichiban-yari.
  823. Military railway opened between Maizuru Station and Maizuru Coast Freight Office Station.
  824. Military reasons (the Battle of Sekigahara and the Siege of Osaka)
  825. Military reform in Bunkyu Period
  826. Military reforms in Bunkyu Era
  827. Military reforms in Keio Era
  828. Military service in the early Edo period
  829. Military service was considered as a measure to earn a living under depression.
  830. Military services of hatamoto were paid by only cash.
  831. Military song 'Sakurai no Ketsubetsu'
  832. Military system of uniformly imposing military service on the people
  833. Military/Japan Self-Defense Forces and curry and rice
  834. Milk constituent
  835. Milk constituents are strictly controlled according to the "Ordinance regarding standard of element, etc. of milk and dairy products."
  836. Milk constituents react with a group of organic acids including chlorogenic acid to make protein unstable.
  837. Milk constituents used for canned coffee includes not only fresh cow's milk, but powdered milk, evaporated milk, and so on.
  838. Milk god
  839. Milk is combined with chicken soup to add smoothness and richness.
  840. Milk porridge, sweetened by adding sugar, can be found in a wide range of areas including South Asia, West Asia, the Middle East, Europe and North Africa.
  841. Milk snake
  842. Mille feuille Katsu
  843. Millet
  844. Millet (Panicum miliaceum)
  845. Millimeter pen
  846. Millionaires made enormous fortunes through the Myoden contract system and tried to increase their interest beyond the zuryo's control by directly connecting to central official circles.
  847. Millionaires who were descents from aristocracy who had settled in the country or local magistrates grew into Tato fumyo (cultivator/tax manager): they undertook cultivation of Myoden and tax collection from kokuga and expanded their economic power.
  848. Millions of pilgrims flocked three times on a 60-year cycle.
  849. Milliyet, January 5, 2007 (a Japanese translation by Tokyo University of Foreign Studies)
  850. Milt is characterized in that it normally contains 75-82 % water and 1-5 % fat, plenty of strong-basic protein such as protamine (histone) and nucleoprotein, and polyamine.
  851. Mimaki (the imperial pasture)
  852. Mimaki Domain
  853. Mimaki Domain is a domain which was in Mimaki, Kuse County, Yamashiro Province (present-day Kumiyama-cho, Kuse-gun, Kyoto Prefecture).
  854. Mimaki iribikoinie no Sumeramikoto, the Emperor Sujin
  855. Mimaki no Sumera Mikoto: Hitachi no Kuni Fudoki (the topography of Hitachi Province)
  856. Mimakihime
  857. Mimakihime (date of birth and death unknown) was the empress of Emperor Sujin.
  858. Mimakiiribikoinie no Sumera Mikoto: Nihon Shoki
  859. Mimakiirihikoinie no Mikoto: Kojiki
  860. Mimakiirihikoinie no mikoto settled in the palace of Mizugaki at Shiki, and governed the country (Shiki-gun, Nara Prefecture).
  861. Mimana
  862. Mimana Nihon-fu (Japanese government in Mimana)
  863. Mimana Nihon-fu or Yamato no Mikotomochi is the governing institution of Wakoku (Japan) which is said to have been located in Mimana in the southern area of the Korean Peninsula in ancient times.
  864. Mimana collapsed and Buddhism was introduced to Japan from Kudara (Paekche) during the reign of Emperor Kinmei.
  865. Mimana is not just one country but an alliance composed of ten countries, according to "Chronicles of Japan".
  866. Mimasaka KONISHI
  867. Mimasaka Province
  868. Mimasaka Province: Domains of Tsuyama, Tsuruta and Mimasaka-katsuyama
  869. Mimasaka no kami (the governor of Mimasaka Province)
  870. Mimasaka-Katsuyama Domain: Katsuyama-jo Castle (Mimasaka Province)
  871. Mimasaka-cha and Sakushu-bancha (Okayama Prefecture)
  872. Mimasaka-katsuyama Domain (Mimasaka Province)
  873. Mimasaka-no-kuni - separated from Bizen-no-kuni in 713.
  874. Mimata Town, Miyazaki Prefecture
  875. Mimatsuhikokaeshine no mikoto settled in the palace of Wakigami at Kazuraki, and governed the country (Minami Kazuraki-gun, Nara prefecture).
  876. Mimatsuhikosukitomo no Sumeramikoto, the Emperor Kosho
  877. Mimawarigumi mainly covered the government office district including the imperial palace and the area around the Nijo-jo Castle, while Shinsengumi covered towns for merchant class and amusement centers such as Gion and Sanjo.
  878. Mimaya Betto (chief of Umaya no tsukasa, ministry of stable).
  879. Mimaya-betto was not only general manager of the pasture, but also held the rank as a guard called 'Kurumajiri' and rode '後騎' on horseback along with kebiishi (a police and judicial chief) that followed behind the ox carriage of a retired emperor during his gyoko (imperial visit).
  880. Mimi Udon
  881. Mimi Udon is a local dish of Senba, Sano City (old Kuzu-machi), Tochigi Prefecture.
  882. Mimi-zuka (Ear mound)
  883. Mimikakushi: This hairstyle was greatly popular in the Taisho Period.
  884. Mimimotoji
  885. Mimimotoji, also referred to as Mimomonotoji (year of birth and death unknown) was a female who lived in the Asuka period.
  886. Miminashi Yamaguchi-jinja Shrine is located in the place which is a little lower than the mountaintop of Mt. Miminashi.
  887. Miminashiyama Park is placed to the south of Mt. Miminashi, and it is known as a cherry blossom viewing spot.
  888. Mimitsu
  889. Mimitsu Station
  890. Mimitsu is a place name in Hyuga City, Miyazaki Prefecture.
  891. Mimitsu, Hyuga City, 1986, port town
  892. Mimizuka (Azumino City): the ears of Gishiki Hachimendaio (a local monster) are said to be buried.
  893. Mimizuka (Ear Mound)
  894. Mimizuka (tomb of ears) is a tomb where the ears of the killed persons in the Bunroku-Keicho War were said to be gathered and buried as the substitute of heads, because it was impossible to bring back the severed heads from overseas; it has the same meaning as Kubizuka.
  895. Mimizuka Kofun: located in Kotobuki, Matsumoto City, Nagano Prefecture, its name is popular there.
  896. Mimizuka in Kashii, Fukuoka City
  897. Mimizuka in Kyoto City
  898. Mimizuka is a tomb mound that was made to bury and pay respects to severed ears and noses of dead soldiers of the Korean (Joseon) and Chinese (Ming) armies in the Bunroku-Keicho War (wars initiated by the invasion of the Korean Peninsula by Hideyoshi's army in 1592 through to 1598).
  899. Mimizuka mound
  900. Mimoro-jinja Shrine (Fushimi Inari Taisha Shrine [Fukakusayabunouchi-cho, Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City], as of now)
  901. Mimurodo Station
  902. Mimurodo Station - Uji station
  903. Mimurodo Station, located in Todo-deguchi, Uji City, Kyoto Prefecture, is a stop on the Keihan Uji Line, which is operated by Keihan Electric Railway.
  904. Mimurodo Station: Located approximately 400 meters north of this station.
  905. Mimuroto-ji Temple
  906. Mimuroto-ji Temple flourished as a high ranking Tendai Sect temple with the backing of temples such as Enjo-ji Temple, but became destroyed by war damages during the mid-Muromachi period.
  907. Mimuroto-ji Temple is a Buddhist temple located in Uji City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  908. Mimuroto-ji Temple is said to have been founded by the monk Gyohyo of Nara Taian-ji Temple at the request of Emperor Konin during the end of Tenpyo era (729 - 748).
  909. Mimuroto-ji Temple: Admission at group rates
  910. Min
  911. Min (year of birth unknown - July 653) was a Buddhist scholar-monk who lived in the Asuka period.
  912. Minabe Town and Tanabe City are major production areas, and umeboshi made with a kind of ume called nankobai is considered to be the finest product.
  913. Minabe no Himemiko
  914. Minabe no Himemiko (660 - year of death unknown) was a member of the Imperial Family in the Asuka period.
  915. Minabe no sho: estate of Kongobu-ji Temple
  916. Minakuchi Domain
  917. Minakuchi Domain: Minakuchi-jo Castle
  918. Minakuchi Okayama-jo Castle
  919. Minakuchi Okayama-jo Castle is located in Minakuchi, Minakuchi-cho, Koka-shi City, Shiga Prefecture.
  920. Minakuchi domain was surprised at this and humbly begged for forgiveness, signing an apology to bring things under control.
  921. Minakuchi, which became directly controlled by the Tokugawa clan after the Battle of Sekigahara, was designated as a shukuba-machi (post station) on the Tokai-do Road.
  922. Minakuchi-jo Castle
  923. Minakuchi-jo Castle is located in Minakuchi, Minakuchi-cho, Koka City, Shiga Prefecture.
  924. Minakuchi-jo Castle is located in the middle of the Yasu-gawa drainage basin, and surrounded by the Minakuchi Hills.
  925. Minakuchi-jo Castle was attacked by Terumasa IKEDA, who chased Masaie NATSUKA, and was burned down in a fire that Masaie had set.
  926. Minakuchi-jo Castle was deserted after the Meiji Restoration.
  927. Minakuchi-matsuri Festival
  928. Minami (South) Shin-en Garden:
  929. Minami Aizu Town/Tajima Town, Fukushima Prefecture
  930. Minami Chinnai coal mine
  931. Minami Dainichi Field (Yamashina Ward, Kyoto City)
  932. Minami Ise ebi, Jasus
  933. Minami Ise-cho Town (Mie Prefecture)
  934. Minami Nakashikiri-mon Gate
  935. Minami Ryo-machi, Minami En-machi, Nakamikado Higashi-machi, Nakamikado Nishi-machi, Minami Kamiai-cho, Kita Tsuboi-cho, Minami Tsuboi-cho, Higashi Nakaai-cho, and Nishi Nakaai-cho were established in 1967.
  936. Minami Ward
  937. Minami Ward (Kyoto City)
  938. Minami Ward Office
  939. Minami Ward includes the following four towns: Hachijo Teranouchi-cho, Hachijo Minamoto-cho, Hachijo Yotsuzuka-cho and Hachijo Uchida-cho, along with a part of Hachijo Bomon-cho (south of JR Tokaido line).
  940. Minami Ward is one of the eleven wards that constitute Kyoto City.
  941. Minami Ward, Kyoto City
  942. Minami Ward, Kyoto City absorbed Kuze-mura.
  943. Minami no Tenno-sai Festival (Kappa-matsuri Festival): Ebara-jinja Reitai-sai Festival, Kitashinagawa, Shinagawa Ward, Tokyo Prefecture
  944. Minami no tsubone
  945. Minami no tsubone (c.1566 - the year of death unknown) was a daughter of Toyokuni YAMANA, the lord of Tottori-jo Castle.
  946. Minami-Kanto
  947. Minami-Karasuma Park
  948. Minami-Kyoto High School
  949. Minami-Yamashiro was not an exception.
  950. Minami-dono
  951. Minami-dono had Shokongo-in (built by Retired Emperor Shirakawa).
  952. Minami-echizen-cho, Nanjo-gun
  953. Minami-mikuriya Mura, Iwata Gun, Shizuoka Prefecture (Present Iwata City)
  954. Minami-yamashiro Post Office
  955. Minami-yamashiro Village Office
  956. Minami-yamashiro Village, Soraku County
  957. Minami-yamashiro community bus (operated on Wednesdays, free of charge)
  958. Minami-yamashiro-mura
  959. Minami-yamashiro-mura, Ikoma City, Tenri City, Yamatokoriyama City, Yamazoe-mura, Nara City (formerly Tsukigase-mura, Tsuge-mura), and Shijonawate City of Osaka Prefecture (Tawaradai area, within Ikoma Office) can be connected by numbers beginning with the local exchange number.
  960. Minami-yamate, 1991, port town
  961. Minami-yamate, Nagasaki City, Nagasaki Prefecture, port town
  962. Minami-yokkaichi - Kawarada section
  963. Minami-za (Theater) Shijo-Ohashi Higashizume
  964. Minami-za (Theater), Shijo-Ohashi Higashizume
  965. Minami-za still maintains the old traditions by carrying out kaomisekogyo (the season's first performance with the new company) at the end of the year, but almost all the playhouses in Dotonbori have disappeared.
  966. Minamiawaji City, Hyogo Prefecture.
  967. Minamidaimon (literally, southern large gate) of Kyoogokoku-ji Temple
  968. Minamihiki ruins of kilns that are distributed around Hatoyama-machi of Saitama Prefecture represent those kilns.
  969. Minamihokke-ji Temple
  970. Minamihokke-ji Temple located in Takatori-cho, Takaichi-gun, Nara Prefecture is a temple of the Shingon sect.
  971. Minamikannon yama (decorative float without being in the drawing to decide the order of the floats; enshrining Yoryu kannon (the goddess of Mercy) and Zenzai-doji (Sudhanasresthi-daraka)) *
  972. Minamikannon yama (one of decorative floats parading in Gion festival in Kyoto)
  973. Minamikuwada District (Kameoka city in Kyoto prefecture, Kashida in Takatsuki city, Osaka prefecture, Maki and Terada in Toyono town, Toyono District, Osaka prefecture)
  974. Minamimuki kaisho - First was a kaisho which was built in 1432
  975. Minamisatsuma's Jugoya full moon festival (January 21, 1981)
  976. Minamisoma City, Fukushima Prefecture, the Heian period
  977. Minamiyama-kofun Tumulus (Gifu Prefecture)
  978. Minamiyamashiro-mura
  979. Minamiyamashiro-mura is located at the southeast end of Kyoto Prefecture and is the only village in Kyoto Prefecture.
  980. Minamiza Theater
  981. Minamiza Theater faces the intersection of Kawabata-dori and Shijo-dori streets, and people can reach the stone steps of Yasaka-jinja Shrine by going east on Shijo-dori Street.
  982. Minamiza is a theater located in Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City.
  983. Minamoto Clan
  984. Minamoto and Taira were people who were supposed to protect the imperial court together.'
  985. Minamoto clan and Kamakura
  986. Minamoto clan members who did not follow MINAMOTO no Yoritomo
  987. Minamoto family in Kamakura and Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun)
  988. Minamoto no Arimitsu, (February 5, 1037 - November 16, 1086) was a military commander in the late Heian period.
  989. Minamoto no Aritsuna (year of birth unkown - July 4, 1186) was a busho (Japanese military commander) in the Heian Period, who was a member of the Settsu-Genji (Minamoto clan).
  990. Minamoto no Aritsuna: Yoshitsune's son-in-law
  991. Minamoto no Koen, who possessed the title of Kawachi no kami (the governor of Kawachi Province).
  992. Minamoto no Morofusa (MINAMOTO no Asomi Morofusa, December 26, 1020)
  993. Minamoto no Yorimitsu was a member of the Seiwa-Genji, who were descendants of Imperial Prince Sadazumi, Emperor Seiwa's son, and the descendants of Minamoto no Yorimitsu, who belonged to the Settsu-Genji, were the Toki clan.
  994. Minamoto no Yorinobu, who called himself Kawachi Genji, was appointed the governor of Kai Province in 1209, and thereafter Yoriyoshi and Yoshimitsu took over the post successively.
  995. Minamoto no Yoritomo established the base of bukeyo monjo (a samurai-style document) which consisted of three kinds of documents; these were the Kudashibumi, Gejijo (a document issued by a vassal of the Shogun for conveying Shogun orders) and Migyosho.
  996. Minamoto's army was heading to Rokuhara.
  997. Minamoto's army went out the dairi to chase the Taira's army.
  998. Minamoto-cho, Teranouchi-cho, Uchida-cho, and Yotsuzuka-cho have belonged to Minami Ward since 1955 when the ward was established.
  999. Minanoka (the 21st day from the date of one's death)---'Shasuiki (the 21st day from the date of one's death)'
  1000. Minao SHIBATA was his classmate in Gyosei elementary school and Gyosei junior high school.

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