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

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  1. Most of the Gion Matsuri Festivals are held in summer, from July through August, praying for protection from plague and evil to the enshrined deity; the festivals are held around Japan, including the one held by the Yasaka-jinja Shrine (Gionsha) of Kyoto, sohonsha (main shrine).
  2. Most of the Gohojo clan's subsidiary castles in the Kanto area had fallen prior to Odawara Castle, which was the main castle, but even after the surrender of Odawara Castle the attack on Oshi Castle continued till early July 1590.
  3. Most of the Hansetsu of the "Hoke-kyo Tanji" correspond to the Hansetsu of Myogaku's treatise and both are considered to be based on the same phonology system.
  4. Most of the Hoshino family's documents are said to have been lost in a recent fire.
  5. Most of the Jorisei system of land subdivision that exist everywhere in Japan except Hokkaido and Okinawa, are believed to have begun after the middle of the Nara Period.
  6. Most of the Kyu-i from Rokkyu to Ikkyu are obtained by elementary school pupils, who aren't eligible for the Kendo Dan examinations.
  7. Most of the Meis were taken from 54 people of "Genji Monogatari" (The Tale of Genji) including Uji jujo (The Ten Quires of Uji) but some of Meis were taken from a certain place name or Hyakunin-Isshu.
  8. Most of the Miyake founded after the Meiji Restoration were Fushimi no Miya's family line.
  9. Most of the Otomo army was destroyed in close combat, and those including Chikamasa SODA and Yasunori HIROSE attempted to save Ujinao, but were killed in the battlefield.
  10. Most of the Palaces within the Kyoto Imperial Garden were moved to Nijo-jo Castle where Imperial family's villa was in those days, Nijo-jo Castle was used as a symbol of the Tokugawa family castle being changed to the castle of the Imperial family.
  11. Most of the Shinke families had the status of Urin or Meike (type of court nobility) and Han-ke (type of court nobility), but, despite their promotion to the nobility, did not generally become councilors.
  12. Most of the Shinke families were established within 100 years of the end of the Toyotomi government, a period roughly corresponding to the 17th century.
  13. Most of the actions Nobunaga implemented against enemy were not extraordinary cruel in those days.
  14. Most of the actors including those in the head family live in Kansai area, and in Tokyo, there are only several Noh actors belonging to the performance style of Makoto NOJIMA.
  15. Most of the anecdotes are related to the love between her and Norimichi, or the following poem of 'Mt. Oe.'
  16. Most of the appointed leaders lived in Kanei-ji Temple and stayed in Nikko for three months per a year and some of them stayed in the Kansai region.
  17. Most of the area of Ninna school district in the southwest part of Kamigyo Ward is a part of the former Juraku village, Nishinokyo village and Taishogun village of Kadono County, and the areas in these villages which had developed into towns from earlier times were integrated into Kamigyo in 1868.
  18. Most of the area of the former Shoran school district in the northwestern part of Kamigyo Ward is the estate of Kitano Tenjin Shrine which was integrated into Kamigyo in 1868.
  19. Most of the articles were discussions about the relationship between Korea and the Qing dynasty, and there were some key terms such as "independence," "autonomy" and "proportionality."
  20. Most of the attempts to search for and identify imperial mausoleums that are recognized as such today were made during the Edo period and some of these attempts continued into the Meiji period and even later.
  21. Most of the barriers on overland routes were installed at mountain passes or rivers.
  22. Most of the bodies sunken in the water had drifted away because it was difficult to salvage them.
  23. Most of the books printed before modern times were confined to Buddhist literature, and others were circulated in the form of manuscripts.
  24. Most of the bows are made so as to be separated into two parts at the central portion.
  25. Most of the bows of Kokyu that are used in the genre of Sangyoku (played in combination with Kokyu and two other Japanese instruments) are long, and bows with a hair length of seventy centimeters and a total length exceeding one meter are common.
  26. Most of the breweries have proprietary (developed) yeasts commonly called Kuratsuki-kobo to be used for brewing.
  27. Most of the buildings of Doshisha were made of bricks, but the first building was made of wood, the first brick building was Shoeikan (the oldest brick building existing in Kyoto) which was completed in 1884 that was donated from the American Board.
  28. Most of the bullets passed over their heads instead of hitting them and made holes in foreign flags flying on the rooftop of Hyogo Unjo- sho (Kobe custom office) of the former bakufu located on the other side of the settlement.
  29. Most of the burial goods inside the tumulus seem to have been taken away as the tumulus was open during the Meiji period.
  30. Most of the bus services go to either Kintetsu Shin-Tanabe Station or Keihan Kuzuha Station.
  31. Most of the cabinet members belonged to a political party.
  32. Most of the cakes it serves are baked confectionery from Rihga Royal Hotels in Osaka.
  33. Most of the cars are double-decker buses equipped with three row independent seats (some cars are equipped four row seats) and each bus contains 39 passengers.
  34. Most of the cast, including the popular actors and staff, moved to major film shooting studios other than Makino, and those that came from theatrical performances returned to the stage.
  35. Most of the castles and jinya in the country were demolished, and their lands were sold.
  36. Most of the castles that were destroyed were medieval mountain castles.
  37. Most of the catalogues are now available online via NDL-OPAC (National Diet Library Online Public Access Catalogue), and most of the holdings can be searched via the Internet.
  38. Most of the ceramic ware coming from abroad was made in China and Southeast Asia, and although some Korean celadon and Bungjeong ware can be found, it seems that these were not particularly prized.
  39. Most of the city area is plain land, and the elegant figures of the Three Mountains of Yamato, Mt. Unebi, Mt. Amano Kaguyama and Mt. Miminashi, are seen.
  40. Most of the clans, who later accomplished territorial lords during the period of Warring States and warlords, went down to the provinces during this period (for example, the Mori clan and the Yoshikawa clan).
  41. Most of the comments written in it give the sources of songs and poems and the bases of historical facts.
  42. Most of the consumers tended to think mistakenly as 'Good sake is dry, and bad sake is sweet.'
  43. Most of the court nobles' territory of also doubled during Tsunayoshi's time.
  44. Most of the current castle towns were built in the Keicho era in keeping with this trend.
  45. Most of the currently existing entries in the Shunki were written when Sukefusa served as Kurodo no to (Head Chamberlain), and they are unique in describing concrete activities of Kurodo (Chamberlain) in the Heian period.
  46. Most of the currently marketed Ichimatsu ningyo consist of a head made from gypsum and a body made from polyurethane to be placed next to hina doll (a doll displayed at the Girls' Festival).
  47. Most of the customers coming to a sakaya were intimate with the shop owner for a long time, and the owner was well-informed about their tastes.
  48. Most of the dagashi sold today can trace their origins back to the Meiji Period but many of them were developed after the Second World War; there are many kinds, which are made to be fun to choose and not to bore kids.
  49. Most of the designated cultural properties, including the partition paintings by Jakuchu ITO, are in the possession of the main Shokoku-ji Temple and kept in the Jotenkaku Museum.
  50. Most of the diaries were preserved in a shape of booklet or kansu (a scroll), and only limited parts of them were preserved taking the form of folded books and fragmentary leaves of books.
  51. Most of the documents of the family head had already been lost in a fire in 1542, and Sosetsu together with Motohisa worked to copy and organize the remaining works, which Juro Dayu had presented to Ieyasu.
  52. Most of the dyes such as ai (indigo plant), akane (madder) and kihada (Amur cork tree) are medical herbs.
  53. Most of the earliest old commentaries on The Tale of Genji which were made from the Kamakura period to the Muromachi period such as "Suigen-sho Commentary," "Shimei-sho," "Genchusaihi-sho,"etc., were based on the dominant Kawachi-bon line manuscripts.
  54. Most of the early Gesaku writers such as Nanpo OTA belonged to the samurai warrior class.
  55. Most of the early immigrants were of a warrior class from Tohoku region.
  56. Most of the earthen images were produced in the Nara period and few were produced in Heian period or later (mainly after 9th century) when wood carvings became the mainstream in sculpture society.
  57. Most of the events played in the formal competitions including the Olympic Games originate from the British equestrianism.
  58. Most of the existing costumes which are considered to be "ninja costume" are persimmon color or similar colors.
  59. Most of the extant manuscripts were written in the Emperor Hanazono's own hand.
  60. Most of the family took the Southern Court side in the period of the Northern and Southern Courts, but this in fact helped the family avoid to being broken up or weakened, which enabled it to remain part of the nobility on its return to Kyoto after the unification of the Northern and Southern Courts.
  61. Most of the famous mathematicians tended to belong to the Seki school.
  62. Most of the famous painters, even painters of the Kano School and the Tosa School painted shunga.
  63. Most of the festivals in which portable shrines or imperial carriages appear are a type of Shinko-sai Festival.
  64. Most of the finished works are given to the audience.
  65. Most of the floweres are cutivated in pots, and they are moved out of the grounds during events other than Rose Festival.
  66. Most of the following are still produced today, as opposed to antiques, and are sold as pieces of pottery or furniture.
  67. Most of the former members of the Imperial Family maintained a quiet life by avoiding public attention; there were some, however, who appeared in the media, such as Tsuneyasu TAKEDA who wrote books and gave public lectures.
  68. Most of the founders were disciples of Shoo TAKENO or a direct pupil of SEN no Rikyu, and formed a unique way of tea different from 'Sotan School' even being influenced by Rikyu.
  69. Most of the fragrant constituents are generated from yeasts including alcohol.
  70. Most of the front part is lost as earth has been added to the bamboo forest.
  71. Most of the funeral ceremonies in Japan are observed as Buddhist ritual funeral services (Soshikibukkyo (funeral Buddhism)).
  72. Most of the ghost pictures drawn during Medieval Japan were intended to be symbols representing terror and disasters.
  73. Most of the giant above-ground tombs that were built in the Kofun Period are keyhole-shaped tumuli.
  74. Most of the gocho stored by the bakufu were lost, but gocho which were left in the house of daimyo who had prepared them remain in some provinces.
  75. Most of the gokamon including the Echizen Matsudaira family, head of gokamon, did not take up posts of the bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) but were highly respected for their social status as the shogun family.
  76. Most of the grave goods, however, were stolen by grave robbers in 1235.
  77. Most of the hereditary titles of Kuni no Miyatsuko were Kimi, and Atai; there were some clans that had the title of Omi.
  78. Most of the kabuki plays directed from the Taisho period to the present end here.
  79. Most of the key Cabinet members supported Iwakura's proposal.
  80. Most of the komonjo that have survived up to now are documents related to people's rights, claims, and titles.
  81. Most of the kugyo agreed with this statement, but only Tadachika stood up to say below.
  82. Most of the lacquerware which was produced in earlier times and which still remain includes ritual utensils characterized by their thickness and high bases.
  83. Most of the land entrusted was in areas far from major cities such as Edo.
  84. Most of the land in Tajima Province was directly controlled by the shogunate (tenryo), except the small domains of the Toyooka and the Izushi.
  85. Most of the local trains are bound for Saidaiji Station, while the express and limited express trains vary their destinations according to the train; however, roughly speaking the expresses are bound for Nara (during the daytime the line is also available from Subway Kyoto Station,
  86. Most of the local trains are directly connected to the JR Kyoto Line and operated in the section between Kyoto/Takatsuki and Shin-Sanda via Osaka.
  87. Most of the local trains from Kyoto return at Omi-Imazu Station, while the coupling and decoupling of cars for special rapid trains departing from and arriving at Tsuruga Station are carried out at this station.
  88. Most of the local trains in the morning and evening rush hours wait on the side tracks in order to allow the K-limited express trains, limited express trains and express trains to run through the station.
  89. Most of the lore currently known as Japanese mythology is based on the descriptions that appear in "The Kojiki" (Records of Ancient Matters), "Nihon Shoki" (Chronicles of Japan) and "Fudoki" (Ancient records of culture and the land) from various provinces.
  90. Most of the low-priced wines sold by Japanese manufacturers are still produced by fermenting imported concentrated juices in Japan (in some cases, some of these wines are mixed with bulk imported wines).
  91. Most of the major taxi companies in each area were established during this period.
  92. Most of the male criminals imposed this penalty later joined the Court as eunuchs.
  93. Most of the meanings are obscure; if a kanji character is used to express each meaning, it is uncertain whether the kanji accurately corresponds to the meaning.
  94. Most of the medium- to long-distance bus (transportation) routes start and end in front of Kyoto Station.
  95. Most of the miscellaneous part was bronze, but small amount of lead and bismuth was included as well.
  96. Most of the modern European countries established law systems for protection of cultural properties, monuments and ruins in the 19th century.
  97. Most of the monks are twelve years old when entering the Buddhist priesthood, and as soon as they finish primary school they become the priests.
  98. Most of the mound makes use of the natural rise of the land, or a 'hill,' so it is completely part of the hill.
  99. Most of the museum is underground however the slit design in the porch space create an impressive feel.
  100. Most of the nagaya during the Edo period were one-story buildings in which there was a kitchen immediately following an entrance, with just two rooms at the most.
  101. Most of the occupational branch families, including the head family, belonged to the Kanze-za troupe.
  102. Most of the old mechanical dolls seen outside Japan do a simple reciprocation, such as sawing and ax-swinging.
  103. Most of the other people on the side of miyoshi sanninshu escaped to Awa Province.
  104. Most of the overseas Chinese who came to Yokohama ran restaurants, and as a result the area of the Chinatown in Yokohama expanded.
  105. Most of the pages were dispersed and lost, but the original manuscript in his own handwriting is partly extant.
  106. Most of the pages were written in kana (the Japanese syllabaries).
  107. Most of the paintings of 'kado,' Japanese ikebana, that were introduced to the Western world at the end of 19th cenury under the boom of Japanese culture were those of Enshu school.
  108. Most of the paintings, sculptures and so on are in national museums in Tokyo, Kyoto and Nara Prefecture.
  109. Most of the park is a state-owned land, which Nara Prefecture borrows for free and maintains.
  110. Most of the part from Kashihara City to Tenri City corresponds to or runs parallel to the present-day Route 24.
  111. Most of the people from Mino Province participated in the battle on the West Army's side due to this deal.
  112. Most of the people in the inkadan (poetry circles of In) joined in the compilation, and the work of revision and creation continued over a span of several decades, which was unusual among the Hachidaishu.
  113. Most of the plates for twelve units were made during the Edo period, which was about 0.29 m high and about 0.47 m wide.
  114. Most of the plays get a story from "Heike Monogatari" (The tales of the Heike) and the main character is the busho (Japanese military commander) of Genpei (the Minamoto clan and the Taira clan).
  115. Most of the poems are Zotoka written by court nobles, and there is a tendency toward narrative poems.
  116. Most of the poems are shichigon zekku (a Chinese poem of four lines, each of seven characters), and "Kyoun" is a pen name of Ikkyu.
  117. Most of the poems are tanka (thirty-one syllables' poem).
  118. Most of the poems have realistic and objective styles, and there are some poems made by people in general, such as Azumauta poetry and Sakimori-no-uta (frontier guards' poems) besides the poems of court nobles.
  119. Most of the poems included in Kaifuso are five-character-line poems being vastly different from the seven-character-line poems dominating the 3 collections of Chinese poetry compiled by imperial command in the early Heian period.
  120. Most of the poems were not based on real experiences but on a fictional world.
  121. Most of the policies were revised during the Kyoho reform carried out by the eighth shogun Yoshimune TOKUGAWA.
  122. Most of the present Japanese banks derived from money changers in the Edo period.
  123. Most of the present kappogi are cut round around the collar.
  124. Most of the present-day festivals are the rituals that were formalized based on the Taiho Code, the Jogan-gishiki (a set of books of ceremonial procedures compiled in the Jogan era), and the Engishiki (an ancient Japanese book of administrative regulations and ceremonial procedures that was completed in 927) in the Meiji period.
  125. Most of the products contain laver seaweed and sesame added to the main ingredients, and recently freeze-dried ingredients are used because of the rich taste.
  126. Most of the provisions written in 'On Okite' and 'On Okite Tsuika' were adopted into 'Buke shohatto' (Laws for the Military Houses) issued by the 'Edo bakufu' (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  127. Most of the public ideas included detailed descriptions of human rights to oppose suppression of free speeches and political activities by the government.
  128. Most of the records written by Mototsuna GOTO appear to be used in "Azuma Kagami."
  129. Most of the regular customers of Tatsumi Geisha were heartful and fashionable artisans who were typical in Fukagawa, so their tastes affected the style and manner of Tatsumi Geisha.
  130. Most of the remaining troops in the allied forces fled to Aizu.
  131. Most of the restaurants of gyudon (rice covered with beef and vegetables) and Hakata ramen put containers of beni-shoga on customers' tables so that customers can help themselves.
  132. Most of the restaurants that serve soba usually offer either exclusively soba or nothing, but soba and udon.
  133. Most of the roofs were originally thatched, but some were specifically thatched with grass.
  134. Most of the routines (especially those in the first group) are extinct due to the decline of Kamigata rakugo and kabuki.
  135. Most of the sake breweries who could survive against tax were established by rich large landowners.
  136. Most of the samurai who eventually went down with Rokuhara Tandai, in the assault on it by Takauji ASHIKAGA on the eve of the fall of the Kamakura bakufu, were the members of the Hojo clan and miuchibito.
  137. Most of the scarlet red hakama worn these days are orthodox 'andon' hakama.
  138. Most of the schools mainly dealing with the art of the spearmanship are lost without transmission of the techniques during the period from Meiji to Showa.
  139. Most of the schools of buke (samurai) sado are found here.
  140. Most of the scooped goldfish die in a day because they are basically unhealthy ones that have been excluded from the group of an expensive type of goldfish during the farming process; however, they will grow up to be fairly well-shaped goldfish if raised properly.
  141. Most of the seal have a square or circular stamping surface, but may have one in other various shapes.
  142. Most of the secondary processing was to take the edge off by smashing and reduce them to knife-like flint tools.
  143. Most of the section of this road has been re-developed by expansion construction for the road width, replacing or reducing the atmosphere of the old-days road and the roadside scenery.
  144. Most of the section of this road is designated as the National Highway No. 423, while some section in Kameoka City is designated as the National Highway No. 372.
  145. Most of the shrines of the Shrine Shinto were originally constructed at the site of himorogi or iwakura.
  146. Most of the soil is brown forest soil, but Podzol is also found locally in ridges higher than an altitude of 800 m.
  147. Most of the soldiers who joined the march were from farm families in Iwate Prefecture and Miyagi Prefecture, having had no chance to climb winter mountains before.
  148. Most of the stonewalls, except the parts of the Demaru and the Inui yagura, seemed to have been used for railroad construction by the Ohmi Railway Corporation at the time.
  149. Most of the stores close relatively early (though Gyoza no Ohsho is open until midnight).
  150. Most of the stores subject to this 'nobori-shirabe' are said to have failed, for people would keep away from such stores.
  151. Most of the stories about these temples tell how Tamuramaro succeeded in fighting off barbarians and oni with the help of certain deities (such as the Deity of Mercy) and how he founded these temples to express his gratitude.
  152. Most of the structural remnants were destroyed in the construction of Hinogawa Dam.
  153. Most of the structures remaining today were rebuilt during the Bunka era of the early 19th century.
  154. Most of the students in those days were resident students in Daigakuryo; a representative example is Monjoin, which was established by SUGAWARA no Kiyokimi (the grandfather of SUGAWARA no Michizane) and under the supervision of the Sugawara and Oe clans.
  155. Most of the successful cases were always with the containers sealed with paste, and what was more, it took her nearly 10 minutes.
  156. Most of the successors after the second head of the family took the name of Tobei KUNITOMO.
  157. Most of the survivors were forced to have their legs and arms amputated due to frostbite except Captain Kuraishi, Lieutenant Ito and Sergeant Major Hasegawa.
  158. Most of the sweep-up operation was performed by Germany, which did about half of it.
  159. Most of the tane have a traditional shape of a disc, but some manufacturers produce them in such a unique shape as a shell.
  160. Most of the temari ball songs were written at the end of Meiji period.
  161. Most of the temple and kokujin power in Kii Province were yielded or subverted by this battle, but jizamurai in each place often started riots.
  162. Most of the temple's site is now used as farmlands, and only two things, a pond by which the hondo (mail hall) stood, and a monument indicating the former Kaya Place, are suggesting the bygone days.
  163. Most of the temples adopt the former style and the latter style is merely seen except for temples of the Nichiren Sho Sect.
  164. Most of the temples on Mount Koya conducts denpo-kanjo.
  165. Most of the text were a mixture of the Aobyoshi-bon manuscripts from the Sanjonishi family, the Kawachi-bon, and the Beppon.
  166. Most of the time SERIZAWA is portrayed as an ill-mannered villain, and in cases where his assassination occurs at the beginning of the story in a short period of time his role is played by an actor with a large build and a sinister look, and he is easily assassinated by HIJIKATA and OKITA.
  167. Most of the time the color of chochin is red for girls, white for boys, and it is put on as decoration while that baby participates in Jizo-bon.
  168. Most of the time, major nobles, who were sponsors of each team, selected those skilled in a specific field from their relatives, vassals, and related parties.
  169. Most of the titles for the illustrations of famous views are only listings of multiple place names.
  170. Most of the toji in a living national treasure class also started their career as a shita-bito.
  171. Most of the town names in this area have been also derived since the early-modern times.
  172. Most of the towns in the area were newly formed by people whose houses were burned down at Great Fire of Kyoto in 1708 and who moved there.
  173. Most of the trains are eight cars long, but the direct trains between Kyoto and Osaka, among others, are operated with a composition of seven cars.
  174. Most of the trains depart from Platform 2.
  175. Most of the trains operated as part of the Tambaji Rapid Service have four cars; however, some trains have six or more cars.
  176. Most of the unearthed potteries were local ones, but some were Kanto-style Haji potteries and a small number of Kinai-style Haji potteries called Asuka type III were also found.
  177. Most of the unmanned stations aren't equipped with ticket gates, and thus passengers take a numbered ticket from a numbered ticket issuing machine installed at the entrance of the train when boarding, or pass the KANSAI THRU PASS through a card reader in order to have the station name where they board recorded on their card.
  178. Most of the velodrome facilities were constructed between the late 1950's and the early 1960's and had become too old.
  179. Most of the volunteer participants are undergraduate students in Kyoto.
  180. Most of the wooden materials for these printing blocks are a magnolia hypoleuca, although some of them are of cherry tree and a katsura tree wood.
  181. Most of the works are pictures rather than sculptures and pictures drawn on Kakejiku (hanging scroll) or Byobu (a folding screen consisting of multiple, joined panels) were used as guardian deities of dojo, where important prayers and austerities, and Buddhist ceremonies were held.
  182. Most of the works he left are book illustrations for Kusazoshi (Japanese chapbooks), pictures for banzuke (a list of actors), billboards for plays, and so on.
  183. Most of the writers were connected with the family of Myogyo-do (the study of Confucian classics) experts, and Nobukata KIYOHARA played an especially important role in this genre.
  184. Most of the writing in this diary was objective, there was no content that can be specified as to why the Emperor died, this was not an essay where Mitsuoki wrote his personal opinion about the cause of the Emperor's death.
  185. Most of the yeasts are classified under budding yeast (Saccharomyces cerevisiae), among which strains with a particularly high brewing quality are selected for use.
  186. Most of the young lady Akashi's children live in the Rokujo-in Palace now.
  187. Most of their bodies (backbone) were wide so that ornaments could be attached there.
  188. Most of their tips have sharp shape.
  189. Most of them are based on 'the new chronology,' revised and enlarged by editors when deemed necessary.
  190. Most of them are called "taste enhancers."
  191. Most of them are collected in a handwritten copy created in the late Heian period, the Toji-bon (To-ji Temple book); eight volumes of the book are held in the Imperial Household Archives, three volumes in Kyoto National Museum, and one volume in Otani University.
  192. Most of them are concentrated, so they have to be diluted with water when used in cooking.
  193. Most of them are gaudily decorated with ornaments.
  194. Most of them are inferior swords produced by mass production called 'Kazu-uchi mono.'
  195. Most of them are located on the path from Yamato, Ise and Shima to the continent through the Kumano-nada Sea and Seto Inland Sea.
  196. Most of them are made by a method called 'hanchiku' in which columns are built on a stone wall foundation and a frame with rails is built and then encased in a wooden frame and mud is poured in and rammed with a stick.
  197. Most of them are made of iron, and are designed to handle charcoal in a brazier or fire box.
  198. Most of them are made of wood, covered with Tsukazame (shark skin), and tied with a belt-like thin cord called Tsukamaki (handle belt).
  199. Most of them are mountains which have certain relation with Atago-jinja Shrine (propagated name) and the name of their origin, Atago-jinja Shrine (Kyoto City) (Kadono-gun, Yamashiro Province), was originated from the name of a mountain.
  200. Most of them are not dozo storehouses for storage but misegura buildings (a shop constructed using the fireproof system of construction known as dozo-zukuri style or kura-zukuri style) which combine shops and residences.
  201. Most of them are paintings on folding screens.
  202. Most of them are part of Keihan Uji Bus, but some are part of Keihan City Bus.
  203. Most of them are performed as religious ceremonies that include fortune-telling for the coming year, rather than a just being a mere game.
  204. Most of them are porcelain or stoneware.
  205. Most of them are producing Bizen ware, but few of them are making earthenware using yuyaku (glaze).
  206. Most of them are seasoned with a Worcester sauce-related sauce.
  207. Most of them are short sword and long sword of about 63 cm long.
  208. Most of them are supervised by Jinja-Honcho (the Association of Shinto Shrines).
  209. Most of them belonged to noble bloodlines but their governmental positions were extremely low, or were of the middle or lower class.
  210. Most of them center on Kyushu region, especially in Kumamoto Prefecture.
  211. Most of them did not reached more than Sangi (councilor) or Chunagon (Middle Councilor of State), but Yoshifuru ascended to Dainagon (Major Councilor of State).
  212. Most of them have a mouth which is opened so widely to pour the waste-water away easily.
  213. Most of them have individual two- or three-mat rooms and they represent the features of the 'apart' in old days.
  214. Most of them have teigo (a stage name) or yago (a trade name) which is not used by professional rakugaka.
  215. Most of them have the title "Hikaru Genji."
  216. Most of them include recensions, and some have comparative modern translations.
  217. Most of them inclusively treated Japanese people as a standardized group, ignoring historical changes and class differences, and uniqueness was discussed through a comparison with foreign countries and cultures.
  218. Most of them resulted from the political strives involving the Fujiwara clan or the conflicts in the imperial court.
  219. Most of them run to Doshishamae Station or Kizu Station and as far as Kizu Station, they run every thirty minutes.
  220. Most of them served on a pretext of a rotating basis, but many of them were actually hereditary.
  221. Most of them stayed in their hometowns and spent their lives with integrity.
  222. Most of them went into service for about ten years, and when their terms were up, they were set free.
  223. Most of them were actually in older age groups.
  224. Most of them were based on the Aobyoshi-bon line manuscripts.
  225. Most of them were built in the late Kofun period from the mid-sixth to the mid-seventh century.
  226. Most of them were court nobles and renga poets, and especially the names of Toshimichi and Sukenao TOMINOKOJI, father and son, were mentioned in the diary much more than others.
  227. Most of them were descendants of Portuguese who settled down at the footholds secured in India or Southeast Asia and married local people some generations ago.
  228. Most of them were designated as historic sites of Japan, as `Kumano pilgrimage route' in 2000.
  229. Most of them were designed to describe the real Shaka's biography as a picture or to shape a particular scene separately.
  230. Most of them were dismantled, and this necessitated their absorption by the six major bank groups.
  231. Most of them were engaged in handicraft manufacturing.
  232. Most of them were engineers who belonged to the immigrants in ancient Japan.
  233. Most of them were given to his vassals.
  234. Most of them were hand axes and it is highly possible that they were used for smashing bones and tanning rather than wood processing.
  235. Most of them were imported through the tally trade (between Japan and the Ming dynasty) to Japan.
  236. Most of them were maps inherited from either "Shogaisho" or "Nansenbushu Dainihon Seito-zu," and as the transportation systems were developed with the stabilization of the society, topography closer to the actual map of Japan began to be drawn.
  237. Most of them were merchants from Osaka, Kyushu, and Tsushima.
  238. Most of them were presented to Ninnajinomiya, the Cloistered Imperial Prince Shukaku.
  239. Most of them were seated on the round mats that were placed on nagahashi (the corridor from Seiryoden to Shishinden [the hall for state ceremonies]).
  240. Most of them were streamlined by merger and abolition or declined under the pressure of Naishoryo.
  241. Most of them were the famous stone groups of Japan that were carved during the period from the 11th to the 12th century.
  242. Most of them were the reprinted editions of the Song or Yuan printings that had been introduced into Japan; many of them depict the past, and they are of great value as materials in studying woodblock printing.
  243. Most of them were treated as junior officials, but some were treated as high-level bureaucrats, received a court rank as a special privilege, and a pension system after retirement was also established.
  244. Most of them were used in the medieval ages.
  245. Most of them were written for children, but it gradually became comical books for adults.
  246. Most of them, including Junnosuke HAYAMA and Hiroshi OUCHI, were transferred to Shinko Kinema, and Kunitaro SAWAMURA, Ryuzaburo MITSUOKA, Yoichi MIZUHARA, Kunio TAMURA, Tokuma DAN, Takashi SHIMURA, Chiyoko OKURA and Kiyoko OKUBO were transferred to Nikkatsu.
  247. Most of these disputes were settled before the middle of Edo period, and the borders determined at that time are used to this day.
  248. Most of these extended sections are referred to as Shin-marutamachi-dori Street (new Marutamachi-dori Street).
  249. Most of these pagodas have either been burnt in fires or have been scattered and lost; as of 2005, except for the 40,000-odd scrolls remaining in Horyu-ji Temple, only several of them are either kept in museums or are privately owned.
  250. Most of these patterns are a regular geometric repetition of a design of a natural phenomenon, plant, animal or daily necessity.
  251. Most of these products can be refrigerated.
  252. Most of these services have a flat-rate fare no matter where a passenger boards the taxi.
  253. Most of these songs have many common points with "Chidori no Kyoku" other than the poetical imagination (in addition, frequent use of duet in high and low tones is similar to "Godanginuta") as follows:
  254. Most of these songs keep their vitality as classical popular music even in today's China; the words, the style of arrangement and others are, in many cases, quite different from those of Shingaku in Japan.
  255. Most of these types of products were made of tortoise shell or wood with glue or lacquer.
  256. Most of these types of products were tama-kanzashi with coral, a ball of gold dust stone or a gourd attached as an ornament.
  257. Most of this Daihannyakyo were in the possession of Jingu-ji Temple in Makihira Daimon, but they were destroyed in a fire.
  258. Most of this area belonged to Minami Ward in 1955 while a part of Nishikujo Kitanouchi-cho (the railway tracks of JR Tokaido Line) still belongs to Shimogyo Ward.
  259. Most of this species is exported to Japan.
  260. Most of those built in the west of the Kanto region were smaller in size.
  261. Most of those dishes are relatively inexpensive.
  262. Most of today's 1,000,000 domestic aikido practitioners are members of Aikikai, and are the majority or mainstream in the Aikido world.
  263. Most of vassals left following the prince.
  264. Most of wages of corporate taxi drivers are paid in a graduated commission system; however, the Ministry of Land, Infrastructure, Transport and Tourism has been repeatedly issuing directives for changing this system.
  265. Most onsen-ryokan have been experiencing a slump in business.
  266. Most other countries do not hold a ceremony to simultaneously celebrate reaching the adult age (18, 20 or 21 years old depending on the country) nationwide like Japan does.
  267. Most part of the miscellaneous was bronze, but also included a small amount of lead, bismuth, and so on.
  268. Most part of the road corresponds to or runs parallel to present-day Route 166.
  269. Most parts of the Honmaru Goten were taken away.
  270. Most parts of the document are patchworks of texts from the "Kojiki," "Nihonshoki" and "Kogo-shui" (History of the Inbe clan); however, there are some areas describing traditions and deities that are unique to the document.
  271. Most parts of this line run on the Uji-Yodo Line of Kyoto Prefectural Road No. 15.
  272. Most peasants except 75 representatives went back home.
  273. Most peasants' uprisings assumed the character of a Tokusei uprising, which demanded the issuance of Tokuseirei (ordering the return of land sold and the dissolution of debts).
  274. Most people accept that the Ritsuryo system became extinct no later than the end of the 10th century.
  275. Most people do not practice any religion and do not have any fixed ideas about which burial method they prefer.
  276. Most people drink Ramune lemonade (soft drink) when eating the eggs.
  277. Most people expected the Sogo force to have confined themselves in the Shozui-jo Castle.
  278. Most people feel it more difficult to eat tamago kake gohan after a certain time, though it depends on an individual, because of the texture degraded by the rice absorbing water from the egg.
  279. Most people involved in the tea business in Uji, as well as people in the region tend to refuse to accept the results of such research, due to their strong wish to publicly honor Soen's achievements.
  280. Most people on both sides agree, however, that the Ritsu part (the penal cord) was not enacted in this cord.
  281. Most people think of taiyaki as a hot food, but 'Otsukaya' in Akita City sells 'cold taiyaki' which is made by cooling down hot taiyaki and then filling it.
  282. Most people were simply angry that the prices were higher, but the Joi group was angry about the trading with foreigners itself, they even suggested excluding foreigners as a rule.
  283. Most people who visit put a raw egg in the Arayu spring water.
  284. Most performances of zenza-banashi are simple and short, so they are suitable for acquiring basic storytelling skills, and they are also used for improving a storyteller's vocal technique and letting a beginner become accustomed to performing.
  285. Most performers were chosen by audition.
  286. Most persecution that Nichiren Shoshu Sect had to take were due to false charges made by the Itchi School of Nichiren Sect of which honzan is Kuon-ji Temple on Mt. Minobu.
  287. Most pieces have so, kokyu and shakuhachi parts that can be played together.
  288. Most plants located in Fukuchiyama are concentrated in the Osadano Industrial Park, together with a large portion of companies.
  289. Most poems of that period are also found in "Shinkokin Wakashu" which FUJIWARA no Teika himself took a part in compiling, and the poets of that period expressed their minds through various symbols to make colorful, picture-like poems.
  290. Most prisoners in Rokkaku prison house were beheaded, instead of being released, by prison officers for fear of spreading flames (see the Rokkaku prison house for further details).
  291. Most private museums are based on a large collection of entrepreneurs and Daimyo family (feudal lord family), etc.
  292. Most probably, because of such unfavorable reputation, the Nakamikado family in Tsunetada's line fell in only three generations and, the Nakamikado family of the line of Tsunetsugu NAKAMIKADO, who was a cousin became the main stream and continued until the Meiji Restoration.
  293. Most probably, these ripe ears might have been the result of mutation.
  294. Most production areas of somen all over the country have originated from Miwa having the longest history of producing somen.
  295. Most recent events (June)
  296. Most recently, the bonfire was lit on all of the five mountains on December 31, 2000.
  297. Most records of pilgrimage to Kumano or Mt. Koya through Kohechi were compiled after the early-modern period and there are few records before the early-modern period.
  298. Most renowned is the Enkyu-no Shoen Seiri-rei (an order given in the Enkyu era to consolidate manors) issued in 1069 by Emperor Gosanjo to consolidate all manors together nationwide, but from the days of Emperor Daigo, 150 years prior to this, it had been issued every time the Emperor changed.
  299. Most restaurants are named after owner's ring names used during their careers as well as the ring names of sumo wrestlers for whom they were assistant, the ring names investing sekitori and oyakata's ring names used during their careers to borrow their name recognition.
  300. Most restaurants list sushi on the menu as their prime food.
  301. Most ribs of Sensu products are thin and long, and the accordion like folded Washi is glued to the ribs that show the accordion like folds of a Sensu when unfolded.
  302. Most rickshaw wallahs live in makeshift dorms, trying to save money to send home.
  303. Most ryokan used to have no bath facilities of their own, and even today visitors walk to communal baths in many onsen resort towns.
  304. Most sacred grounds for Shugendo such as the Tenkawa-jinja Shrine and Ominesan Ryusen-ji Temple are associated with EN no Gyoja, such as having him as the originator or as the place he engaged in the ascetic practices.
  305. Most sake commentators who are engaged in writing activities keeping close contact with kuramoto (sake brewers) take such position.
  306. Most sake just came out from funakuchi has beautiful golden color like ears of rice in autumn.
  307. Most sake produced today is sokujo-kei.
  308. Most salmon roe harvested in these regions is processed for export to Japan.
  309. Most samue are tied with a rubber cord or the like at the wrists and ankles so that dust will not enter.
  310. Most samurais of Hoki Province who lost in the battle fled to Inaba Province and Tajima Province, while Munekatsu NANJO resorted to the Yamana clan (Taiei no Satsuki kuzure).
  311. Most section of the road between Shiratori crossing in Habikino City and Takenouchi Settlement in Katsuragi City is designated as National Route 166.
  312. Most sections are designated Kyoto City Road except for the section between Fukakusa-inari-onmae-cho and Daiichi Gundo (first military road), Shidan-kaido road, which belongs to Nakayama-Inari-sen, Kyoto Fudo 201 Go (Kyoto Prefectural Road 201).
  313. Most sections from the Gojo-dori Street to the National Highway Route No. 24 are one-way heading north (for all vehicles except two-wheel vehicles).
  314. Most shinto rituals are usually held at "predawn night" (at 1 am on July 7) and the festival is conducted from the night of July 6 till the early morning, during the dawn of July 7.
  315. Most shops and houses are located in the area on the west side of the station.
  316. Most shops in the northern Kyushu region serve Goboten Udon.
  317. Most shugo were permanently stationed in Kyoto or Kamakura as key members of bakufu, leaving the actual territory management to the shugo-dai (deputy of shugo), who were selected from vassals under the direct supervision of shugo and the kokujin stratum.
  318. Most significantly, it translates the Hongan bun as 'to save and carry everyone to absolute happiness' in modern Japanese.
  319. Most sleeves of Western clothing are Tsutsusode.
  320. Most sleeves of the general Modern formal Wafuku are not Tsutsusode.
  321. Most songs in major keys use the yona nuki scale.
  322. Most square barrows are relatively small.
  323. Most staff has a diameter of 2.4-3.3 centimeters.
  324. Most stations posted their panels in only one of the platforms handling departures to or arrivals from Kyoto; however, Ryuanji Station and Rokuoin Station posted panels in both the arrival and departure platforms.
  325. Most stations uniformly adopt hydraulic elevators with room for 11 people, and some of them have Braille signs and a spoken guidance system (the elevator makers vary from station to station).
  326. Most statues of Fukujoju Nyorai in Japan were made as one of the Five Wisdom Buddhas; there is almost no statue of or belief in Fukujoju Nyorai alone.
  327. Most stone tools excavated from the site were simpler ones shaped by chipping or flaking.
  328. Most stores are closed on Wednesday and Sunday.
  329. Most stores keep several of the above, and the variety of seasonings available may be considered one of the features of Kyoto ramen.
  330. Most such images arise from the novel "Takeda Shingen" (Shingen TAKEDA) by Jiro NITTA.
  331. Most suijin are found enshrined on the dikes of irrigation canals, or alongside paddy fields.
  332. Most supernatural events are caused by responding to the astral world which is linked most deeply to the human world, so you have to be careful.
  333. Most surviving machiyas in Kyoto were built after the great fire, "Dondo-yaki," caused by the rebellion of Hamagurimon in 1864.
  334. Most sutras and papers brought at this time were moved to a Zen temple of Ukyo district in Heijo-kyo after the transfer of the capital and treated as important materials.
  335. Most swordplay schools which emphasize aiuchi are branches of the Kage school (a swordsmanship school established in the latter of the Muromachi period).
  336. Most swords collected by GHQ were stored in US Army's warehouse in Akabane, which were returned to the Japanese government at the end of the occupation.
  337. Most swords used in battle have cuts and dents from other swords on the Mune (back), which shows they were used in close combat.
  338. Most swords were for close combat, and they have a disadvantage against long handled weapons (Yari - spear or Naginata - pole swords) in a wide space.
  339. Most syrups like strawberry syrup do not contain any fruit juice and used artificial coloring, but there are some that contain fruit juice or the actual pulp of the fruit.
  340. Most take the shape of agricultural rituals, mainly including the following:
  341. Most taxi companies have a system in which both straight salary and percentage pay exist for monthly salary payment.
  342. Most taxi drivers are employees (termless employment contract) and work from 11 to 13 times a month in, for example, an alternate-day shift.
  343. Most taxis have a meter called unit that indicates the amount of payment, other than a basic meter that calculates distance and/or time, so the passenger is supposed to pay the fare based on this meter.
  344. Most taxis used in Japan are any models of TOYOTA Crown Comfort, TOYOTA Comfort, TOYOTA Crown Sedan, Nissan CREW, and Nissan CEDRIC Sedan.
  345. Most tegoto has the structure of 'stages.'
  346. Most temari balls are slightly larger than a softball and slightly smaller than a handball.
  347. Most temples, including Todai-ji Temple, were completely burned down.
  348. Most teriyaki dishes taste fairly good even when eaten cold.
  349. Most territories in northern provinces (Kaga Province, Noto Province and Ecchu Province) acquired in the era of Kenshin were later seized by Katsuie SHIBATA.
  350. Most toji groups join in a toji union, and it is not simply a name list of registered toji but is also utilized as a place to improve members' skills by competing with each other by holding national tasting-parties for new sake or study meetings at the internal level of toji groups.
  351. Most topics cover historical events of the Imperial ceremonies and public affairs or anecdotes on literature.
  352. Most trains that arrive at and depart from Sanjo Station are operated directly to Demachiyanagi Station on the Keihan Oto Line.
  353. Most treasures in the Nara Shosoin Treasure House, which were originally treasures of the Kyushu dynasty, and were contributed by the Shosoin Treasure House in Chikugo Province, Kyushu in 738.
  354. Most types of sake distributed generally are futsushu.
  355. Most types of this sake are cloudy due to their dregs and, therefore, they are also called happo nigori-zake (sparkling cloudy sake) or kassei nigori-zake (active cloudy sake).
  356. Most typically it is seen on the menu of a sushi restaurant.
  357. Most umeshu has a steeping period of about a year.
  358. Most vehicles assigned to both the Otokoyama/Kyotanabe Management Offices are operational except for compact type/midium-size, short-length type buses.
  359. Most versions of Chushingura (The treasury of Loyal Retainers, also known as Genroku Ako Incident) depict Kira Kozuke no Suke, the master of ceremonies, bullying Asano Takumi no Kami.
  360. Most walled cities in the world have a castle and town area surrounded by castle walls.
  361. Most walls are over 300mm thick and the outer doors are also made of mud, with the outside of the doors coated with mud and plaster.
  362. Most weapon type bronze ware were intensively manufactured in these sites, except for the flat bronze sword.
  363. Most were found in tumulus or remains.
  364. Most were targeted at children; however, in time some adult oriented versions were written which included plays on words and amusing stories.
  365. Most works describe him as having a platonic relationship with the daughter of a local doctor, and in actual fact, he seems to have steered clear of women from Karyukai (the geisha district), unlike Kondo and Hijikata.
  366. Most zaichokanjin were from the class of local kokushi and old gunshi.
  367. Most, however, do include a storyline that is something along the lines of 'WATANABE no Tsuna cuts off Ibaraki Doji's arm, and so Ibaraki Doji makes his way to Tsuna's house to take back his arm.'
  368. Mostly a prince would be the national director, but in the Qing Dynasty there were cases of the emperor's uncle (Dorgon) or father (Zaifeng) conducting government as regent of national director.
  369. Mostly are losing battles (defeated sura).
  370. Mostly atouta is shorter than maeuta, the ai-no-te is fewer if any, and they are short and play a role of coda of the whole song or a "kyu" of "Jo-ha-kyu" (three segments of performance and speed of plays; slower and quieter performance during the jo (beginning), gradually gaining the tempo in the ha (middle portion), and becoming more energetic during the kyu (denouement)).
  371. Mostly baby boy dolls or Imperial Palace dolls made of clay or toso(type of wood composition).
  372. Mostly between winter and spring, there have been some accidents posing a risk to navigation in which large quantities of lumber or the like were spilled from ships underway.
  373. Mostly built near the main castle and in strategic locations such as mountains suited to defense.
  374. Mostly daughters of Sekkan-ke (the families which produced regents) were selected.
  375. Mostly daughters of court nobles such as dainagon (chief councilor of state) and chunagon (vice-councilor of state) were selected.
  376. Mostly it is sold in the Tori no ichi (cock market) at the shrines on Tori no hi (Days of the Cock) in November every year.
  377. Mostly it is used to write words on, or attached to various things as a sign or marking.
  378. Mostly made in Shiranuka-cho, Hokkaido.
  379. Mostly ninjo-banashi form a long series of connected works, so in the past the central storyteller, or tori, performed a sequence of ninjo-banashi for ten consecutive days, but nowadays only individual sections of the sequence are performed in many cases.
  380. Mostly sold as hoshi hijiki (dried seaweed).
  381. Mostly the material was copper including antimony.
  382. Mostly the same as Shogi, but differing in the following points.
  383. Mostly the sauce is OTAFUKU SAUCE.
  384. Mostly, "shishimai" performances, including those shown at New Year's or in "kagura," are this school's.
  385. Mostly, a Hane-sensu is employed as an item carried by a noblewoman appearing in a musical and adds more opulence to the play.
  386. Mostly, bugaku (court music and dances), sangaku (various kinds of folk performances), and ennen (entertainment) were performed at grand Buddhist memorial services, and chigo attracted attention of priests belonging to other temples.
  387. Mostly, hashioki is used in restaurants and ryotei, or Japanese-style luxury restaurants.
  388. Mostly, he was active in military affairs and became a senior vassal of the Kakizaki family.
  389. Mostly, rakugo has been performed at yose (storytellers' halls), but in recent years small live rakugo performances by young comic storytellers have also appeared.
  390. Mostly, sushi toppings are displayed in a glass case (showcase) on the counter which combines a refrigerator and a show window.
  391. Mostly, the purpose is to express the sound of a bell or gong from a prayer to the Buddha but in this case, the drum is not struck at random and rather, there is a decided score.
  392. Mostly, the purpose of making une is to prevent seedlings and other agricultural products from withering owing to the wind.
  393. Mostly, they were selected from Konoefu (division of Inner Palace Guards).
  394. Mostly, tozama daimyo (nonhereditary feudal lord) was appointed as kyooyaku.
  395. Mostly, whole tomatoes are used.
  396. Mosuke HORIO (the fourth) served the Hosokawa clan as well.
  397. Motare' (leaning), also called 'hizagawari' (a performer before 'tori').
  398. Motaya was detained at the Traffic Bureau, Tokyo Metropolitan Police Department for two hours and a half.
  399. Mothballs such as naphthalene may damage 'jikusaki.'
  400. Mother
  401. Mother - Yoshitaka SHIMAZU's adopted daughter (Tadateru TORII's daughter).
  402. Mother : a daughter of ONAKATOMI no Saneka
  403. Mother of Chikara OISHI
  404. Mother of FUJIWARA no Michitsuna
  405. Mother of Imperial Princess Takako.
  406. Mother of Jojin Ajari
  407. Mother of Jojin Ajari (988 - year of her death is not clear) was a female waka poet in the mid-Heian period.
  408. Mother of Korezumi SHIONOYA.
  409. Mother of Masamichi was a daughter of Soko YAMAGA.
  410. Mother of Moroo NAKAHARA
  411. Mother of Onna Sannomiya.
  412. Mother was daughter of KOSE no Munenari (Retired Emperor Goshirakawa Aki).
  413. Mother was the daughter of FUJIWARA no Tokihira.
  414. Mother was the first generation of Joruri TAKEMOTO Soko.
  415. Mother.
  416. Mother: A Concubine
  417. Mother: En (third daughter of former Lord of Kaga Domain, Yoshiyasu MAEDA)
  418. Mother: Gentei (queen consort to King SHO Iku, bearing the title of Sashiki-Ajiganashi, Queen of the Ryukyu Kingdom)
  419. Mother: KI no Yoshiko (concubine)
  420. Mother: Kibihime no Okimi.
  421. Mother: Kiyoko UESUGI
  422. Mother: Naka
  423. Mother: Nakatsukasa (平祐之女)
  424. Mother: Name is unknown.
  425. Mother: Oreni no kata (お連以の方) (concubine)
  426. Mother: Ota no Himemiko (Father: Emperor Tenchi)
  427. Mother: Ota no Himemiko (her father: Emperor Tenchi)
  428. Mother: Princess Nitabe (Father: Emperor Tenchi)
  429. Mother: Princess Oe (Father: Emperor Tenchi)
  430. Mother: SOGA no Mei no iratsume (whose father was SOGA no Kura yamada ishikawa no maro.)
  431. Mother: SOGA no Ochi no Iratsume
  432. Mother: SOGA no Onunoiratsume (her father: SOGA no Akae)
  433. Mother: Shishinin
  434. Mother: Shizuko NOGI
  435. Mother: Suzu, the daughter of Nagamitsu SHIOKAWA
  436. Mother: TAIRA no Hirako (TAIRA no Suketada's daughter, whose mother was Nakatsukasa)
  437. Mother: Touko AKAHASHI
  438. Mother: Unknown
  439. Mother: Utako TERAO
  440. Mother: Wakusa KONISHI, a devout Christian whose Christian name was Magdalena.
  441. Mother: a daughter of Prince Takamochi
  442. Mother: from the Isshiki clan
  443. Mother: the daughter of the Mononobe clan
  444. Mother: unknown
  445. Motion Pictures
  446. Motion toward the TAIRA clan
  447. Motive
  448. Motive for writing
  449. Moto SUMITOMO
  450. Moto-Atago-jinja Shrine (Kyoto City)
  451. Moto-Yakushi-ji Temple Ruins (special historic site)
  452. Moto-ise had been enshrined near Oe-yama mountain range before it was relocated to present-day Ise City.
  453. Moto-machi (Hakodate City) and Suehiro-cho (Hakodate City), Hakodate City, Hokkaido, 1989, port town
  454. Moto-ya
  455. Motoaki SHINOHARA (class of 1975, aesthetics)
  456. Motoakira KANZE
  457. Motoakira KANZE (1722 to 1774) was a Noh actor of the shite-kata Kanze school (one of the five schools of shite-kata [main roles]) in the mid Edo period.
  458. Motoari HOSOKAWA and the Shugo family of lower Izumi Province formed an alliance with Hisanobu HATAKEYAMA of the Shugo of Kii Province, and they were hostile to the Kanrei, Masamoto HOSOKAWA.
  459. Motoba/motooke
  460. Motochika CHOSOGABE, aged 22 (1561, Battle of Nagahama)
  461. Motochika CHOSOKABE
  462. Motochika CHOSOKABE had his troops stand by to prepare against the expedition to Shikoku by Nobunaga ODA.
  463. Motochika CHOSOKABE, on the other hand, unified Tosa Province, and then went on to dominate Shikoku.
  464. Motochika collected people aged from 15 to 60, who could participate in the war to raise his troop strength.
  465. Motochika fujin (wife of Motochika)
  466. Motochika fujin (year of birth unknown - September 8, 1583) was a woman during the Sengoku Period (Period of the Warring States).
  467. Motochika was against this, but surrendered Hideyoshi on July 25, judging from the disparity of force.
  468. Motochika was permitted by ruling only Tosa province (Conquest of Shikoku).
  469. Motochika, Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank) and Minister of the Hyobu-sho (Ministry of Military Affairs), is said to have written the book after being asked questions by the chief priest of the Ninna-ji Temple, Cloistered Imperial Prince Shukaku,
  470. Motochika, leading powerful Ichiryogusoku, achieved the unification of Shikoku region, however, the territory was reduced to only Tosa Province due to Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI's Shikoku Conquest.
  471. Motodate (producing sake mash)
  472. Motofusa MATSUDONO
  473. Motofusa MATSUDONO (1145 - February 8, 1231) was a Kugyo (court noble), who lived between the end of the Heian period and early Kamakura period.
  474. Motofusa MATSUDONO succeeded to the post of Sessho.
  475. Motofusa and Moroie were dismissed from their posts on 22nd (15th in old lunar calendar), and Moromichi was appointed to be the Kanpaku, Naidaijin, and Uji no choja (the head of the clan).
  476. Motofusa could not resist against the military force of Kiyomori, and was dismissed from his position as the anti-Taira clan kugyo (court noble) and was demoted to Dazai no gon no sochi (provisional governor-general of the Dazai-fu, in present day Kyushu).
  477. Motofusa had pleaded with Goshirakawa to install Moroie as Sessho, but his plea was turned down before ("Gyokuyo," entry of August 28), and he had been waiting for a chance to earn restitution by having his daughter FUJIWARA no Ishi marry Yoshinaka.
  478. Motofusa later came to know that it was the party of the son of Shigemori and was horrified; so, he immediately made apologies by sending a servant to Shigemori, but Shigemori declined the offer.
  479. Motofusa was a very much trusted vassal of Goshirakwa, and it would cause serious damage to the Taira clan if the sekkan family territories owned by Motozane were transferred to Motofusa.
  480. Motofusa was anti-Taira; his legal wife was a sister of Kanemasa KAZANIN, and FUJIWARA no Takafusa was his cousin.
  481. Motofusa was demoted to Dazai gon no sochi (Provisional Governor-General of the Dazai-fu offices) as exiled on 25th (18th in old lunar calendar), and it was decided that Moronaga and Sukekata would be exiled as well.
  482. Motofusa, who feared Shigemori, disowned the followers who were involved to the confusion, and tried to dissolve the anger of Shigemori by handing over the ring leaders to Kebiishi (statutory office in the Heian and Kamakura periods).
  483. Motofusa, who learned about this confined himself within his palace and did not undergo even the palace visit.
  484. Motofusa, whose Sekkan-ke estate was taken away in addition to being involved in the Denkanoriai Incident, became the foremost leader in the anti-Taira clan force.
  485. Motohachiman
  486. Motohakone Magaibutsu
  487. Motoharu KAGAWA
  488. Motoharu KAGAWA was a busho (Japanese military commander) of Sanuki Province (Kagawa Prefecture) who lived from the late Muromachi period to sometime in the Azuchi-Momoyama period.
  489. Motoharu KIKKAWA, aged 13 (1540, Battle of Yoshida Koriyama-jo Castle)
  490. Motoharu KIKKAWA, who knew 'the incident at Honno-ji Temple' insisted to cancel peace and attack Hideyoshi's troops, but gave up because of an against from Takakage KOBAYAKWA and others.
  491. Motoharu KOBAYAKAWA (a grandson of Motonori MORI and son of Motoakira MORI)
  492. Motoharu KUWAYAMA
  493. Motoharu MORI
  494. Motoharu MORI (1323 - year of death unknown) was the head of the MORI family who lived during the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan) and Muromachi period, and was the legitimate son of Chikahira MORI.
  495. Motoharu SHIBUSAWA, the first son of Ichiro and his wife Sadako became the first president of Nagoya University.
  496. Motoharu also fought with the Tokugawa camp in the Siege of Osaka and served after the war in hunting down survivors of Osaka (Toyotomi) side, together with Tadafusa KORIKI.
  497. Motoharu always joined the battles in which the Kagawa clan was involved, such as the Battle of Zentsuji, the Battle of Kanakura and Sanshu Heitei-sen (the battle to suppress Sanuki Province) of the Chosokabe clan, and played a lively part as a diplomat when Yukikage KAGAWA secretly communicated with Nobunaga ODA.
  498. Motoharu and Kagetaka participated in the siege around Nobunaga to fight against the Oda army in the Sanin (mountain provinces behind the Sanyo or Inland Sea provinces) and the Sanyo (Inland Sea provinces), respectively.
  499. Motoharu died in 1620, leaving the family heritage to his second son Sadaharu KUWAYAMA, who in turn died in 1629 without leaving an heir.
  500. Motoharu had Genpuku (coming-of-age ceremony for boys) at the age of 13, and consistently followed Takauji ASHIKAGA on behalf of his great-grandfather, Tokichika MORI.
  501. Motoharu who won a battle with his hostile family headed down to Chinzei (nickname of Kyushu) in attendance on Sadayo IMAGAWA, Kyushu Tandai (local commissioner), and waged battles.
  502. Motohide IZUMI (real name Yasuyuki YAMAWAKI, 1937 - 1995, age of death 57)
  503. Motohide KAWABATA
  504. Motohide KAWABATA (1606 ? March 8, 1664) was a court noble of the early Edo period.
  505. Motohide bacame a warrior and served Kiyomasa KATO and later, he returned to Kyoto.
  506. Motohide was greatly trusted by Masamoto HOSOKAWA, but he behaved so arrogantly that other local ruling families of Tanba became resentful, and this led to the Iden Uprising in September 1489.
  507. Motohiko IZAWA also rates him very highly in his book 'Gyakusetsu no Nihonshi' (Paradoxical Japanese History).
  508. Motohiko IZAWA also supported this theory in his book, "A Paradox of Japanese History."
  509. Motohiko IZAWA pointed out that if Nobunaga tricked the Nichiren Hokkeshu sect, the sect should not have obediently written the deed, and in those days, as religious sects were consistently resistant to the secular power, a big uprising should have broken out.
  510. Motohiko IZAWA, on the other hand, argues that Prince Anahobe was originally buried in the tumulus and the Emperor Sushun, his younger maternal half-brother, joined later, based on the burial goods and the burial status.
  511. Motohiko KATORI: He was a baron, Kumagaya Prefectural Governor, and Gunma Prefectural Governor.
  512. Motohiko KAYATORI: Baron, Grand Cordon of the Order of the Sacred Treasure, Genroin gikan, (councillor of Chamber of Elders or Senate) the Prefectural ordinance of Kumagaya Prefecture, the Prefectural ordinance of Gunma Prefecture
  513. Motohiko SHIGEYAMA
  514. Motohiko SHIGEYAMA (June 4, 1975-) is a kyogen performer of Okura-ryu kyogenkata (comic actors of the Okura school).
  515. Motohira KONOE
  516. Motohira KONOE (1246 - December 31, 1268) was Kanpaku (chief advisor to the Emperor) in the mid Kamakura period.
  517. Motohira KONOE, Kanpaku Sadaijin (Minister of the Left), was his son.
  518. Motohira MORI, the lord of the Kiyosue domain, who had worried about the situation that even a clue to a solution was not found in almost half a year after the incident occurred, stayed in Edo together with Yoshimoto in the Sankinkotai system (a system under which feudal lords in the Edo period were required to spend every other year in residence in Edo).
  519. Motohira SONO (Motomochi SONO)the family head during the latter part of the Edo period devoted himself to kado (flower arrangement) and he is known for his book "Ikebana Tebiki" (literally, guide on flower arrangement).
  520. Motohira made the request for the calligraphy through the Ninna-ji Temple, as he was concerned that people like him, from the Oshu-Fujiwara clan, would be taken for crude frontiersmen by people in Kyoto, and that Tadamichi might not be inclined to grant his request.
  521. Motohira took a daughter of Kinsuke SAIONJI as his lawful wife, but he was said to have fathered no child with her.
  522. Motohira was in fierce conflict with FUJIWARA no Morotsuna, a predecessor of Motonari, and Sueharu SATO, his trusted vassal, was killed by him.
  523. Motohiro KONOE
  524. Motohiro KONOE (1648 to 1722)
  525. Motohiro KONOE (April 28, 1648 - October 13, 1722) was a court noble and Kanpaku (chief adviser to the Emperor) who lived in the early to mid Edo period.
  526. Motohiro MIBU was the second son of Princess Shigeko, the first daughter of the Emperor Showa, and Morihiro HIGASHIKUNINOMIYA was the first son of Naruhikoo HIGASHIKUNINOMIYA.
  527. Motohiro NIJO was elected the first chief secretary of the Doyokai, but in reality the Doyokai was run by others, chief among them Sukenori SOGA, Takeo OZAWA, and Tateki TANI.
  528. Motohiro became a Buddhist priest in 1722 and gained the Homyo (Buddhist name) of Yuzan.
  529. Motohiro participated in the Genpuku (Coming of Age) ceremony in January 1655 (December 1654, in old lunar calendar) at which time he was granted the rank of Shogoinoge (Senior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade Rank), and became Sakone gon no shosho (Provisional Minor Captain of the Left Division of Inner Palace Guards).
  530. Motohiro passed the Kanpaku and Toshi choja (chieftain of the Fujiwara family) positions to his right-hand man, Kanehiro TAKATSUKASA, in 1703, and in 1707 his eldest son, Iehiro KONOE, became Kanpaku and Toshi choja.
  531. Motohiro tried to prevent the breakdown between the two parties by working with the government of Edo, but the Retired Emperor Reigen considered Motohiro as being on the government of Edo's side and strongly resisted any need to deal with him.
  532. Motohiro was assigned as Naidaijin (Minister of the Center) at the age of 18 in July 1665, as Udaijin (Minister of the Right) in 1671, and promoted to Sadaijin (Minister of the Left) in 1677.
  533. Motohiro was born the eldest son of Naotsugu KONOE (Kanpaku and Sadaijin (chief of Imperial Japanese Council of State, Left Division)) on April 28, 1648.
  534. Motohiro was under the tutelage of Emperor Gomizunoo, and was influenced by various studies, including Waka (Japanese poetry).
  535. Motohiro went to Edo in 1706 on the invitation of Tsunayoshi and Ienobu, a rare move for the Sekke regent family, and met with Tsunayoshi, and Ienobu and Hiroko, husband and wife.
  536. Motohisa JIMYOIN
  537. Motohisa JIMYOIN (1584 ? June 3, 1615) was a court noble who was active from the Azuchi Momoyama period until the early Edo period.
  538. Motohisa YASUDA assumes that with its many branch families the Yokoyama Party would have been proud of its power and influence.
  539. Motohisa YASUDA believes that he was a local lord in the Sagami Province.
  540. Motohisa YASUDA insists that FUJIWARA no Kagemichi in 'Mutsu Waki' corresponds to Kagemichi KAMAKURA and that it is reasonable to consider that his younger brother KAMAKURA Gon no kami (provisional governor) Kagenari was adopted by TAIRA no Tomonari, a son of TAIRA no Yoshimasa, as a son and his son was Gongoro Kagemasa.
  541. Motohisa YASUDA's doubts probably stem from this issue.
  542. Motohisa YASUDA, who was the main critic of that argument, considered bushidan as one form of a special structural aspect for 'a fixed period.'
  543. Motoi HORI
  544. Motoi HORI (July 29, 1844 - April 8, 1912) was a feudal retainer of Satsuma Domain who played an active role at the end of Edo Period, while he later became a businessman in Meiji Period.
  545. Motoi KUNINO was a poor young man who came to achieve recognition for his eloquence and insight.
  546. Motoie JIMYOIN
  547. Motoie JIMYOIN (1132-April 7, 1214) was a Court noble from the late Heian period until the early Kamakura period.
  548. Motoie KUJO
  549. Motoie KUJO (1203 - August 7, 1280) was a court poet, who lived during the mid Kamakura period.
  550. Motoie YASUTOMI
  551. Motoie YASUTOMI was a samurai who lived in the Sengoku period (period of warring states) (Japan).
  552. Motoie acted for Masamoto in attending to government affairs as the head of the uchishu, and actually became in charge of shogunate government administration.
  553. Motoie handled government affairs on behalf of Masamoto HOSOKAWA, who was deeply involved in Shugendo and had little interest in government affairs.
  554. Motoie participated in various battles in the country, exerting himself in order to control Omi in cooperation with Toshisada ODA and Norimune URAGAMI; however, he eventually resigned from the deputy of provincial constable in September 1492 and returned to Kyoto.
  555. Motoie was appointed as deputy of provincial constable in Omi Province in relation to the conquest of Takayori ROKKAKU by Yoshitane ASHIKAGA.
  556. Motoie's descendants were expanded as the Jimyoin family of the Urin family.
  557. Motoie, having left the castle to the care of his brother, Motoharu KANEKO, entered Takatoki-jo Castle of Shugodai (the acting military governor) of the Ishikawa clan to command all the troops, and thus concentrated the soldiers at Takao-jo Castle in Himi (the present-day Saijo City) in order to consolidate the forces.
  558. Motoise Haru-no-taisai (Grand Festival of Spring at the Motoise-jingu Shrine) in April
  559. Motoise Hassaku-sai (Harvest Festival at the Motoise-jingu Shrine) in September
  560. Motoise Naiku Kotai-jinja Shrine
  561. Motoise-jingu Shrine
  562. Motokage KAGAWA
  563. Motokage KAGAWA was a Shugodai (deputy military governor) of West Sanuki Province who lived during the Muromachi Period and the Sengoku Period (Japan).
  564. Motokage fought on Sumimoto's side at first, and later on Takakuni's side.
  565. Motokage started the domestic administration of his own province while serving under Harumoto, who had become new Kanrei.
  566. Motokage', who appears in a certain history simulation game, is a mistake and is actually 'Yukikage KAGAWA'.
  567. Motokata served as imperial secretary Giso to the emperor.
  568. Motokata's brother Motonaga fled to Bicchu (one theory is that he served for Toyokuni YAMANA in Inaba), and the Matsuda clan was destroyed.
  569. Motokatsu MATSUDA personally led his troops and arranged his ranks at Kasaiyama in Mino County whereupon both armies clashed on the rock-strewn river bed of the Asahi-gawa River (Okayama Prefecture).
  570. Motokazu YAKUSHIJI
  571. Motokazu YAKUSHIJI was a busho (Japanese military commander) at the end of Muromachi period (the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States) (Japan)).
  572. Motokazu YAKUSHIJI, who belonged to Masamoto HOSOKAWA's army, rose up in rebellion against Masamoto HOSOKAWA by backing Sumimoto HOSOKAWA.
  573. Motoki (Elementary trees): garden trees planted in the four directions of a Kakari: willow (southeast), cherry (northeast), pine (northwest), maple (southwest).
  574. Motoki no ishi torii (Stone torii of Motoki)
  575. Motokiyo ARAKI (banished)
  576. Motokiyo GOTO
  577. Motokiyo GOTO (birth date unknown ? July 29, 1221) was a busho (Japanese military commander) during the early Kamakura period.
  578. Motokiyo IZUMI
  579. Motokiyo OGAMO
  580. Motokiyo OGAMO was a Japanese busho (military commander) lived through the Sengoku period (period of warring states in Japan) to Azuchi-momoyama period, who became the lord of Iwakura-jo Castle in Kume Domain, Hoki Province.
  581. Motokiyo ZEAMI, the second Head Master (1363?-1443), got the patronage of Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA, Yoshimoto NIJO and Doyo SASAKI since his childhood because of his good looks.
  582. Motokiyo retired from his post after lands and people were returned to the emperor in 1869, and accordingly Motoyoshi became the governor of domain.
  583. Motokiyo wished to serve under Hideyori TOYOTOMI at the Siege of Osaka occurred in 1614, but he became ill during the voyage to Osaka, and died on March 23 of the same year despite the medical treatment received at Kennin-ji Temple.
  584. Motokuni HATAKEYAMA
  585. Motokuni HATAKEYAMA (born in 1352, birth date unknown - February 14, 1406) was a shugo daimyo (military governor) as well as a shogunal deputy of the Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun),who lived from the period of the Northern and Southern Courts through the Muromachi period.
  586. Motokuni first became the Shugo of Echizen Province where his father Yoshito had served as the Shugo; however, Motokuni gave up this post for a Shiba clan member as Echizen Province was originally their branch province, and he instead was granted by the Shiba clan the Shugo post for Ecchu Province.
  587. Motokuni rose to the Shugo post for Yamashiro Province after the Yamana clan fell from power during the Discord of the Meitoku Era.
  588. Motokuni was the first Hatakeyama to become a shogunal deputy, and since the Hatakeyama clan later became the so-called Sankanrei ke (three clans whose member was eligible to be shogunal deputy) in the Muromachi period, Motokuni is called the father of the Hatakeyama clan's resurgence.
  589. Motomachi Ramen
  590. Motomasa HIGASHIZONO
  591. Motomasa HIGASHIZONO (January 30, 1675 - July 17, 1728) was a Kugyo (high court noble) who lived in the mid-Edo period.
  592. Motomasa JIMYOIN and Yorinao TOMINOKOJI (an adopted son of Hidenao TOMINOKOJI) were Motohide's brothers; the wife of Motosada JIMYOIN was his sister.
  593. Motomasa KANZE
  594. Motomasa KANZE (1394 or around 1401 - August 26, 1432) was a playwright and an actor of Noh (traditional masked dance-drama) during the Muromachi period.
  595. Motomasa KANZE (1930-1990) was a shite actor (a principal actor) of the Kanze school of Noh.
  596. Motomasa SANGAWA - leader of kokujin-shu from Sanuki Province.
  597. Motomasa died on a journey in 1432, the next year Otoami assumed the position of Kanze-dayu.
  598. Motomasa firmly denied his father's stage direction by saying 'it was totally impossible to do it.'
  599. Motomasa seems to have continued his activities without losing his sense of mission even under such circumstances, and masks offered to Tenkawa Daibenzaiten-sha Shrine in Yoshino in Yamato Province survive to this day.
  600. Motomasa was as talented as Zeami; however, he did not have a spectacular career commensurate with his talent.
  601. Motomasa was such an excellent Noh player that Zeami wrote in his book "Museki isshi" (A Page on the Remnant of a Dream) as "I must admit that he is an unparalleled master although he is my son."
  602. Motomasa's Noh had elegant style by containing both the dramatic factors of his grandfather, Kanami, and the subtle and profound factors of his father, Zeami, and showed his exceptional talent by including a new original taste.
  603. Motome KOIZUKA, the tera-kosho (boy doing chores of a temple)…Uzaemon ICHIMURA (the thirteenth)
  604. Motome is FUJIWARA no Tankai in disguise.
  605. Motome, in order to sneak into Iruka's mansion, attaches a red thread to the hem of the princess's clothes and follows her.
  606. Motomegomai dance
  607. Motomichi KONOE
  608. Motomichi KONOE (1160 - July 15, 1233) was a noble who lived from the later Heian period to the early Kamakura period.
  609. Motomichi KONOE (1160 to 1223)
  610. Motomichi KONOE (a nephew of Motofusa), who was pro-Taira Family, was appointed to Kanpaku (chief advisor to the Emperor) in place of Motofusa and gained power.
  611. Motomichi MATSUDA
  612. Motomichi MATSUDA (year of birth unknown - July 17, 1531) was a busho (a Japanese military commander).
  613. Motomichi's family background are still entirely unknown, but it has been thought that he was a local government officer because he had access to the Governor's seal and the key of the provincial shoso, and some historical materials say he was a sani.
  614. Motomichi's third son Motoie inherited the house, and his descendants prospered as the Jimyo-in family of the House of Urin.
  615. Motomitsu ISHIKAWA
  616. Motomitsu ISHIKAWA (year of birth unknown - September 24, 1099) was a busho (Japanese military commander) who lived during the late Heian period.
  617. Motomiya (Main Shrine)
  618. Motomobu was the second oldest son, but he was considered to be his father Kuninobu's successor because his older brother Nobuchika TAKEDA died early.
  619. Motomori INOUE, a family retainer, took over the estate and banished him from the castle.
  620. Motomori ISHIKAWA
  621. Motomori ISHIKAWA (year of birth unknown - July 5, 1307) was a busho (Japanese military commander) in the Kamakura period.
  622. Motomori KOZAI was also involved in the construction of this castle.
  623. Motomori KOZAI was forced to commit suicide by Takakuni HOSOKAWA who believed a false charge claimed by Tadakata HOSOKAWA.
  624. Motomori MATSUDA was his son.
  625. Motomori's brother Tanemichi HATANO and Kataharu YANAGIMOTO raised an army in Tanba in a collaborative effort with Harumoto HOSOKAWA and Motonaga MIYOSHI from Awa.
  626. Motonaga KOZAI
  627. Motonaga KOZAI (birth date unknown - September 7, 1507) was the busho (warlord) during the Sengoku period (period of warring states) (Japan).
  628. Motonaga MIYOSHI
  629. Motonaga MIYOSHI was a military commander from Awa Province (now Tokushima Prefecture) in the Sengoku period (period of warring states).
  630. Motonaga MIYOSHI, Sosui (commander-in-chief) of the Miyoshi clan setting up the base ground on Kenpon-ji Temple, let Yoshitsuna escape to Awa Province and killed himself.
  631. Motonaga and Nagatada also died in the battle; therefore government of Sumiyuki only lasted for 40 days.
  632. Motonaga and Nagatada also plotted an assassination of Sumimoto but Sumimoto escaped to Omi Province by tact of Kasai (main retainer) Yukinaga MIYOSHI.
  633. Motonaga and the rest took it as a chance and raised an army in November in this year.
  634. Motonaga joined Hatakeyama afterward.
  635. Motonaga made achievements including helping Harumoto become kanrei, and he ended up being the biggest power in Hosokawa clan.
  636. Motonaga pursued him, however, and found Takakuni hiding in a pot in a dyer's shop, from which he was dragged out and forced to kill himself at Kotoku-ji Temple at the hour of the tiger (about 4 a.m.) in June 8, 1531.
  637. Motonaga supported Sumiyuki HOSOKAWA during the conflict to determine the heir to Masamoto; when it seemed unlikely that Sumiyuki would inherit the family estate, he schemed with Nagatada YAKUSHIJI and Magoshichi TAKEDA and assassinated Masamoto (Eisho Disturbance) to support Sumiyuki as the family head.
  638. Motonaga was assigned with Yamashiro Shimogori Shugodai (deputy military governor of Yamashiro Shimogori domain) in 1497.
  639. Motonaga was defeated and committed suicide.
  640. Motonao KUMAGAI perished in the battle.
  641. Motonari KOZAI's brothers Tanemichi HATANO and Kataharu YANAGIMOTO were enraged and revolted against Takakuni HOSOKAWA, triggering a battle between Yagami-jo Castle and Kannoosan-jo Castle as well as the Battle of Katsurakawara.
  642. Motonari MATSUDA asked the Yamana clan for reinforcements as well as making a sortie from Kanagawa-jo Castle, the new base from 1480, and took control of the Fukuoka-jo Castle (Bizen Province), where Ogamo Yamato-no-kami (the governor of Yamato Province) in the Akamatsu clan's side resided, in the New Year in 1484.
  643. Motonari MORI
  644. Motonari MORI - Shojumaru
  645. Motonari MORI and Terumoto MORI were appointed to Uma no kami.
  646. Motonari MORI asked Yoshitaka OUCHI for reinforcements and, after the arrival of reinforcements, he defeated the Amako clan (Yoshida Koriyama-jo no Tatakai (Battle of Yoshida Koriyama-jo Castle)).
  647. Motonari MORI built Miyao Castle on this island.
  648. Motonari MORI had his uijin at the age of 20, which is an exceptionally late example.
  649. Motonari MORI made his pilgrimage to Itsukushima-jinja Shrine with his retainer before undergoing his coming-of-age ceremony.
  650. Motonari MORI was kokujin (local lord) and a fighting daimyo (territorial lord) of Aki Province in the late Muromachi to the Sengoku period.
  651. Motonari SONO
  652. Motonari SONO (September 16, 1604 - March 24, 1655) was a Kugyo (court noble) during the early Edo period.
  653. Motonari answered as follows:
  654. Motonari became guardian of Komatsumaru, his young nephew.
  655. Motonari employed coalminers of Iwami silver mine to make a tunnel for the purpose of capturing a water well of Shiraga-jo Castle and cutting off the water supply.
  656. Motonari established a bugyo administrative system to efficiently handle affairs of state.
  657. Motonari established the Mori-Ryosen system which will be described below.
  658. Motonari famously insisted on the solidarity of his family and people.
  659. Motonari had been often sick since the early 1560s.
  660. Motonari had his second son, Motoharu KIKKAWA, (who was Kunitsune KIKKAWA's grandson) adopted into the Kikkawa family.
  661. Motonari ignored the request for a time.
  662. Motonari initially decided to join the Takafusa force at the request of Takafusa.
  663. Motonari lost the control over Iwami Silver Mine in 1556 when Yamabuki Castle was taken by Haruhisa AMAGO, lord of the Amago clan.
  664. Motonari made a surprise attack on Sue's troops, who were too numerous to be able to move quickly, destroying them at once.
  665. Motonari organized the Kawachi Keigoshu (a pirate organization) owned by the Aki-Takeda clan.
  666. Motonari said, 'Why didn't you pray that I would become ruler of the world?'
  667. Motonari surrendered and was captured by Taneyori TO, a gokenin (an immediate vassal of the Shogunate in the Kamakura and Muromachi through Edo periods) of Yoritomo, with his three sons on September 18 after the fall of Hiraizumi.
  668. Motonari taught his eldest son and heir Takamoto that 'All is war strategy and tactics.'
  669. Motonari then resolved to confront Takafusa.
  670. Motonari took the initiative, raiding the Miyagawa force.
  671. Motonari tried to conceal his grief and talked to his soldiers, saying, "The only thing for the repose of Takamoto's soul is to destroy the Amago clan," and the morale of the whole army soared.
  672. Motonari was concerned about the incompetence of his grandson and heir Terumoto MORI long before his death.
  673. Motonari was plagued by the enemies and the remnants of resistance from the Amago clan.
  674. Motonari who rose from kokujin to daimyo saw the Ouchi and the Amago clan, which he had served, lose their power and fail in their attempt to conquer the world.
  675. Motonari's first son Takamoto MORI, the second son Motoharu KIKKAWA, and the third son Takakage KOBAYAKAWA were all distinguished busho (Japanese military commanders), and these two younger brothers were renowned as the Mori-ryosen (military and political organization established by the scheme of Motonari), who supported the head family of the Mori clan.
  676. Motonari's philosophy can be summarized as follows: 'No matter how rich and prosperous the family of a world-conqueror may be, it will not last forever as its branches will wither and its roots will die out.
  677. Motonari's pilgrimage to Itsukushima-jinja Shrine
  678. Motonari, building on the momentum, he advanced to the east to take control of Mitsuishi-jo Castle, where Norikuni URAGAMI resided, in March, 1484, with an aim to hold Bizen Province in his hand.
  679. Motonari, however, did not appear to be much of a drinker.
  680. Motonari, however, refused it unilaterally.
  681. Motonobu KANO
  682. Motonobu KANO "Obana-nikki" (Obana Dialy)
  683. Motonobu KANO (September 6, 1476 - November 15, 1559) was a painter of the Muromachi period, and the son of the Kano school's founder, Masanobu KANO.
  684. Motonobu KANO blended techniques for both ink and yamato-e (classical Japanese-themed) painting, founding what would become known to later generations as the Kano school of painting.
  685. Motonobu KANO was either the first or the second son of the Kano school's founder, Masanobu KANO and the second head of the Kano school.
  686. Motonobu KANZE
  687. Motonobu KANZE (August 8, 1931 -) is a performer of traditional Japanese Noh drama.
  688. Motonobu KANZE is the 16th generation head of the Kanze family school of Noh, Music department, large hand drum division (Otsuzumi).
  689. Motonobu MIYAZAKI
  690. Motonobu SONO was an expert on flower arrangement.
  691. Motonobu SUZUKI
  692. Motonobu SUZUKI (1555 - June 1620) was a retainer of the Date clan.
  693. Motonobu TAKEDA
  694. Motonobu TAKEDA (1455-January 10, 1522) was the fifth head of the Wakasa-Takeda clan of the Takeda clan.
  695. Motonobu assumed the Yamatoe painting style in Kanga and ink painting (in which his father Masanobu specialized); he specialized in large decorative paintings such as a Fusuma (Japanese sliding door) and a folding screen, and built a foundation for the style of the Kanoha group.
  696. Motonobu encountered the Coup of Meio soon after his family inheritance, but after this he deepened the ties with the Hosokawa-keicho family and helped to bring the Wakasa Takeda family to prosperity.
  697. Motonobu had three sons: Munenobu, Hideyori and Naonobu; Naonobu (1519 - 1592); the first, Munenobu, died young, and the third son Naonobu succeeded as the head of family.
  698. Motonobu made his first appearance onstage in the 1947 production of 'Iwabune' (lit. 'Stone Boat').
  699. Motonobu perfected the painting style of the Kano school and laid the foundations for the success of the Kano school, which continued until the modern era.
  700. Motonobu strengthened the ties with the Ashikaga Shogun and the Hosokawa clan as the powers-that-be, had numerous disciples and consolidated the basis of the Kanoha as a group of painters.
  701. Motonobu was involved in the following major projects during his sixties.
  702. Motonobu went on to participate in performances on tour overseas in Mexico, USA and China.
  703. Motonobu-no-Niwa Garden
  704. Motonori KOZAI - assisted Masayasu SOGO.
  705. Motoosa MIBU
  706. Motoosa MIBU (April 4, 1835 to- March 5, 1906) was a Kugyo (court noble) at the end of the Edo period through the Meiji period.
  707. Motor sports.
  708. Motorbikes (including motorcycles) can use bicycle-parking space free of charge.
  709. Motorcycle
  710. Motorcycles under 125 cc, bicycles and pedesterians are not allows.
  711. Motosachi SONO, near the end of the Edo period and the Meiji Restoration, devoted himself to the interest of the nation as one of the Ansei kinno eighty-eight teishin (Eighty-eight court nobles who protested the U.S.-Japan Treaty of Amity and Commerce during the Ansei era).
  712. Motosada JIMYOIN
  713. Motosada JIMYOIN (May 5, 1607 ? December 2, 1667) was a court noble of the early Edo period.
  714. Motosada JIMYOIN, the second son of Motoie OSAWA who was one of Koke Hatamoto (direct retainers of the bakufu, who were in a privileged family under Tokugawa Shogunate), married a daughter of Motohisa and inherited the Jimyoin family, and the Jimyoin family was forgiven the continuance.
  715. Motosada was replaced with Motohide UEHARA from a local ruling family from Tanba Mononobe.
  716. Motosada's son, Yasuharu TAKANO became the originator of the Takano family.
  717. Motosaki KONOE
  718. Motosaki KONOE (September 7, 1783 - May 30, 1820) was a Court noble who lived during the late Edo period.
  719. Motoshige KANZE
  720. Motoshige KANZE (1895 ? 1939) was a leading traditional Japanese Noh drama performer (shite-kata) and member of the Kanze school (one of the 5 major Noh troupes).
  721. Motoshige KANZE, the 24th head of the leading g family, is the first son, and Hiromichi KATAYAMA is the second son.
  722. Motoshige TAKEDA
  723. Motoshige TAKEDA (1467 - November 11, 1517) was a Japanese military commander who lived during the Sengoku period (period of warring states).
  724. Motoshige TAKEDA was killed by an arrow while crossing the Matauchi River.
  725. Motoshige can be written as either '元繁' or '元重' in Japanese.
  726. Motoshige expanded his power in Aki Province through attack against Koi-jo Castle on the Ouchi side, and so on.
  727. Motoshige outraged by the report of defeat led an army and attacked the Mori and Yoshikawa allied forces.
  728. Motoshige provided Motonao KUMAGAI with soldiers and entrusted him with interception of Mori and Yoshikawa armies coming to the rescue, and he himself led the main force and attacked Arita-jo Castle.
  729. Motoshige published a condensed book of dialogues known as 'Taisho shohon' (authentic text).
  730. Motoshige was the 24th hereditary head of the Kanze family.
  731. Motoshige who turned it into an opportunity planned to become independent and expand his power.
  732. Motoshimana Shogunzuka-kofun Tumulus (Gunma Prefecture)
  733. Motosu City, Gifu Prefecture.
  734. Motosu District, Mino Province.
  735. Motosu Gun, Mino Province.
  736. Motosu no kunimiyatsuko
  737. Motosu no kunimiyatsuko (also known as Motosukokuzo) was kuninomiyatsuko (local ruling families in ancient Japan) ruled the central west of Mino Province.
  738. Motosuke NOMURA: Shonii, (Senior Second Court Rank) Baron, the First Order of Merit, the member of Kizokuin (the House of Peers)
  739. Mototada HIRATA
  740. Mototada HIRATA (1580-1660) entered the service of the Bureau of Archives while quite young, and studied the precedents of customs and practices in the imperial court and their rules under Hidekata FUNABASHI.
  741. Mototada HIRATA (1580-July 23, 1660) was a government official from a Jige-ke (courtiers who are not allowed into the Emperor's living quarters) family from the Azuchi-Momoyama period through the early Edo period.
  742. Mototada Seiinken SAITO
  743. Mototada TORII
  744. Mototada TORII was a vassal of Ieyasu TOKUGAWA's in the Azuchi Momoyama period.
  745. Mototada TORII: 40,000-koku Yahagi Domain
  746. Mototada reported to Ieyasu that the daughter could not be found, and he called off the investigation.
  747. Mototada served Ieyasu Tokugawa from his childhood and rendered a lot of distinguished services but never received a citation.
  748. Mototada started activities right after he assumed Tayu, and appeared in sarugaku (a form of theatre popular in Japan during the 11th to 14th centuries) when Shogun Yoshiharu ASHIKAGA visited Takakuni HOSOKAWA's residence in January 1524 (December 1523 in old calendar).
  749. Mototada successfully defended the charge by claiming that control by the shutsuno was approved by the Edo bakufu, and from then on management of Kurodogata government officials was carried out by the shutsuno.
  750. Mototada was active in performance tours to provinces from early on and went to Kyushu from 1535 when he was 27.
  751. Mototada's birthplace was Watari-cho town, Okazaki City, Aichi Prefecture (formerly Yahagi-cho town), where a monument marking the Torii clan's birthplace stands.
  752. Mototada's descendents, currently as the head family of the Torii clan, have been in charge of the monument.
  753. Mototada's son, Kokai HIRATA, was a disciple of the Buddhists monk Tenkai (advisor to Ieyasu Tokugawa).
  754. Mototada, in search of new opportunities in Kanjin Noh for ordinary people, held fund-raising Noh performances in Ishibashi Hachiman of Shokoku-ji Temple in April 1545 and in Inubaba of Ise no kami (Governor of Ise Province) in April, 1552.
  755. Mototada, who had been told to defend the castle to the death by Ieyasu, refused this order, and the western army surrounded Fushimi-jo Castle and started attacking.
  756. Mototada, who was cornered by this betrayal, died in battle on August 1 and Fushimi-jo Castle was finally surrendered.
  757. Mototanaka Station
  758. Mototanaka Station - Chayama Station - Ichijoji Station
  759. Mototanaka Station is an unmanned stop having two side platforms in a staggered array, serving two tracks.
  760. Mototanaka Station, located in Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City, is a railway stop on the Eizan Main Line, which is operated by the Eizan Electric Railway Co., Ltd. (Eiden).
  761. Mototeru TAKATSUKASA
  762. Mototeru TAKATSUKASA (April 19, 1727 ? July 6, 1743) was a court noble of the middle of the Edo period.
  763. Mototo (or Mototada) SONO (February 23, 1573 - March 4, 1613) was a Kugyo (high court noble) from the Azuchi-Momoyama period to the early Edo period.
  764. Mototo SONO
  765. Mototoki HOJO (the eldest son of Tokikane HOJO; the thirteenth Shikken)
  766. Mototoki was the commissioner of the northern Rokuhara Tandai in 1302, although his name can't be identified in the members of Yoriai-shu around this time, and his father Tokikane HOJO's name appears in the birth article as a son of Naritoki HOJO, a younger brother of Nagatoki AKAHASHI, Mototoki's grandfather.
  767. Mototomari (Motodomari) County: Mototomari (Motodomari) Village
  768. Mototomari Police Station
  769. Mototomari forestry office
  770. Mototomo UCHIDA
  771. Mototomo was born in Edo in 1644.
  772. Mototoshi MORI: student studying in England
  773. Mototoyo HIROHATA
  774. Mototoyo HIROHATA (May 15, 1800 - June 20, 1857) was a court noble during the late Edo Period.
  775. Mototoyo's younger brother, Motomitsu REIZEI, succeeded Mototoyo and he worked as general of the navy.
  776. Mototsugu ANEGAKOJI and Naritsugu ANEGAKOJI of the Furukawa family subsequently attacked the Kojima family and deprived them of the position of head of the family, but Naritsugu's son died early, and the line ended with Naritsugu's death.
  777. Mototsugu GOTO
  778. Mototsugu GOTO is said to have said, "It is better for the both to be killed."
  779. Mototsugu GOTO, who held a high ground, sent troops to fight the enemy, prevent the enemy from becoming aware that our troops are outnumbered, and also support our vanguards.
  780. Mototsugu GOTO, who left the Kuroda family had the door closed for serving another daimyo due to the 'Hokokamae' issued and ended up participating on the side of Toyotomi in the Siege of Osaka.
  781. Mototsuna ANEGAKOJI
  782. Mototsuna ANEGAKOJI (1441 - June 5, 1504) was a warring lord and governor of Hida Province.
  783. Mototsuna GOTO
  784. Mototsuna GOTO (1181 - December 16, 1256) was a samurai (warrior) in the early Kamakura period.
  785. Mototsuna KUTSUKI
  786. Mototsuna KUTSUKI (1549 - October 12, 1632) was a daimyo who lived from the later Muromachi period to the early Edo period.
  787. Mototsuna KUTSUKI, the lord of the manor in Kutsuki, helped Nobunaga and become a vassal to him.
  788. Mototsuna KUTSUKI, who served both Yoshiaki ASHIKAGA and Yoshiteru ASHIKAGA, was from a venerable family: his maternal grandfather was Masatsuna ASUKAI, who was a kugyo (top court official).
  789. Mototsuna TADA
  790. Mototsuna TADA (year of birth unknown - June 1221)was a busho (Japanese military commander), who lived during the early Kamakura period.
  791. Mototsuna TSUDA, the old retainer of Nobutaka ODA and Hidekatsu TOYOTOMI was included in his retainers.
  792. Mototsuna UTSUNOMIYA, the son of Yoshitsuna UTSUNOMIYA, who was noted as Sadayasu's eldest son in the Shimotsuke-Utsunomiya family records, joined the Kii clan of the Northern Court.
  793. Mototsuna YASUTOMI
  794. Mototsuna YASUTOMI was a Japanese military commander who lived during the Muromachi period.
  795. Mototsuna fought to the last man against the enemy's fierce attack, however, he and his younger brother Moritsugu, died a fierce death in battle.
  796. Mototsuna served Katsumoto HOSOKAWA and attended to him as a kasai in Kyoto.
  797. Mototsuna was born in 1594 in Owari.
  798. Mototsuna was in fact killed in the Onin War, but some historical materials created during early-modern times such as the 'Nankai Tsuki' (Records of the Harbors in the Southern Coast) record that Mototsuna worked in Sanuki Province during the 16th century.
  799. Mototsune HOSOKAWA
  800. Mototsune HOSOKAWA was shugo (provincial constable) of the northern part of Izumi Province and the lord of Shoryuji-jo Castle in Yamashiro Province in the Sengoku period (period of warring states).
  801. Mototsune OSAWA
  802. Mototsune abandoned all state affairs in anger and national administration was delayed.
  803. Mototsune did not have a child therefore he adopted Yusai HOSOKAWA, the second son of his younger brother Harukazu, and handed over the family headship to Yusai.
  804. Mototsune eventually forced the Emperor to release an Imperial edict admitting this error; this signified the power of the Fujiwara clan. (The Ako Incident)
  805. Mototsune initially put forth a polite expression of his desire to decline the appointment and resign; however, the emperor again asked Hiromi again to draft an Imperial Rescript declaring, "Mototsune should be appointed as Ako, and assume the post of a state minister."
  806. Mototsune offered his resignation, but it was not accepted.
  807. Mototsune once declined according to precedent.
  808. Mototsune persistently requested Hiromi's banishment.
  809. Mototsune presented this sword to Emperor Uda, and the Emperor gave it to Imperial Prince Atsugimi (later Emperor Daigo).
  810. Mototsune rejected this claim, maintaining that there was no precedent for a descendant of an emperor who had been given a family name (e.g., Taira, Minamoto) to become emperor, and then FUJIWARA no Morofuji, a sangi councilor, threatened to have anyone who did not follow Mototsune's plan killed, and the deliberations were thereby brought to an end.
  811. Mototsune sided with the adopted son of Masamoto, Sumimoto HOSOKAWA, and fought the other adopted son Takakuni HOSOKAWA, but as he was defeated in the battle, he was deprived of the rank of shugo.
  812. Mototsune then had Prince Tokiyasu (Emperor Koko) enthroned.
  813. Mototsune was still demanding that Hiromi be banished; however, calm was restored when SUGAWARA no Michizane sent a letter to Mototsune, admonishing him.
  814. Mototsune went to Court, and had the Emperor's followers and the horses of the Emperor removed.
  815. Mototsune's mother is unknown.
  816. Mototsune's sister, FUJIWARA no Takaiko was a court lady of Emperor Seiwa and gave birth to the Emperor's first child, who later became Emperor Yozei.
  817. Motouji ASHIKAGA
  818. Motouji ASHIKAGA (April 10, 1340 - June 2, 1367) was a busho (Japanese military commander) in Muromachi period.
  819. Motouji ASHIKAGA was the first Kamakura Kubo.
  820. Motouji ASHIKAGA, the third son of Takauji, who became Kamakura kubo (Governor-general of the Kanto region), went down to the Kanto region and established the Ashikaga family of Kamakura kubo.
  821. Motouji ASHIKAGA, was sent by his father, Takauji, to control the Kanto area and because he was based in Kamakura, came to be called the Kamakura Kubo (quasi-shogun).
  822. Motouji SONO, the son of Motoyori, became the originator of the Sono family.
  823. Motouji served Emperor Gohorikawa and after the death of the Emperor, starting from offering flowers to Buddha, he learned and became good at flower arrangement and established the foundation of the Seizan school of flower arrangement.
  824. Motouji was his son.
  825. Motowaka, the descendant in the Meiji period, lived in Yanabe and was acquainted with Nankichi NIMI as a family.
  826. Motoya IZUMI
  827. Motoya IZUMI (real name Motohisa YAMAWAKI, June 4, 1974 -) is a kyogen (farce played during a Noh play cycle) performer.
  828. Motoya IZUMI is a person who causes many troubles.
  829. Motoya and Hano are promoting their children by frequently posting the photographs of Ayame and Motokiyo on the Web.
  830. Motoya and his mother Setsuko denied couple's separation by saying Aki went to her family home in order to take care of her mother.
  831. Motoya appeared on the theater stage for the first time in January 1998 in Shakespeare's Romeo and Juliet directed by an international director Nonon Padilla (Shibuya Theater Cocoon).
  832. Motoya contested the issues at law, but the Supreme Court passed judgment, 'the order given by the association to make the plaintiff withdraw from membership is lawful,' indicating that 'he was not approved as the family head.'
  833. Motoya explained in a TV program that he was being separated from her because he was being engaged in art rituals called Bekka (separate cooking fire in order to purify himself) in order to accomplish shingan joju (heartfelt wishes).
  834. Motoya said "this match is a kind of entertainment, not professional wrestling, and is extension of the entertainment called "kyogen."
  835. Motoya's dismissal from Association for Japanese Noh Plays was finally confirmed by the above ruling.
  836. Motoya's first daughter Ayame IZUMI (real name Ayame YAMAWAI, born in 2002) debuted, along with Junko's first daughter Keiko IZUMI (born in 2002), at National Noh Theater on February 26, 2006, and is actively engaged in kyogen performance as a kokata (a child player) of Izumi Soke Co.
  837. Motoya's first son Motokiyo IZUMI (real name Motokiyo YAMAWAKI, born in 2004) performed kyogen for the first time on June 30, 2008 at Motohide hono keiko (practice of dedication for Motohide), though his debut had been delayed due to the trouble of his parent's separation.
  838. Motoya's side brought the issue to court, but the Supreme Court pointed out the 'the plaintiff is not recognized as Soke,' and made the judgement that 'the order of withdrawal is legal.'
  839. Motoya, ignoring the request from Association for Japanese Noh Plays, sent a content-certified letter to the secretary of Shokubunkai, who had requested Association for Japanese Noh Plays to dismiss Motoya, saying "I excommunicated you as of July 31."
  840. Motoyama soba (buckwheat noodles of Shiojiri City)
  841. Motoyama-ji Temple (Mitoyo City, Kagawa Prefecture): Built in 1913; wooden structure
  842. Motoyama-juku Station is referred to as the birthplace of sobakiri because of the passage in 'Honcho monzen (Fuzoku monzen)' published in 1706 which read, "Originating from Motoyama-juku Station in Shinano Province, sobakiri has become very popular nationwide."
  843. Motoyashiki No. 1 Kofun Tumulus (the length of the burial mound 36.5 meters, Fukushima Prefecture)
  844. Motoyasu MIBU also served as the member of House of Lords.
  845. Motoyasu ODAKA (November 16, 1758 - 1830) was a Japanese doctor and Rangakusha or a Dutch scholar (a person who studied Western sciences by means of the Dutch language) in the period that the Western sciences were introduced.
  846. Motoyasu ODAKA (大高 元恭)
  847. Motoyasu gained independence after the death of Yoshimoto IMAGAWA in the Battle of Okehazama, but died suddenly several years later.
  848. Motoyori named the Jibutsu-do hall (the nobility's private Buddha statue hall) in his site Jimyoin, which later became the family name.
  849. Motoyori, Nagatoshi's son, had a foul relationship with Sosetsu, and he did not perform in Sosetsu's Kanjin Noh even he was waki no shite of the Kanze-za.
  850. Motoyoshi KANZE
  851. Motoyoshi KANZE (1873 to 1920) was a Noh actor of the Kanze school.
  852. Motoyoshi MIBU became a soldier after graduating from military academy and was promoted to Major General in the army, and also served as a military attache to the palace.
  853. Motoyoshi SONO
  854. Motoyoshi SONO (March 23, 1622 - December 30, 1699) was a Kugyo (court noble) during the early Edo period.
  855. Motoyoshi YAMAWAKIIZUMI, a son of Izuminokami Guard 鳥飼元光, was employed by the Owari Tokugawa family in 1614, gaining a footing in Nagoya.
  856. Motoyoshi, Zeami's second son, despaired of the situation and in the end decided to give up the art and enter the priesthood and live in seclusion.
  857. Motoyui, one of the important materials for Mizuhiki, is now used to tie up the hair of Sumo wrestlers.
  858. Motoyuki HIGASHISONO
  859. Motoyuki HIGASHISONO (November 28, 1820 ? May 24, 1883) was a Court noble who lived during the end of the Edo period to the Meiji period.
  860. Motoyuki NIKAIDO
  861. Motoyuki NIKAIDO (二階堂 基行, 1198 - November 17, 1240) was a governmental official responsible for practical works of the bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) in the mid Kamakura period.
  862. Motozan's son, Motomichi, was still seven years old and too young.
  863. Motozane KONOE
  864. Motozane KONOE (1143 - August 30, 1166) was a noble in the late Heian period.
  865. Motozane KONOE (1143 to 1166)
  866. Motozane KONOE, the first son of FUJIWARA no Tadamichi and the founder of the Konoe family, was born when his father FUJIWARA no Tadamichi was over forty years old, and succeeded Uji Choja (the chief of the clan) and Kanpaku, but died at the age of twenty-four.
  867. Motozane had not been seated in the first place.
  868. Motozane shu
  869. Motozane shu is a private waka collection compiled by FUJIWARA no Motozane.
  870. Motsu-ji Temple (Hiraizumi-cho, Iwate Prefecture)
  871. Motsu-ji Temple Ennen longevity dance (May 17, 1977; Aza Osawa, Hiraizumi-cho, Nishiiwai-gun; Motsu-ji Ennen no Mai Hozonkai [Association for the Preservation of Ennen-no-mai Dance at Motsu-ji Temple])
  872. Motsu-ji Temple Garden
  873. Motsu-ji Temple: Hiraizumi-cho Town, Iwate Prefecture
  874. Motsugai TAKEDA
  875. Motsugai TAKEDA (April, 1795 to December 20, 1867) was a Buddhist monk of the Soto sect and a martial arts master who lived at the end of the Edo period.
  876. Motsugai held the right bowl aimed at Kondo's face, and raised the left bowl askew.
  877. Motsugai liked the Go board and asked the store person, 'How much is it?' then he answered, 'One ryo and two bu.'
  878. Motsugai said, 'Hachidai Ryuo (Eight Dragon Kings) would have received each of them,' making the people in the village impressed.
  879. Motsugai told that he belonged to the Fusen-ryu school.
  880. Motsugai was found to be a leader of one side, so he was disowned and driven out.
  881. Motsugai went into a bamboo thicket behind the temple, stripping the bamboo leaves by pulling the hand along the branch, squashing them with the tip of his finger, and having kimono sleeves pulled back, then showed his swordplay with his disciples.
  882. Motsugai's martial arts
  883. Motsugai's praying for rain
  884. Motsunabe
  885. Motsunabe is a nabe dish made from Motsu (offal).
  886. Motsunabe originally was a local dish around the Fukuoka City area.
  887. Mottainai (too good, more than one deserves, wasteful, etc.)
  888. Motte itteta no desuka?' (Did you bring (it) out?) turns to 'Mottettottan ko?'
  889. Mottenohoka: light reddish purple medium flower variety.
  890. Mottos: "clean and bright politics", "indomitable perseverance."
  891. Moun
  892. Mounded tomb
  893. Mounded tombs continued to be constructed in this period, but the Kofun period ended with the official introduction of Buddhism into Japan.
  894. Mounded tombs were still constructed in the seventh century - in some local provinces, even until the eighth century - however, with the year 538 (around when Buddhism was introduced into Japan, they say) being the boundary, the period before this year is called the Kofun period, and the time after this is called the Asuka period.
  895. Mounds (fox mounds) were built near rice fields and later became hokora (a small shrine) of Inari-shin (the god of harvest) to appeal to the gods
  896. Mounds may be interpreted as tombs; however in the strict sense of the word, they are not tombs because mortal remains were not necessarily buried and things other than creatures were buried.
  897. Mounds of summer grass - the place where noble soldiers one time dreamed a dream
  898. Mounds other than the designated historic spots were continued to be removed, and there were some incidents in which housing developers damaged Odoi mounds that were designated as historic spots in the 1960s.
  899. Mounds subsequently began to have a significance as the barrier; based on the mythology of Amenouzume in which she beguiled Sarutahiko, who later became her husband, into acting as a guide for Ninigi-no-mikoto, the god of the road 'Chikata no kami' appeared.
  900. Mount Holyoke College
  901. Mount Ibuki
  902. Mount Kannabi
  903. Mount Koya (byobu screen)
  904. Mount Kurama Cable Railway
  905. Mount Kurama Cable Railway, Sanmon Station (about five minutes on foot after passing the Sanmon (temple gate) (Nio-mon Gate).
  906. Mount Oe Shuten Doji (Daiei 1960) directed by Tokuzo TANAKA and starring Kazuo HASEGAWA, Raizo ICHIKAWA, and Shintaro KATSU.
  907. Mount Oe, where Shuten-Doji is said to have lived.
  908. Mount Ryozen is a mountain between Taga-cho and Maibara City, Shiga Prefecture, with a peak elevation of 1,094 m.
  909. Mount Tamuke is known for its beautiful autumn leaves, and Michizane SUGAWARA wrote a waka poem which appeared in Kokin Wakashu (A Collection of Ancient and Modern Japanese Poetry), which says "I feel very sorry that I could not even prepare nusa to offer to the gods for this trip. Instead, I will devote these beautiful colored autumnal leaves as offerings."
  910. Mount Tenpai Act: Kanshojo spent his exile days at Chikushi, but heard the scheme of Shihei from Umeomaru, and his anger exploded.
  911. Mountain
  912. Mountain Buddhism
  913. Mountain burning at Mt. Wakakusa (January)
  914. Mountain burning at Mt. Wakakusa (the fourth Saturday of January)
  915. Mountain climbing route
  916. Mountain climbing ・ Sightseeing
  917. Mountain fold
  918. Mountain god of Mt. Hiei, and the enshrined deity of Hiyoshi-taisha Shrine and Matsuo-taisha Shrine
  919. Mountain god/Oyumi (bow)
  920. Mountain golds purchased from gold mines, old gold coins and imported gold ingots were melted, and then salt and sulfur were added thereto to react with silver included in gold and then refine to produce a certain carat of pure gold.
  921. Mountain hawk-eagle
  922. Mountain hermit is an idealized human figure, believed in China since ancient times, and because he lives secluded deep in the mountains, away from this world, it was used as a word praising the residence of abdicated emperors.
  923. Mountain people's practices regarding the yamanokami tend to involve strict taboos.
  924. Mountain pilgrimage festival at Mt. Iwaki (January 21, 1984; different parts of the Tsugaru region; Oyama Sankei Hozonkai [Association for the Preservation of Processions to the Mountain])
  925. Mountain pilgrimage festival at Mt. Izumi (December 15, 1997; Sannohe-machi, Sannohe-gun; Izumi-yama Nanasaiji Hatsumairi Hozonkai [Association for the Preservation of Seven-Year Old Children's First Visit to Mt. Izumi])
  926. Mountain priests, who were hunting for her, found Shizuka, and arrested her for delivery to Tokimasa HOJO, who was stationed in Kyoto.
  927. Mountain religion line - Jikko-kyo (sect of Shinto) and Ontake-kyo (sect of Shinto), etc.
  928. Mountain streams from Mt. Miwa, Mt. Makimuko, Mt. Anashi, and other mountains converge to join the Makimukai River, forming an alluvial fan where the remains are located.
  929. Mountain worship is found not only in Japan but in various parts of the world; the Masai and Kiyuku tribes in the southern part of Kenya worship Mt. Kilimanjaro as a mountain where their god abides.
  930. Mountain-specific rusts often adhere to Yama ishi, and some Yama ishi partly contain the roots of plants.
  931. Mountain: Mt. Arachi, Mt. Aoba (Kyoto and Fukui Prefectures), Mt. Gorogadake, Oe-yama mountain range, Mt. Hyono
  932. Mountain: Mt. Higashi
  933. Mountain: Mt. Otoko whose triangulation point is Hatogamine peak (142.5 m)(Nickname: Hachimansan)
  934. Mountain: Symbolizes pacification, the formation of clouds and the blessing of rain.
  935. Mountain: there are no mountains but bamboo groves are found on the hillside on the west of the city.
  936. Mountainous lands: Hira mountain range, Nosaka mountain range, Ibuki mountain range, Suzuka mountain range
  937. Mountainous region of Nomi City (Old Tatsunokuchi-machi)
  938. Mountainous regions, mountains: Ikoma Mountains, Rokko Mountains, Kii Mountains, Mt. Hiei, Mt. Ikoma, Mt. Oe and Mt. Kongo (Kongo Mountains)
  939. Mountains
  940. Mountains and holy grounds
  941. Mountains and rivers were shaken and houses collapsed, and Princess Yone died at the age of six because Omi Nagahama-jo Castle was totally destroyed.'
  942. Mountains collapsed, the sea became rough, lands were split, and rocks fell down to the bottoms of ravines.
  943. Mountains in Higashiyama are often collectively called as 'Higashiyama Sanju-Roppo' (36 mountain range).
  944. Mountains of Omine continue to Kumano.
  945. Mountains surrounding the city are 100 to 150 meters high above the sea but are said to have many mountain paths with lots of ups and downs comparative to their relatively low sea level.
  946. Mountains where Shugendo (Japanese mountain asceticism-shamanism incorporating Shinto and Buddhist concepts) training is conducted are called Buchu, and a training course starting in Kumano, located in the south, and finishing in Yoshino is referred to as Junbu while a training course where one starts in Yoshino and climbs and descends mountains is referred to as Gyakubu.
  947. Mountains with flat tops are concentrated in the vicinity of Mt. Odaigahara, and those mountains and Mt. Odaigahara are collectively called Odaigahara at times.
  948. Mountains: Miune & Mt. Shiraga
  949. Mountains: Mt. Atago (Kyoto City), Mt. Hiei-zan
  950. Mountains: Mt. Atago (Kyoto city), Mt. Ogura, Mt. Iwata
  951. Mountains: Mt. Hiei, Mt. Nagara, Mr. Otowa, Mt. Tanakami
  952. Mountains: Mt. Ibuki, Mt.Hiei, Mt.Hira, Mt. Mikami (Omi-Fuji)
  953. Mountains: Mt. Mitake (highest mountain in the city), Mt. Senjogadake (main peak in the range of peaks of Oe-yama mountain range), Mt. Karasugadake (only primary triangulation stand-point in the city), and Mt. Takura (Mt. Takara; only quaternary volcano in Kyoto Prefecture)
  954. Mountains: Mt. Ponpon (Kinki) and Mt. Matsuo (Kyoto Prefecture)
  955. Mountains: Mt.Kuroo and Mt.Omukai
  956. Mountains: Rurikei River Valley (Sonobe-cho) and Mt. Shiun (Yagi-cho)
  957. Mounted police officers were deployed at the Kyoto Prefectural Police Department.
  958. Mounted soldiers had the advantages of high speed and great impact over their opponents on foot.
  959. Mourners wailed for her until November 9.
  960. Mourning Nobutane aimed at restoration, and learned from Kanera ICHIJO, who was a senior court noble versed in Yusoku kojitsu (court and samurai rules of ceremony and etiquette); he then taught precedents to young court nobles.
  961. Mourning dress (white clothing)
  962. Mourning his death, Kiyochika made an offering of poem on the altar: "A stick got broken, I got weak, Moon in fall".
  963. Mourning the death of Sukemori, Kenreimonin-ukyo-no-daibu embarked on a consolation journey.
  964. Mourning the death of his daughter, Katsutoshi founded a sub-temple at Konkaikomyo-ji Temple.
  965. Mourning: Kasuga manju, aoshiro manju (green and white buns with bean paste filling) (Kanto region), kishiro manju (yellow and white buns with bean paste filling), oboro manju (a regular round manju stuffed with azuki-bean paste except that its very thin covering is peeled off after it is steamed) (Kansai region) and chuka manju (Hokkaido).
  966. Moushitsugi and Soja are used in the same meaning ("Nippo jisho" [Japanese-Portuguese dictionary] defines Shoja, Moushitusgi and Toritsugite [a person in charge of informing a shogun or daimyo of the name of visitors to the residence before a meeting] as synonyms).
  967. Mouthpieces decorated with sculptural flowers or plated with gold were seen after the end of the Edo period.
  968. Movable Kuden consists of a single room designed after a Kuden of a temple.
  969. Movable Noh Stage - Fukuwama-jo Castle (Fukuyama City, Hiroshima Prefecture), Present-day Nunakuma-jinja Shrine (Tomonoura, Fukuyama City, Hiroshima Prefecture) (Important Cultural Property)
  970. Move knees to the center of the zabuton, put legs together and kneel.
  971. Move the gelatinized starch to a tank, together with sake rice malt and sake yeast, and wait until the fermentation there is completed.
  972. Move to Edo
  973. Move to Edo and Return to Kyoto
  974. Moved by Yamazaki's innovative actions, Makino Productions' chief stagehand Hiroshi KAWAI and cinematographer Juzo Tanaka left Makino and established the rentable studio called 'Japan Kinema Studio' (also known as Narabigaoka Studio) in Narabigaoka, Kyoto.
  975. Moved to Kudara no miya Palace.
  976. Moved to a store which is three-times larger around 2006.
  977. Moved to the Asuka Okamoto no miya Imperial residence (Asuka Village).
  978. Moved to the position of Iga no kami (governor of Iga Province) on August 24.
  979. Movement
  980. Movement against Mining Pollution
  981. Movement against merger
  982. Movement except school lunch
  983. Movement for Korea's independence and resistance movement against Japan's rule were strictly cracked down.
  984. Movement for Preservation
  985. Movement in Ashio-machi
  986. Movement of Daimyo and the Cabinet Officials of Shogunate
  987. Movement to Improve Rural Areas
  988. Movement to Improve Rural Areas was government-regulated movement which aimed to improve and reconstruct regional societies, cities, towns and villages which had been devastated after the Russo-Japanese War.
  989. Movement to establish the constitution
  990. Movements
  991. Movements Related to Inorganic Arsenic Content Percentage
  992. Movements after the establishment of Kyobusho
  993. Movements calling for innovation of Kabuki emerged from the inside & outside of the Kabuki community, and the form of the performances was transformed as the time went by.
  994. Movements for modern calligraphy started.
  995. Movements in Various Regions
  996. Movements of his children and descendants
  997. Movements of the Boxers
  998. Movements on the Tokugawa family side
  999. Movements to restore the Tokuyama clan
  1000. Moves and steps according to Noh-jiutai (Noh chorus) begin with the words, 'Given a promise that her son would be made a successor if the treasure was retrieved, she jumped into the ocean without a care for her own life.'

249001 ~ 250000

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