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

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

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  1. Moves of other military leaders
  2. Moves of shugo daimyo and influential local lords
  3. Moves to End the War
  4. Movie
  5. Movie career
  6. Movie theaters that cooperated with promotions such as Kikumatsu OSHIMA's 'Kikusuikan Theater' in Kobe remained, but Kan Pro disbanded the following February in 1929 and Arashi joined Toa Kinema Kyoto Studio (Tojin Studio).
  7. Movie versions
  8. Movies
  9. Movies and dramas in which Yoshiteru appears as a character
  10. Movies and dramas that feature ryokan
  11. Movies are put on the screen by movie circles, and students group events are held, and moreover, many lectures are given.
  12. Movies released in Japan by year
  13. Movies such as "Dancing Girls of Izu" or "Zessho" (main actor was Kazuo FUNAKI) from above which were remade, became even more popular than the original ones and established Nishikawa's solid position as a movie director, thus these movies can represent Nishikawa's movies.
  14. Movies, concerts and cultural programs are held in the Hello Hall at Kyotanabe Campus every week when the university is in session.
  15. Movies/Original Videos
  16. Moving a Yamakasa
  17. Moving from lower to higher rank or moving from non-western (barbaric) to western (civilized) was interpreted as 'evolution' or 'improvement'.
  18. Moving house
  19. Moving into the Meiji period, Jusuke reached the peak of activity.
  20. Moving it up and down widely and repeatedly (up and down repeatedly between the shoulder level and sashiage (the highest-lifted) position);
  21. Moving of the capital
  22. Moving southward from Kurisaki, Goro Hirokata SHO settled at what is now known as Iriazami, Kodama-cho, and he became the founder of the Asami clan (its family tree records him as Goro Hirokata SHO ASAMI).
  23. Moving the position of the zabuton appears to criticise the preparation of the host, so it is a good idea to avoid moving a zabuton which has been originally properly placed in position.
  24. Moving to Fushimi, Kii County, Yamashiro Province (present Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City), Dogyu opened a medical practice there in 1701.
  25. Moving to Kyoto, Takatane served Shogun Yoshihisa ASHIKAGA of the Muromachi bakufu, and participated in the Chokyo and Entoku Campaigns (the 1487 [Chokyo 1] campaign and the 1491 [Entoku 3] campaign against the Rokkaku clan in Omi Province, which are also known as the Rokkaku Seibatsu [Subjugation]).
  26. Moving to Kyushu along with his father, Dogyu was driven into admiration for Western learning, partially because he came nearer to Nagasaki which was the only place to contact with Western civilization at that time.
  27. Moving to more recent times, Oyuki (Sekka), a geisha in the teahouse "Kato-ro (加藤楼)," married George D. MORGAN of the Morgan family, who owned a large conglomerate, and was called "Morgan Oyuki" afterwards.
  28. Moving to the temple, Hijikata thought to eradicate it all at once.
  29. Moving up to Goi (Fifth Rank) was termed joshaku (receiving a peerage), or koburi-tamawaru (receiving a crown).
  30. Moving with the flow, Yoshiaki ASHIKAGA also urged Shingen to come to Kyoto.
  31. Moxibustion
  32. Moya (the central space under the main roof of the Shinden hall) and Irikawa (corridor-like peripheral space surrounding a room)
  33. Moyai-bune has a symbol of its town on the sail (e.g., a neighborhood association in a town which has remains of Kameyama shachu (the first trading company in Japan led by Ryoma SAKAMOTO at the end of the Edo period) in its town posts a sail depicting Ryoma SAKAMOTO).
  34. Moyogi Style (Curved Tree)
  35. Moyogi style bonsai is one in which the trunk is twisted into a curved line from left to right.
  36. Mozuku (Nemacystus decipiens)
  37. Mozuku (Nemacystus decipiens) belonging to the family Spermatochnaceae is rare.
  38. Mozuku (Nemacystus decipiens) is marine alga classified under the family Spermatochnaceae or the family Chordariaceae in the order Chordariales, the class Phaeophyceae.
  39. Mozuku (Nemacystus decipiens) is taken for food in Japan.
  40. Mozuku contained in the plastic container with tosazu (vinegar flavored with bonito shavings, konbu kelp, sugar and soy sauce) or sanbaizu (vinegar, soy sauce and mirin (or sugar) mixed in roughly equal proportions) is ready-to-eat food and is mainly sold.
  41. Mozuku is brown when it grows in the ocean, but it turns to be green like other brown algae when you branch it in boiling water.
  42. Mozuku is written as "藻付く" meaning "algae attach" in Chinese characters.
  43. Mozume-go
  44. Moreover, though Yoshimochi issued the order of subjugation, Yoshimochi implicitly approved these acts in order to weaken Mochiuji's influential power.
  45. Mr. Bunagatake is a mountain which is 1,214.4 m high above sealevel and located in Otsu City in Shiga Prefecture.
  46. Mr. Inoue was older than Mr. Ito and his Kakaku (family status) was also the higher, he seemed to help Ito every time as if he had been an older brother before the Restoration.'
  47. Mr. Ito didn't like intense conflict.'
  48. Mr. Ito's good point was his ability to organize something systematically according to the ideals, especially in creating systems and regulations.'
  49. Mr. MOTOKI doesn't mention it, but this was not the only misconception the editor of the "Hyakuren-sho" had.
  50. Mr. Maric
  51. Mr. Okada's residence built in 1934 mediated a Western-style room and a Japanese-style room through an outer space garden.
  52. Mr. SHIMADA said sadly that literature today had been written for the public taste, the revered old Mr. FUKUZAWA sighed that no person of letters now had been able to produce new ideas and thoughts, and other people criticized that literature today was based on mammonism.
  53. Mr. So-and-so of Ashiya appears on the stage along with his sword bearer and says as follows.
  54. Mr. So-and-so of Ashiya living in Kyoto calls his maid, Yugiri, and says as follows.
  55. Mr. Takagi, the chief priest of the Shinto Shrine at Tsuboi Hachiman-gu Shrine for the clan deity of Kawachi-Genji, is a descendant of the fifth child of Yoshiie, MINAMOTO no Yoshitoki.
  56. Mr. and Mrs. Miki, however, disobeyed their master and secretly allowed Hisako to give birth.
  57. Mr. tofu seller relieved me of being a 'pincher' by making a contract for Shusebarai (paying after career progress) of my act of eating tofu without money because of my poverty.'
  58. Mrs. Watanabe
  59. Mrtti TURUNEN, a member of the House of Councilors, made a Finnish translation (although abridged), which was published in 1980.
  60. Ms. Naruko YANAGIHARA (June 26, 1859, to October 16, 1943) was a Naishi no suke (a court lady of the first rank) to the Emperor Meiji.
  61. Ms. Naruko YANAGIHARA became Kyujin (court lady) for the Emperor Meiji and gave birth to three children: The second Imperial Princess, Ume-no-Miya Shigeko; the second Imperial Prince, Take-no-Miya Yukihito; and the third Imperial Prince, Haru-no-Miya Yoshihito.
  62. Ms. Naruko YANAGIHARA had an excellent talent in the practice of waka (a traditional Japanese poem of thirty-one syllables) poem creation; her poems were selected for the Utakaihajime (annual New Year's poetry reading) at the Imperial court on three occasions.
  63. Ms. Naruko YANAGIHARA is the mother of the Emperor Taisho.
  64. Ms. Naruko YANAGIHARA was appointed to Naishi no suke (a court lady of the first rank).
  65. Ms. Naruko YANAGIHARA was the second daughter of Mitsunaru YANAGIWARA, who was a giso (a position conveying what the congress decides to the emperor) at the end of Edo Period; and his title was Gon Chunagon, Deputy Middle Counselor, Senior Second Court Rank.
  66. Mt, Ibuki is not so far from Chukyo area and Keihanshin area and it is conveniently located with Tokaido Main Line and Meishin Expressway running through the foot of the mountain.
  67. Mt. Aga in Ahe (the reading is provided) County.'
  68. Mt. Aikuo was a mountain to which people prayed for safe passage each time they sailed across the sea to the east, and the posture of putting his right hand over his eyes indicated that he looked protectively over distant ships.
  69. Mt. Akiba (Niigata City, Niigata Prefecture)
  70. Mt. Amidagamine
  71. Mt. Aoba
  72. Mt. Aoba (Kyoto Prefecture and Fukui Prefecture) which lies between the border with Fukui Prefecture (Reinan), is the highest peak in the city.
  73. Mt. Aoba (Kyoto Prefecture/Fukui Prefecture)
  74. Mt. Aoba is deeply connected with worship.
  75. Mt. Aoba, the highest in Takahama-cho, is located where Maizuru City, Kyoto Prefecture and Takahama-cho, Oi-gun, Fukui Prefecture, are bordered.
  76. Mt. Aonegatake is the mountain providing the source for three rivers - Kisaya-gawa River which is a branch of Yoshino-gawa River that flows to the east, Akino-gawa River which flows to the west and Otonashi-gawa River which flows to the north - making it a suitable place for the god of moisture and water distribution to be enshrined.
  77. Mt. Arame
  78. Mt. Asama felt jealous of younger sister Mt. Fuji which was higher than itself, and demanded Mt. Fuji to share its soil.
  79. Mt. Aso
  80. Mt. Aso, Kumamoto Prefecture, in particular, is richly cultivated with takana, and famous for its own way of eating it.
  81. Mt. Asuka-yama, Musashino and a visit to Jindai-ji Temple, cherry blossoms in Koganei and the Fujizuka Mound
  82. Mt. Atago
  83. Mt. Atago (Atagoyama or Atagosan in Japanese) is a mountain located in the border between Yamashiro Province and Tanba Province, the northwest part of Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  84. Mt. Atago (Kyoto City)
  85. Mt. Atago (Minato Ward) is one of the most famous Hanami spots in Edo.
  86. Mt. Atago appeared in the waka poem in the volume of 'Azumaya.'
  87. Mt. Atago, which stands northwest of Kyoto Basin, has been worshipped along with Mt. Hiei, which stands northeast of the Kyoto Basin.
  88. Mt. Athos: The site of a monastery of the Orthodox Church, it prohibits the bringing in of female livestock.
  89. Mt. Awata
  90. Mt. Azouno (Mt. Itagaki)
  91. Mt. Azuchi
  92. Mt. Azuchi is 20 minutes' walk from Azuchi station of Biwako Line, West Japan Railway Company (JR West).
  93. Mt. Bizan (Gifu City) is said to have been named by Sanyo when he visited his pupil in Mino Province and stopped by at the residence of the Kono family, a village headman in Nishiawano, on his way home, as he was impressed with a graceful appearance of the mountain like a woman's beautifully trimmed eyebrows.
  94. Mt. Bunagatake
  95. Mt. Bunagatake is located in Okuhira (inner Hira) which is in the northern part of Hira mountains as opposed to Kitahira (northern Hira) having Mt. Shakagatake as the highest mountain and Minamihira (sothern Hira) centering on Mt. Horaisan.
  96. Mt. Daihi was also called 'Kita Omine' (Northern Omine) in order to differentiate it from the renowned ascetic practice site of Mt. Omine in Yamato Province (Tenkawa-mura, Yoshino-gun County, Nara Prefecture).
  97. Mt. Daikichi Observatory
  98. Mt. Daimonji
  99. Mt. Daisen
  100. Mt. Enichi
  101. Mt. Fuji
  102. Mt. Fuji (but released from the latter part of the Edo period)
  103. Mt. Fuji Hongu Sengen-taisha Shrine
  104. Mt. Fuji agreed, and Daidarabocchi carried the soil in his apron.
  105. Mt. Fuji and the Fuji Five Lakes sightseeing area: 'Promotion program for creating an attractive area for staying and repeated visits by making full use of the nature and culture of world-class Fuji'
  106. Mt. Fuji is seen in the distance.
  107. Mt. Fuji looks like an India ink painting in the night, with its clear shadow in the dark.
  108. Mt. Funaoka
  109. Mt. Funaoka, which once overlooked Suzaku-oji Avenue, is a little too small for Genbu.
  110. Mt. Gabi (Emeishan) in Sichuan Province, China are regarded as Reijo, sacred ground, of the Fugen Bosatsu and statues are placed as Kyoji, attendant figures, of Shakanyorai with Monju Bosatsu (Manjusri).
  111. Mt. Goro-gadake
  112. Mt. Gorogadake
  113. Mt. Gorogadake is a mountain that is located in the center of Maizuru City, Kyoto Prefecture and divides Higashi-Maizuru and Nishi-Maizuru.
  114. Mt. Gozen
  115. Mt. Hachibuse (Takaoka City, Toyama Prefecture)
  116. Mt. Haguro (Tsuruoka City, Yamagata Prefecture): the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (1372); 29.4 m tall
  117. Mt. Hakusan (same as above)
  118. Mt. Hanaoka (Kumamoto City, Kumamoto Prefecture)
  119. Mt. Haruna Fuji is lower than Mt. Fuji, because Daidarabocchi tried to carry a little more soil but gave up in the course at the breaking of the dawn.
  120. Mt. Hatsuse is famous for peonies, of which it is said that more than 150 different kinds and 7,000 flowers are in full bloom from late April to early May.
  121. Mt. Hiei
  122. Mt. Hiei Amusement Park
  123. Mt. Hiei Amusement Park was an amusement part that used to be at Mt. Hiei in Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  124. Mt. Hiei Driveway
  125. Mt. Hiei Driveway is a driveway which is managed by Hieizan Jidosha Kabushikigaisha (details are in the page which detailes the Keihan Group) which is a subsidiary of Keihan Electric Railway that is located at Mt. Hiei in Otsu City, Shiga Prefecture.
  126. Mt. Hiei Driveway is a toll road approximately 8.1 km long, which connects Tanotani Pass in Otsu City, Shiga Prefecture to Enryaku-ji Temple (Konpon-chudo Hall) and the top of Mt. Hiei.
  127. Mt. Hiei Kokuhoden (national treasure house)
  128. Mt. Hiei Viewed from the Side (left side)
  129. Mt. Hiei also appears in numerous literary works.
  130. Mt. Hiei and Lake Biwa Michigan (Z course): Mt. Hiei Drive Way, Mt. Hiei national treasure palace, Enryaku-ji Temple Konponchu-do, walk through Hamaotsu, Lake Biwa ship (sightseeing on the lake)
  131. Mt. Hiei and Ohara Sanzen-in Temple (Q course): Mt. Hiei Drive Way, Enryaku-ji Temple Konponchu-do, Okuhiei Drive Way, Minedo observation deck, Sanzen-in Temple, walk through Ohara
  132. Mt. Hiei gets its alternate names, Mt. Tendai and Shimeigatake, from Mt. Tiantai and Mt. Siming, sacred mountains in the People's Republic of China that have associations with the Tendai Sect.
  133. Mt. Hiei is a mountain that straddles the western part of Otsu City in Shiga Prefecture and the northeastern part of Kyoto City in Kyoto Prefecture.
  134. Mt. Hiei is mentioned in the Kojiki (Records of Ancient Matters), is thought to have been the focus of mountain worship from ancient times; and the landlord deity of Mt. Hiei, Oyamakui-no-kami, is enshrined at Hiyoshi Taisha Shrine at the eastern foot of the mountain.
  135. Mt. Hiei is the name for the Soji ridge, which is formed by two peaks: Daihiei (848.3m) on the border between Otsu City and Kyoto City's Sakyo Ward; and Shimeigatake in Sakyo Ward (838m).
  136. Mt. Hiei runs north-south in the border with Kyoto City to the west, and the relationship with Kyoto City, which lies across the mountain, is deep.
  137. Mt. Hiei stretches to Omi Province and Yamashiro Province, and two roads of Shiratori-do and Yamanaka-do connected the two provinces.
  138. Mt. Hiei was occupied mainly by the Ennin School, while those of Enchin School left the mountain and entered Mii-dera Temple.
  139. Mt. Hiei's armed warrior priests held grudges and destroyed Shoden-ji Temple, and he went to Kamakura and constructed Shokai-ji Temple (聖海寺) in Wagae, Kamakura, embraced from Yasumori ADACHI as a chief retainer of the bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) who was introduced by Daikyu Shonen of Jufuku-ji Temple.
  140. Mt. Hiei's priests did not like that tendency and often attacked the Ikko believers in Otsu.
  141. Mt. Hiei-zan (same as above)
  142. Mt. Higashi (Kyoto Prefecture) divides Yamashina from Kyoto Basin, and mountains such as Mt. Otowa (Shiga Prefecture, Kyoto prefecture) and Mt. Daigo (Mt. Kasatori) separate it from Omi Basin.
  143. Mt. Himegami
  144. Mt. Himekami Farewell Fires (Tanba Farewell Fires) (August 16)
  145. Mt. Horai (or Ryugu-jo Castle) where Urashima Taro stayed, was a legendary mountain on which sennin (immortal mountain wizards) lived, and behind the story were concepts concerning Taoist immortality in which eternal youth and immortality were prized in ancient China.
  146. Mt. Horai was changed into Ryugu-jo Castle in later years.
  147. Mt. Horowa Shimotsuki kagura dance (May 17, 1977; Yasawagi, Omori-machi, Yokote City; Horowa-san Shimotsuki Kagura Hozonkai [Association for the Preservation of the Mt. Horowa November Kagura])
  148. Mt. Ibuki
  149. Mt. Ibuki (Ibuki yama or Ibuki san,) is 1,377.3 meters high and the dominant peak in the Ibuki mountain range located in the border between Shige and Gifu Prefecture.
  150. Mt. Ibuki Legend
  151. Mt. Ibuki was a submarine volcano which erupted tens of millions of years ago.
  152. Mt. Iidesan in Fukushima Prefecture
  153. Mt. Iidesan.'
  154. Mt. Ikoma
  155. Mt. Ikoma (Ikoma yama, Ikoma san) is 642 meters in height, and is located on the border between ikoma City, Nara Prefecture and Higashi-Osaka City, Osaka Prefecture.
  156. Mt. Imakumano
  157. Mt. Inari
  158. Mt. Inari government-owned land:
  159. Mt. Ishizuchi
  160. Mt. Ishizuchi-yama, Mt. Ishizuchi-san (Ehime Prefecture) (currently nyonin kinsei only on the starting day of the climbing season which is July 1st.)
  161. Mt. Iware is located in Tani, Sakurai City, which is in the vicinity of Sakurai mura, Abe mura, Kaguyama mura, Shiki gun, Nara Prefecture (the area covering a central part of Sakurai City, Nara Prefecture and a southeast part of Kashihara City of today).
  162. Mt. Iwata
  163. Mt. Kacho (also known as Mt. Chionin)
  164. Mt. Kaguyama, one of Yamato Sanzan (the three appreciated mountains in Yamato Province) lies on the north of the site and the ruins of Asuka Kiyohara no miya Imperial residence extends on the south of the site.
  165. Mt. Kamakura: 950.5 m
  166. Mt. Kanmuri-dake
  167. Mt. Kannabi
  168. Mt. Kannabi (神名樋山) in Tatenui County - Presumed to be Mt. Obunesan in Izumo City.
  169. Mt. Kannabi (神名樋野) in Ou County - Presumed to be Mt. Chausu-yama in Matsue City.
  170. Mt. Kannabi (神名火山) in Aika County - It is generally believed to be Mt. Asahi in Matsue City.
  171. Mt. Kannabi (神名火山) in Izumo County - Presumed to be Mt. Bukkyozan in Hikawa Town.
  172. Mt. Kannabi in Izumo no kuni fudoki (the topography of Izumo Province)
  173. Mt. Kasagi (Kyoto Prefecture)
  174. Mt. Kasagi is a mountain located in Kasagi-cho, Soraku-gun, Kyoto Prefecture, at a height of 290 meters above sea level.
  175. Mt. Kasagi stands at less than 300 m but enormous granite rocks are exposed throughout the mountain and it is assumed to have been a sacred site of mountain worship and megalithic religion since ancient times.
  176. Mt. Kasuga Primeval Forest: A World Heritage site
  177. Mt. Kimino, 582 meters above sea level
  178. Mt. Kinugasa
  179. Mt. Kinugasa (Kyoto Prefecture), which constitutes the border between Kita Ward and Ukyo Ward, was named Kinukake-yama (literally, a mountain covered with a white silk cloth) because, according to a traditional folklore, Emperor Uda wished to see snow even in summer and had the mountain covered with a white silk cloth.
  180. Mt. Kinugasa is also called Mt. Kinukake after a story about the fifty ninth Emperor Uda, who wanted to see snow in midsummer, covered ('kake') Mt. Kinugasa with white silk ('kinu').
  181. Mt. Kinugasa is located in Kita Ward, Kyoto City.
  182. Mt. Kinugasa is surrounded by renowned temples such as Kinkaku-ji Temple, Ninna-ji Temple and Ryoan-ji Temple, as well as cultural and educational facilities such as Kyoto Prefectural Insho-Domoto Museum of Fine Arts and Ritsumeikan University, thus attracting many tourists.
  183. Mt. Kiyomizu
  184. Mt. Koganega-take
  185. Mt. Koganegatake (725 meters)
  186. Mt. Kohachirodake, a mountain in today's Matsukawa Town, Shimoina-gun, Nagano Prefecture, was named after Kageshige who constructed a mountain castle atop the mountain as a summer retreat.
  187. Mt. Kohata's Kohata no Hata-matsuri banner festival (February 16, 2004; Nihonmatsu City; Kohata Hata Matsuri Hozonkai [Kohata Hata-matsuri Festival Preservation Association])
  188. Mt. Kongo (Kongo Mountains)
  189. Mt. Kongo (a mountain between Nara Prefecture and Osaka Prefecture)
  190. Mt. Kongo (also known as Kongo mountain range) is a mountain located between Gose City, Nara Prefecture and Chihaya Akasaka Village, Minamikawachi County, Osaka Prefecture.
  191. Mt. Kongo and EN no Gyoja (A semi-legendary holy man noted for his practice of mountain asceticism during the second half of the seventh century)
  192. Mt. Kongo and Masashige KUSUNOKI
  193. Mt. Kongo is known as a mountain where EN no Gyoja, the founder of mountain asceticism, who started practicing at the age of 16 when it was 1,300 years ago, and visited sacred mountains across the country, practiced mountain asceticism.
  194. Mt. Koya
  195. Mt. Koya (Koyasan) released in 1904
  196. Mt. Koya Konpon Daito Murals (1936 - 1943)
  197. Mt. Koya-san and Mt. Hiei-zan were thought as other representative schools by Western people in those days.
  198. Mt. Kurama
  199. Mt. Kurama is a mountain located in the northwestern part of Kyoto City.
  200. Mt. Kurama is located in Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  201. Mt. Kyogatake: 889 m
  202. Mt. Maruyama
  203. Mt. Megami (literally meaning Goddess' mountain) (Tsukidate-machi, Kawamata-machi) having an altitude of 599.4 meters.
  204. Mt. Mikami
  205. Mt. Mikami is 2 km to the southeast of Yasu Station on the Tokaido Main Line
  206. Mt. Mikami is a mountain located in Mikami, Yasu City, Shiga Prefecture.
  207. Mt. Mikunidake: located at the boundaries of Omi, Yamashiro and Tanba.
  208. Mt. Miminashi
  209. Mt. Miminashi (a mountain in Kashihara City, Nara Prefecture)
  210. Mt. Miminashi is a mountain in Kashihara City, Nara Prefecture.
  211. Mt. Mimuro (Ikaruga-cho)
  212. Mt. Mitake (793 meters)
  213. Mt. Mitsukuri
  214. Mt. Miwa
  215. Mt. Miwa (a cone-shaped gentle mountain in Sakurai City, Nara Prefecture)
  216. Mt. Miwa is a cone-shaped gentle mountain in the southeastern part of Sakurai City, Nara Prefecture, which is located in the southeastern part of Nara Basin across the farthest north part of Nara Prefecture.
  217. Mt. Miyama is a mountain which is located in the boundary between Nose-cho, Toyono-gun, Osaka Prefecture and Nantan City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  218. Mt. Moiwa (Sapporo City, Hokkaido)
  219. Mt. Nagaura-dake, Nagasaki Prefecture (July 23, 1982; second largest in recorded history for all observation points in Japan)
  220. Mt. Nijo (a mountain stretching in Nara Prefecture and Osaka Prefecture)
  221. Mt. Nijo is a mountain that stretches over Katsuragi City, Nara Prefecture, and Taishi-cho, Minamikawachi County, Osaka Prefecture.
  222. Mt. Nijo provides hiking trails including 'Chikatsu Asuka' and 'Taima-dera Temple.'
  223. Mt. Nishigatake (727 meters)
  224. Mt. Odaigahara
  225. Mt. Odaigahara (Odaigaharayama) is located across Kamikitayama Village and Kawakami Village in Yoshino-gun, Nara Prefecture, and former Miyagawa Village, Odai Town, Taki-gun, Mie prefecture.
  226. Mt. Odaigahara is important as a habitat for wildlife such as a blue-and-white flycatcher, Japanese robin, and Japanese scops owl.
  227. Mt. Oe
  228. Mt. Oe (大枝山)
  229. Mt. Oe (大枝山): A mountain located in Kyoto Prefecture.
  230. Mt. Oe has three Oni legends.
  231. Mt. Oe is also called the Yosa-no-oyama mountain range.
  232. Mt. Oe is geologically comprised of stratum with basic bedrock pushed up deep from within the earth.
  233. Mt. Oe is located at the southeastern Kaya district, and there was a nickel mine previously.
  234. Mt. Oe range as a mine (Mt. Oe Nickel Mine and Komori Mine)
  235. Mt. Ogura
  236. Mt. Oiwa (Kyoto Prefecture)
  237. Mt. Oiwa is a mountain extending over Fushimi Ward and the south-western part of Yamashina Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  238. Mt. Oiwa is towering between Fukakusa area and Daigo area of Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City.
  239. Mt. Omine
  240. Mt. Omine-san (Nara Prefecture) (nyonin kinsei in all mountain areas, with a large sign posted at the start of the route to the climb)
  241. Mt. Oniho is considered to be either present-day Nyudani, Takatori-cho or Nyudani, Asuka-cho.
  242. Mt. Oshio (a mountain in the Nishiyama mountain range in the western Kyoto City)
  243. Mt. Oshio is a mountain located in Nishikyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  244. Mt. Oshio is located in the Nishiyama mountain range in the western Kyoto City.
  245. Mt. Otowa (Shiga Prefecture, Kyoto Prefecture)
  246. Mt. Otowa (Shiga and Kyoto Prefectures) to the east, Mt. Hiei toward the north, Kyoto Higashiyama (Kyoto Prefecture) on the west, and the Yamashina-gawa River toward the south, form an axis, which opens toward the direction of Rokujizo, Uji City.
  247. Mt. Otowa enjoys wind blowing from a pine grove.
  248. Mt. Otowa exists in the boundary between Otsu City of Shiga prefecture and Yamashina Ward of Kyoto Prefecture, and is the highest mountain in Yamashina Ward.
  249. Mt. Ryozen
  250. Mt. Sanpei which was deeply related to nigihayahi and Mononobe clan was called Mt. Sahiuri in ancient times.
  251. Mt. Sekido
  252. Mt. Senjo
  253. Mt. Shigi is located on the border of Yamato Province (Nara Prefecture) and Kawachi Province (Osaka Prefecture), and the nominated address of Chogosonshi-ji is in Nara Prefecture, but it is described as 'Shigi in Kawachi' in "Uji Shui Monogatari" and "Fuso Ryakki."
  254. Mt. Shioji
  255. Mt. Tado, which is at the southern tip of the Yoro Mountains, must have been a good mountain for predicting the weather because, of the mountains to the north of Ise Bay, it is the closest to the bay and changes in the weather, such as fog on the mountain, can easily be seen.
  256. Mt. Taga, Torigoe-zaka Slope, and Katsurayama
  257. Mt. Taiko
  258. Mt. Taiko, Mt. Gongen (Ine-cho), Komori-dake (Mt. Komori)
  259. Mt. Taikonji
  260. Mt. Takura located in Ogura, Yakuno-cho in the city is the only volcano in Kyoto Prefecture which formed the Yakuno plateau; however, the columnar joint basalt at the foot of the Mountain still exists.
  261. Mt. Tate-yama (released in 1872)
  262. Mt. Tenno
  263. Mt. Tenno is a mountain in Oyamazaki-cho, Otokuni-gun, Kyoto Prefecture.
  264. Mt. Tenno is located at the south end of Nishi-yama mountain range on the west side of Kyoto Basin, and forms an isthmus with Mt. Otoko, east of Mt. Tenno.
  265. Mt. Tenno was originally called Mt. Yamazaki but renamed Mt. Tenno after this shrine.
  266. Mt. Tobigasu Attack Units
  267. Mt. Tomi (Minami Boso City, Chiba Prefecture)
  268. Mt. Toribe
  269. Mt. Toyama
  270. Mt. Tsukuba (Tsukuba City, Ibaraki Prefecture)
  271. Mt. Tsurugi
  272. Mt. Unebi
  273. Mt. Uryu
  274. Mt. Ushiro-yama (Dosen-ji Temple) (Okayama Prefecture) (except for the route of the climb to the top)
  275. Mt. Wakakusa
  276. Mt. Wakakusa (a mountain in Nara City, Nara Prefecture)
  277. Mt. Wakakusa is a mountain located in the eastern edge of Nara Park in Nara City, Nara Prefecture, and it is 342 meters high and with an area of 33 hectares.
  278. Mt. Yamato Katsuragi
  279. Mt. Yamato Katsuragi has an altitude of 959.2 meters.
  280. Mt. Yamato Katsuragi is located in the boundary between Gose City, Nara Prefecture and Chihayaakasaka-mura, Minamikawachi District, Osaka Prefecture.
  281. Mt. Yaotome (Nanto City, Toyama Prefecture): some proposed "Yaotome City" for the name of the new city formed through a municipal merger known as "the Great Merger of the Heisei Era," but the municipal assembly adopted Nanto City by a majority vote.
  282. Mt. Yoshida
  283. Mt. Yoshino
  284. Mt. Yoshino Ryokan Association
  285. Mt. Yoshino and Art
  286. Mt. Yoshino appears in historical facts and legends which marked turning points in Japanese history.
  287. Mt. Yoshino for Religious Climbing
  288. Mt. Yoshino in History
  289. Mt. Yoshino is a sacred mountain site connected to Kumano Sanzan through Mt. Omine and is a north entrance to Omine Okugake-michi Path for training.
  290. Mt. Yoshino is located in Yoshino-cho, Yoshino County in the central part of Nara Prefecture.
  291. Mt. Yoshino of Snow
  292. Mt. Yoshino of Yoshino-cho was the center, but in the former Nishiyoshino-mura, there was the Ano Imperial residence as an angu (emperor's temporary abode).
  293. Mt. Yoshino serves as a base for climbing Mt. Omine as an object of worship, and has often appeared at turning points in Japanese history.
  294. Mt. Yoshino usually refers to the entire region from the area called 'Shimosenbon' near the Yoshinoyama Station of Yoshino-oomine-ke-buru bus corporation to the area called 'Kamisenbon' surrounding the Yoshino Mikumari-jinja Shrine, which is located south of Shimosenbon.
  295. Mt. Yoshino where Kinpusen-ji Temple is located contains many other shrines and temple, such as Yoshimizu-jinja Shrine, Nyoirin-ji Temple, Chikurin-in Temple (Yoshinocho), Sakuramoto-bo, Kizo-in, Yoshino-mikumari-jinja Shrine, and Kinpu-jinja Shrine.
  296. Mt. Yoshino where Kinpusen-ji Temple is located has been known for beautiful cherry blossoms since ancient times and was the center of the Southern Court during the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  297. Mt. Yoshino with Flowers
  298. Mt. Yoshino, as well as Mt. Koya and Wakayama City, are thought to reflect the author's commitment to history and scenic beauty.
  299. Mt. Yoshizaki
  300. Mt. Yoshizaki (commonly called Oyama in the locality), which is a small hill with a height of 33 meters above sea level and an area of 20,000 square meters, is a natural fort facing Lake Kitagata on three sides, namely north, west and south.
  301. Mt.Funaoka
  302. Mt.Kagami in Omi (present Shiga Prefecture) - there is a mirror according to its name, so a thousand years of Oigimi's (oldest sister) long life can be seen (Kokin Wakashu 1086).
  303. Mt.Kita (elevation: 476.5 m)
  304. Mt.Nijo in this place has two tops (named Odake [literally, 'male top'] and Medake [literally, 'female top']) as its name shows and faces Mt.Miwa (Sakurai City) which is Shintaizan (a mountain where the spirit of deity is traditionally believed to dwell) in the east of the Nara Basin.
  305. Mt.Nijo was a special mountain which was regarded as an entrance of Saiho Gokuraku Jodo and the destination of dead souls because it was located in the west of the Yamato Province and the sun set in the middle of the two tops.
  306. Mt.Ogura
  307. Muan Xingtao
  308. Muan Xingtao (March 16, 1611 - March 6, 1684) was a monk of the Obaku school (Obaku sect) of the Rinzai sect of Buddhism, who came to Japan from Ming of China in the early Edo period.
  309. Mubarak is considered to be a wise lord for leading the restoration of the House of Al-Sabah and is respectfully called "Paramount Chief."
  310. Much about his life remains unclear, including the year of birth; however, records indicate that he was painting at least until he was eighty-two years old.
  311. Much as there are no professionals amongst the ranks of individuals who carry Mikoshi (portable shrines) at festivals or those who pull festival floats, parishioners and supporters practice for festivals and in many cases limit perform only to those festivals.
  312. Much as was the case with "Koyo gunkan" and "Unyogun jikki," in that period writing historical chronicles was one of the methods by which a person could praise the glory and bravery of his or her own ancestors, and hence they contain many overly dramatized sections as well as portions thought to be factual errors.
  313. Much focus is being placed on the future municipal administration.
  314. Much interaction exists between its southern part, which is located along the Katsura-gawa River (Yodo-gawa River system) and its northern part, which is located along the Yura-gawa River, but it cannot be said that the area constitutes a single cultural area, due to the slight differences in dialect which exist between the two regions.
  315. Much is not known regarding himself as well as the Nomoto family.
  316. Much later in time, there was a rumor that someone witnessed a white dragon ascending from the pond of Oshikoji Karasumadono residence during a thunder storm on August 5, 1368.
  317. Much like Tsukemen (dipping noodles) with ramen, noodles and soup are served separately.
  318. Much literature was cited that can no more be seen today not only in China but also in Japan, where some Chinese classic books still exist.
  319. Much of Bushido stated in modern times aims to maintain a bureaucratic system of bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) in the peaceful Edo period.
  320. Much of Kai was given to Hidetaka KAWAJIRI, but the two southeast districts of Yatsushiro and Koma, which were given to Nobukimi ANAYAMA, a relative of Takeda; Shinano Province was given to Nagayoshi MORI and others; Kozuke was given to Kazumasu TAKIGAWA; and Nobunaga returned to his province leaving them to govern their respective provinces.
  321. Much of his history was unclear, but he was born in a family of the Aki-Shishido clan.
  322. Much of the Ritsu (the penal code) part of the code book was lost, but the intensive research had been made to collect and restore those missing parts of the code book, and the aggregation of the research was compiled as "Kokushi Taikei" (the compilation of historical and juridical texts from the fourteenth century).
  323. Much of the former collection contains exchanges of poems between nobles and prefers to use a narrative style of prose.
  324. Much of the original colored patterns remain.
  325. Much of the original content is known due to fragments of the code that are included in the "Ruiju sandai kaku" (Assorted regulations from the three generations) and the "Seiji Yoryaku" (Brief outline of the government).
  326. Much of the vivid paint still remains.
  327. Much pressure including the cancellation of the Noh performance at Sento Imperial Palace and replacement of gakuto-shiki (right to play sarugaku) in Daigoji-Temple, Kiyotaki-miya Shrine with Otoami was put on the father and son of Zeami and Motomasa (Great Dictionary of National History).
  328. Much remains mysterious about this ghost, because there scarcely exists any folklore, but the folklorist Kunio YANAGIDA says, '(Futon-kabuse) comes floating and abruptly covers a human's face until death,' in his book.
  329. Much to his surprise, he found Jusuke from the soba restaurant in the party.
  330. Muchi (oni-muchi: ogre mochi)
  331. Muchikake (Wooden Pegs)
  332. Muchikake are composed of eight small wooden members, four of which project to the left and four of which project to the right, from the hafu (bargeboard) located underneath the ridge and beside the sasuzao (diagonal braces used to form the triangular frame in many gable pediments) on shinmei-zukuri style buildings.
  333. Muchikake are square at their inner ends, and circular toward their outer ends.
  334. Muchimaro had four sons, and from the era of Emperor Koken through that of Emperor Shotoku the first son, FUJIWARA no Toyonari (the minister of the right) and the second son, FUJIWARA no Nakamaro (the grand minister of state), successively became ministers.
  335. Muchimaro's tomb was on Mt. Saho (a hilly place in the north of the urban area of Nara City) at first but moved on the mountain to the north of Eisan-ji Temple in 760.
  336. Muchimaro, Fusasaki, and Umakai were maternal half-brothers while Maro was a paternal half-brother.
  337. Mucho' means a crab.
  338. Mud walls, wooden fences, nurikomi-bei and so on were used in the medieval period and plastered walls and namako-kabe (a wall with flat tiles nailed down on the wall surface and jointed with plaster) were used to prevent a fire in modern times.
  339. Mudanjiang (Heilongjiang, People's Republic of China)
  340. Mudo-ji Temple- About 1.5km south of Konponchudo Hall, it is the center of the 1000 Day Circumambulation.
  341. Muenzoku (Achala) or Insatiable
  342. Muffler (a kind of fried fish)
  343. Mugaku Sogen
  344. Mugaku Sogen (1226 - September 22, 1286) was a priest of the Rinzai Sect of Buddhism who was from Qingyuan Prefecture, Mingzhou (Zhejiang Province) in China, and lived in the Kamakura period.
  345. Mugeiso
  346. Mugen TSUNODA
  347. Mugen TSUNODA (year of birth unknown - 1809) was a calligrapher in the Edo era.
  348. Mugensai (or Tantansai), the 14th generation of the Urasenke separated all 16 basics into 2 parts.
  349. Mugetsu no Hiro: A regional powerful clan during the Asuka period.
  350. Mugetsu no Masurao: A regional powerful clan during the Kofun period.
  351. Mugetsu no kuninomiyatsuko
  352. Mugi (barley) miso (bean paste)
  353. Mugi (wheat), gomi (dust), mugi gomi, mi mugi gomi, awasete mugi gomi, mu mugi gomi.
  354. Mugi Gun, Mino Province.
  355. Mugi-urushi is a paste mixture of urushi (lacquer) and wheat flour, which creates a strong bond.
  356. Mugibue
  357. Mugicha (barley tea)
  358. Muginawa' is believed to have been the origin of noodles in Japan.
  359. Mugitoro-gohan (a bowl of boiled rice and barley with grated yam on top), hiyajiru (boiled rice over which cold miso soup is poured), tamago-kake-gohan (boiled rice on which raw egg is placed on it optionally seasoned with soy sauce)
  360. Mugiya (a folk song that was sung by the warriors of the Taira Family) was created based on the above story.
  361. Mugwort
  362. Mugwort arrow and mulberry bow:
  363. Muhen is the crime of killing emperors (including attempted murder and preparation of murder).
  364. Muhon (rebellion)
  365. Muhon (rebellious acts)
  366. Muhon (without a court rank)
  367. Muhon after the Kamakura and Muromachi periods
  368. Muhon in terms of ritsu (penal code)
  369. Muhon is a felony which falls under the 3rd of Juaku (10 evils) in Tang Ritsuryo Code and also falls under the 3rd of Hachigyaku (8 unpardonable crimes) in Yoro Code.
  370. Muhon means a rebellion.
  371. Muhon was the first one of the ten biggest crimes in Toritsu (penal code of Tang Dynasty China), as well as the first one of the eight unpardonable crimes in Yororitsu (penal code in the Yoro Period).
  372. Muhon was viewed as a severe crime in Confucian ethics which were familiar to people in East Asia.
  373. Muhoto (Stone Pagoda)
  374. Muhoto (tombstone for priest) of Sennyu-ji Temple
  375. Muhoto and the Zen sect arrived in Japan from the Sung Dynasty in the Kamakura period, and Muhoto, which was constructed in the same style as the original one, still exists in China.
  376. Muhoto is a stone pagoda (Buddhist pagoda) mostly used as a priest's tomb tower.
  377. Muhoto is characterized by its egg-shaped body, so it is also called an 'egg tower.'
  378. Muhoto, which was initially built in the Chinese Sung style, was used for the tomb tower of a great priest, particularly Kaisanso (a founder of temple as the first chief priest).
  379. Mui
  380. Mui-an Teahouse
  381. Muirhead opposed to the opinion of Ministry of Education from Britain, the incident was about to be an international incident between England and Japan.
  382. Mujaku Dochu
  383. Mujaku Dochu (September 16, 1653 - January 25, 1745) was a gakuso (scholar priest) of Myoshin-ji Temple school of the Rinzai sect of Zen during the Edo period.
  384. Muji hada (no grain pattern)
  385. Mujin
  386. Mujin Jizo (also said to prolong life)
  387. Mujin even made Nobukiyo's outfit for the raid.
  388. Mujin in Japan
  389. Mujin is already described in Joeishikimoku Tsuikaho and it is said that it appeared during the Kamakura period.
  390. Mujin is one type of Japanese financing.
  391. Mujin other than in Japan
  392. Mujo (absence of absolutes)
  393. Mujo (anitya in Sanskrit) points out that all beings in the present world disintegrate and are in constant transition without being stationary.
  394. Mujokoshiki by Emperor Go-Toba
  395. Mukabumono and kabumochi
  396. Mukae' (means 'to welcome' in Japanese) was derived from the fact that he had received Prince Oama in Suzuka.
  397. Mukaebi
  398. Mukaebi and Okuribi
  399. Mukaebi is the opposite practice of Okuribi, which is lit to see ancestors' souls off to the other world after Obon festival.
  400. Mukaijima
  401. Mukaijima Central Park
  402. Mukaijima Library
  403. Mukaijima New Town
  404. Mukaijima Station
  405. Mukaijima Station (Kintetsu Kyoto Line of Kintetsu Corporation)
  406. Mukaijima Station ? Ogura Station ? Iseda Station
  407. Mukaijima Station, located in Mukaijima Higashi-Jouke, in the Fushimi ward of Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture, is a stop on the Kintetsu Kyoto Line of the Kintetsu Corporation.
  408. Mukaijima is a location name of a place located at the southern Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City.
  409. Mukaijima village included three towns, i.e., Shimono-cho, Nakano-cho and Hashizume-cho and two Oaza, i.e., Mukaijima and Yoshijimashinden.
  410. Mukaijima village, Kii County was integrated into Kyoto City and became a part of Fushimi Ward in 1931.
  411. Mukaijima-Uji Line of Kyoto Prefectural Route 241
  412. Mukaiyama-kofun Tumulus (Mie Prefecture)
  413. Mukakusha
  414. Mukakusha is shrine which is legally approved but not qualified to be Sonsha, and this term is used to distinguish them from shrines with shrine rankings, but it is also considered as a kind of the shrine rankings.
  415. Mukan Betto (a second principal having no post in the government)
  416. Mukan Fumon
  417. Mukan Fumon (1212 ? January 3, 1292) was a Buddhist priest of the Rinzai Sect in the mid-Kamakura Period.
  418. Mukan Fumon attended lectures in Shioda in Shinano Province and, several years later, returned to Shoen-ji Temple to work for his uncle Jakuen.
  419. Mukan Fumon was born in Shinano Province.
  420. Mukan Fumon was from Shinano Province.
  421. Mukawa shu (a group of samurai in Kai Province) was an example of a group of local samurai, which was prescribed earlier, and Kuishiki shu (a group of local samurai) which was assigned to the Oyamada clan, was an example of a group of local samurai which was prescribed later.
  422. Mukimi' that painted crimson along the lower eyelid is used for beautiful male that seemed to resemble flowing water even if it contained the same crimson color.
  423. Mukkuri, Kokin
  424. Muko City
  425. Muko City Astronomical Observatory
  426. Muko City as well as Nagaokakyo City and Oyamazaki-cho are famous for producing bamboo shoots.
  427. Muko City established a friendship city relationship with Hangzhou City on September 27, 1985.
  428. Muko City established a sister-city relationship with Saratoga on November 16, 1984.
  429. Muko City is a city in Kyoto Prefecture.
  430. Muko City is located on the southwestern edge of the Kyoto Basin; to the west lies the Nishiyama Mountain Range including Mt. Oshio, and to the east outside the city flows the Katsura-gawa River (Yodo-gawa River system).
  431. Muko City is one of the rare municipalities in Japan that never merged with any other municipality since the enactment of the chosonsei (Town and Village System Law) on April 1, 1889, including the Great Mergers of the Showa and Heisei periods.
  432. Muko City, Kyoto Prefecture
  433. Muko City, Nagaokakyo City, Otokuni County Uji City, Joyo City, Kuse County, Yawata City, Kyotanabe City, Tsuzuki County and Sora County.
  434. Muko City, Nagaokakyo City, Otokuni-gun (Oyamazaki-cho)
  435. Muko Imperial Villa (current Suma Rikyu Park): Kobe City, Hyogo Prefecture
  436. Muko Onna Kyogen
  437. Muko Onna Kyogen is a Kyogen in which the performer playing the role of Muko (bridegroom) assumes the role of "Shite," and a performer playing a female role comes onstage.
  438. Muko no gomagara wa e no gomagara ka magomagara ka, are koso hon no magomagara (I wonder the sesame husks over there are of perilla or ordinary sesame, they are real ordinary sesame husks).
  439. Muko-jinja Shrine
  440. Muko-jinja Shrine is a Shinto shrine located in Muko City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  441. Muko-jinja Shrine: it was built in 718 and its main shrine was built in the sangensha nagare-zukuri (architecture of three-bay wide structure with a gable roof).
  442. Mukojima (Sumida Ward)
  443. Mukokukan (MK)
  444. Mukomachi Branch of Japan Post Service Co., Ltd. (attached to Mukomachi Post Office): 617-00xx
  445. Mukomachi Post Office in adjacent Muko City is in charge of collection and delivery in the entire area of Nagaokakyo City.
  446. Mukomachi Station
  447. Mukomachi Station - Nagaokakyo Station - Yamazaki Station (Kyoto Prefecture)
  448. Mukomachi Station SATY (a chain store)
  449. Mukomachi Station, located in Kuguso, Terado-cho, Muko City, Kyoto Prefecture, is a railway facility of the Tokaido Main Line (JR Kyoto Line), which is operated by the West Japan Railway Company (JR West).
  450. Mukozuke is the first dish of the meal with one soup and three side dishes which may contain namasu (a dish of raw fish and vegetables seasoned in vinegar) or a selection of fish.
  451. Mukozuke: sashimi
  452. Muku pieces can be bonded with various wooden materials if the cross-sectional area is large.
  453. Mukudori, a female servant, further snatches the letter, and the three leave the stage scrambling for it.
  454. Mukyo KUDARANOKONIKISHI: Governor of Dewa Province.
  455. Mukyoku Shigen
  456. Mukyoku Shigen (1282 - March 23, 1359) was a priest of the Rinzai Sect of Buddhism from the late Kamakura period to the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  457. Mulberry fields were supplied in the area where silk was produced, and fields for hemp were supplied in other areas.
  458. Mulberry is an important plant for growing silkworms.
  459. Mulberry park
  460. Multi-capital system
  461. Multi-capital system in China
  462. Multi-capital system in Japan
  463. Multi-capital system in the Roman Empire
  464. Multi-purpose Field
  465. Multi-purpose Gymnasium
  466. Multi-section routes
  467. Multi-storied buildings were important not only from the viewpoint of the design, but were also built intended for looking down at people from a higher position that provided a commanding view of the area around them.
  468. Multi-trip coupon tickets for this particular route are also available for purchase.
  469. Multinational conferences such as the Tokyo Summit Meetings which have been held three times in Japan are categorized together with these events.
  470. Multiple Kamon were allowed, except for particular crests, and Kamon spread widely and were used on even graves, furniture, and ships.
  471. Multiple Meki
  472. Multiple Yoriko were assigned to one Yorioya to form a military force.
  473. Multiple archeological features revealing the vestige of an urban planning have been discovered.
  474. Multiple drum, single drummer technique
  475. Multiple layers of tamagaki may be created.
  476. Multiple number of roads exist due to both historical and geographical reasons.
  477. Multiple parallel fermentation
  478. Multiple pieces of various types of wood with different colors are gathered together and bonded with glue to create a seed plate with a geometric pattern.
  479. Multiple railroad companies have laid lines in the three cities in Keihanshin, forming sections of railroad that would be competed over fiercely between JR and private railroad companies as well as among competing private companies, with respect to servicing and developing the areas along the railroads.
  480. Multiple-ride tickets are also available.
  481. Mumei Toshiro, a short sword with no inscription, also has a thick initial layer that measures over seven millimeters.
  482. Mumon-ginsen Coin
  483. Mumon-ginsen coin has a diameter of approx. 3cm, and a thickness of approx. 2mm, with a weight of approx. 8-10g (It is equivalent to 6 shu [one ryo = 24 shu] which is one fourth of one ryo in the ancient times.)
  484. Mumon-ginsen coin is the Japan's oldest private silver coin.
  485. Mumon-ginsen coins are made by cutting a silver plate and has no square hole that is characteristic of old coins but has a small round hole.
  486. Mumongensen
  487. Mumongensen (1324-1380)
  488. Mumongensen (March 30, 1323 - April 16, 1390) was the priest of the Rinzai sect during the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  489. Mumonkan (written as 無門関 or 無門關 in Chinese characters) is a collection of koan (questions that a master gives to a person who seeks the secret of Zen to avoid deviating from the correct way) compiled by Mumon Ekai in the Sung period in China.
  490. Mumonkan ["Wu-wen kuan" in Chinese: "The Gateless Gate" (48 koans collection of books)]
  491. Mumyo Zoshi (Story Without a Name)
  492. Mumyo Zoshi (Story Without a Name) is a classic from the early Kamakura Period, and the oldest critique of literature in Japan.
  493. Mumyo Zoshi is a valuable literary work not only for research on scattered and lost tales but also for understanding how people in the early Medieval Period accepted the Heian literature.
  494. Mumyosho
  495. Munafuda (a tag on a ridge of temple describing its history)
  496. Munafuda 13mai (thirteen wooden tags commemorating the foundation of the temple)
  497. Munakata (宗形) can also be written as '宗像,' '胸形,' '胸方,' or '胸肩' in Chinese characters.
  498. Munakata Sanjojin
  499. Munakata Sanjojin (Three Goddesses of Munakata) is a collective name for Mihashira no menokami (three female gods) enshrined at Munakata-taisha Shrine (Munakata City, Fukuoka Prefecture).
  500. Munakata is written in the "Kiki" (Kojiki (The Records of Ancient Matters) and Nihonshoki (Chronicles of Japan)) with various Chinese characters.
  501. Munakata-bon is what Haesaka SACHIMATSU, a scholar of Japanese classical literature, copied from ancient documents handed down in the Munakata family in Haji village, Ono region, Bungo Province (present Ono, Bungo Ono-city, Oita Prefecture).
  502. Munakata-bon line
  503. Munakata-gun, Chikuzen Province: Munakata Taisha Shrine
  504. Munakata-jinja Shrine (Kyoto City)
  505. Munakata-jinja Shrine Honden (main shrine building)
  506. Munakata-jinja Shrine is a shrine located in the Kyoto Gyoen National Garden, Kamigyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  507. Munakata-taisha Shrine and the Munakata-jinja Shrines throughout Japan
  508. Munamochi-bashira is a post which directly supports the ridge, unlike other posts that support the beam in the main part of the building.
  509. Munanoka (the 42nd day from the date of one's death)---'Dankoki (the 42nd day from the date of one's death)'
  510. Mune (back) of the blade is struck to start the base of a triangular shape, and the blade side (Hirachi) is struck and elongated to reduce thickness.
  511. Muneaki's second son, Munenaga MATSUNOKI (adopted by Munenaga's older brother, Muneya MATSUNOKI) also became a Jun-daijin (Vice Minister).
  512. Muneakira MATSUDAIRA
  513. Muneakira MATSUDAIRA (1828-1832)
  514. Muneakira MATSUDAIRA (also known as Muneakira HONJO) (August 10, 1782 - September 20, 1840) was a daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) and a roju (member of shogun's council of elders) who lived during the Edo period.
  515. Muneate (bib)
  516. Muneatsu DATE
  517. Muneatsu DATE, a prefectural governor of Sendai Domain, and Munenori DATE of Uwajima Domain set up a new branch family in 1889 and 1892 respectively, and both were granted a title of baronage.
  518. Muneatsu was adopted by the 13th lord of the domain, Yoshikuni, and was originally supposed to succeed him as the 14th lord of the domain.
  519. Munechika (the ninth lord of Owari Domain)
  520. Munechika SANJO (Mikazuki Munechika)
  521. Munechika was suspected of opposition intention and lured to be killed in Sunpu.
  522. Munefuda
  523. Munefudas are put in places which are not usually viewed, and as time goes by they are often forgotten.
  524. Munefusa Nakahara, the second son of FUJIWARA no Soen left for Kiigo, Nakatsu District, Buzen Province as Jitoshiki (manager and lord of a private estate) and this is said to be the origin of the Kii clan as a branch family of the Utsunomiya clan.
  525. Munefusa YASUMI - leader of kokujin-shu from Kawachi Province.
  526. Munefusa YASUMI became shugodai (the acting Military Governor), but Munefusa YASUMI and shugo Takamasa HATAKEYAMA began to clash.
  527. Munefusa's son, Nobufusa UTSUNOMIYA was appointed to Buzen no kami (Governor of Buzen Province) and went down to Buzen Province in the Kyushu region.
  528. Muneharu SHIMIZU held a parting feast with the sake and sakana (appetizers taken with alcoholic drinks) given by Hideyoshi, ordered his vassals to clean up the castle grounds, and dressed himself up.
  529. Muneharu YABE
  530. Muneharu YABE (1469-1489?) was a Samurai of Inaba Province at the end of the Muromachi period.
  531. Muneharu was born as a son of Sadatoshi YABE, the lord of Wakasa-Onigajo Castle in Inaba Province.
  532. Munehide MATSUDAIRA
  533. Munehide MATSUDAIRA (1862)
  534. Munehide MATSUDAIRA, or Munehide HONJO (October 21, 1809 - December 20, 1873) was a feudal lord, and Roju (the highest ranking government official) in the end of Edo era.
  535. Munehide NAGAI
  536. Munehide NAGAI (1265 - December 20, 1327) was a person in the Kamakura Period.
  537. Munehide NAGAI, the fifth descendant from Hiromoto became a member of the top decision making council, and was estimated as a compiler of "Azuma Kagami."
  538. Munehiro NIJO
  539. Munehiro NIJO (December 27, 1718 - August 3, 1738) was a Court noble who lived during the Edo period.
  540. Munehiro TENSO, the first head of the school, had doubts about then matsurichaho (tea ceremony in the style of festival) losing the true meaning, and seemed to seek for 'real tea ceremony' mentioned by him, neither tea ceremony as a traditional culture nor tea ceremony as business.
  541. Munehiro YUKI
  542. Munehiro YUKI (born in 1266, birth date unknown - January 9, 1339) was a military commander who lived from the Kamakura period through the period of the Northern and Southern Courts.
  543. Munehiro then went by sea to Oshu with Chikafusa KITABATAKE in order to recover the power of the Southern Court, but the ship was wrecked and they were stuck in Ise Province, and shortly after, Munehiro fell ill there and died.
  544. Munehisa SHIMAZU
  545. Munehisa SHIMAZU (1322 - May 21, 1340) was the eldest legitimate son of Sadahisa SHIMAZU.
  546. Munehisa SHIMAZU (Shimazu soke)
  547. Munehisa SHIMAZU (the Izaku family)
  548. Munehisa SHIMAZU (year of birth unknown - July 13, 1354) was a man from Satsuma Province who lived from the end of the Kamakura period to the early Muromachi period.
  549. Munehisa joined in the war with Sadahisa.
  550. Muneie UKITA
  551. Muneie UKITA (date of birth and death unknown) was a person who lived in the latter part of the Muromachi period.
  552. Muneie went down to Bizen Province, relying on the Akamatsu clan, and there he was taken as a husband of a daughter of Takaie KOJIMA, who was a grandchild of Takanori KOJIMA who had a linage of the Miyake clan, and began to use the surname of UKITA.
  553. Munekage ADACHI
  554. Munekage ADACHI (1259 - December, 1285) was a gokenin (a shogunal retainer)of the Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) in the middle of Kamakura period.
  555. Munekata HOJO
  556. Munekata and Tokikiyo SASAKI hit each other, and with Munekata's residence at Yakushi-do Taniguchi at Nikaido boulevard being burnt, many retainers of Munekata died in the fighting.
  557. Munekata and Tokikiyo SASAKI killed each other simultaneously, and Munekata's residence at Yakushi-do Taniguchi at Nikaido boulevard was set on fire, killing many followers on the side of Munekata.
  558. Munekata's vassals were killed here and there.
  559. Munekatsu NAITO - led kokujin-shu from Tanba Province.
  560. Munekimi KATSURAGI (KUZUKI) (葛木宗公)
  561. Munekiyo SASSA
  562. Munekiyo SASSA (June 24, 1640 - July 10, 1698), aka. Sukesaburo SASSA, was a servant of Mitsukuni TOKUGAWA (aka. Mitsukuni MITO, former vice-shogun and retired daimyo of the Mito Domain).
  563. Munekiyo held the office of the president of the Shoko-kan Library of the Tokugawa Museum.
  564. Munekiyo was born in Sanuki Province and became a Buddhist monk of Myoshin-ji Temple of the Rinzai sect in Kyoto at the age of 15, and later learned the Obaku sect of Buddhism as well.
  565. Munekiyo was the fifth son of Sugunao SASSA.
  566. Muneko HINO
  567. Muneko HINO (year of birth unknown - June 21, 1447) was the legal wife (Midaidokoro (shogun's wife)) of Yoshinori ASHIKAGA, who was the sixth seii taishogun (literally, "the great general who subdues the barbarians") of the Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  568. Muneko HINO, who became Shogun's wife, did not get along with Yoshinori and was divorced around 1431.
  569. Muneko accompanied the emperor no matter where he visited as the empress dowager, and she ascended to "Takamikura" (the imperial throne) with the emperor in her arms at his enthronement, when the emperor was just eight months old (in his first year) from his birth on January 4, 1165.
  570. Muneko and Sochi no tenji-ni (also known as Noriko) presented a petition to Yoritomo in Kamakura; paying attention to Gotoba and Tsunefusa YOSHIDA, Yoritomo suspended seizure and returned the residence to Tokitada's bereaved family members (Article for September 1, 1195 in "Azuma Kagami").
  571. Muneko foresaw the defeat of the Sutoku side and said "In this matter, the Shinin (newer ex-emperor) will not compromise. There is no way we can win." and ordered Yorimori to cooperate with his elder brother, Kiyomori, telling him to, "Follow your elder brother, Kiyomori, without fail" (quoted from the "Gukansho").
  572. Muneko passed away at the age of 28 on September 30, 1173, three years before the demise of Emperor Rokujo.
  573. Muneko resided with the emperor in "Satodairi" (a temporary palace) and "Oshikoji Higashi no Toin den" (Oshikoji Higashi no Toin Palace), and in April (or May) of the year when she became chugu, she hosted "utaawase" (a contest of Japanese poetry) and "kaiawase" (a game of pairing the two parts of clamshells), both supported by the emperor and Sekkan-ke.
  574. Muneko was TAIRA no Tokitada's second wife.
  575. Muneko, the adoptive mother of Emperor Rokujo, became a Buddhist priest on November 17, 1168, after Rokujo descended the throne in the same year.
  576. Munemaro ISHIGURO
  577. Munemaro ISHIGURO (April 14, 1893 - June 3, 1968) was a ceramic artist from Kuguminato, Imizu City, Toyama Prefecture.
  578. Munemasa NAGANUMA
  579. Munemasa heard it and said as follows with his eyes full of anger.
  580. Munemitsu AKI, known for his great strength, tried to lay Noritsune low after Yoshitsune escaped and thus prove his merit, and joining with another man of equal strength, proceeded to grapple with Noritsune.
  581. Munemitsu MUTSU
  582. Munemitsu MUTSU (August 20, 1844-August 24, 1897) was a Japanese warrior/feudal retainer of the Kishu Domain, a statesman, and a diplomat.
  583. Munemitsu MUTSU November, 1875 ? June, 1878
  584. Munemitsu MUTSU, not a member of hanbatsu, continued to favor HOSHI who was critical of the oligarchic government dominated by hanbatsu, and HOSHI served as law advisor to the Korean government, and also as a minister-counselor to the United States.
  585. Munemitsu MUTSU: He became the vice chief class by favor of SAKAMOTO.
  586. Munemitsu wrote and sent a lot of letters to his wife Ryoko, and while he was in the Miyagi prison, he dedicated to Ryoko a Chinese-style poem in which he appealed the yearning of mutually loving husband and wife.
  587. Munemitsu wrote more than fifty letters to Ryoko while he was abroad.
  588. Munemori TAIRA, who was the supreme commander, was with Emperor Antoku and Tokuko TAIRA on board an offshore ship.
  589. Munemori accompanied them as far as Fukuhara, but due to disquiet in Rakuchu (inside the capital Kyoto), he returned to Kyoto as ordered by Kiyomori.
  590. Munemori and his son Kiyomune were beheaded in Omi Province while they were en route back to the capital.
  591. Munemori and his son were sent along to Kamakura alone to meet with Yoritomo.
  592. Munemori did not directly join the government.
  593. Munemori is deeply touched by this and immediately allows her to take time off.
  594. Munemori is said to have desired Nakatsuna's favorite horse, "Konoshita" ("Undertree").
  595. Munemori mobilized an army after Shigemori and Yorimori, confirming his central role in the Taira clan armed force.
  596. Munemori responded by ordering Tomomori, Michimori, Tsunemasa, etc. to be vigilant.
  597. Munemori returned to U-daisho and became Togu no daibu (chief of Togubo government organization), but he immediately relinquished the position of Daibu to FUJIWARA no Kanemasa.
  598. Munemori sent a reply refusing the request and censuring Goshirakawa for his enigmatic behavior that could be taken as underhanded.
  599. Munemori was 39 years old.
  600. Munemori was an adopted son of Shigeko through the relations of his mother, Tokiko.
  601. Munemori was confined as a captive for a period of time in a place near the present town of Zushi.
  602. Munemori was gaining power, and this later threatened Shigemori's post as a successor.
  603. Munemori was in a close relationship with Goshirakawa, thus, he was also put in a difficult position.
  604. Munemori was obliged to leave the capital, taking along only Antoku and Ninomiya (Takakura's second son, Imperial Prince Morisada, later Gotakakurain).
  605. Munemori was waiting for the emissary from In in Settsu Province.
  606. Munemori's favorite concubine, Yuya (shite [main role]), receives a letter telling her that her mother's condition has worsened.
  607. Munemori's narrow mindedness was look at with contempt even by warriors on the Taira family side.
  608. Munemori's story caused everyone, including Kiyomune, soldier guards and nurses, to shed tears.
  609. Munemori's younger brother TAIRA no Tomomori took overall command as admiral.
  610. Munemori, Tomomori's elder maternal brother, succeeded Kiyomori.
  611. Munemori, Tomomori, and Shigehira accompanied the Emperor and Shigeko from the Taira clan, MINAMOTO no Sukekata, FUJIWARA no Mitsuyoshi, TAIRA no Yasuyori, and Saiko accompanied from the In Kinshin (trusted vassal).
  612. Munemori, accompanying Shigemori, the leader of the clan, attended Goshirakawa's celebration at the age of 50 in 1176.
  613. Munemori, the supreme commander of the Taira clan, and his eldest son and heir Kiyomune both tried to drown themselves, but they held their lives too dear and floated back to the surface; being skilled swimmers, they survived to be captured by Yoshitsune's forces.
  614. Munemori, together with Takasue and Kunitsuna, attended the Gyoko of Takakura and Goshirakawa.
  615. Munemori, who gave up the defense of Kyoto, was preparing to go down to the western area, taking Goshirakawa, Antoku, and so on, along in order to recover force.
  616. Munemori, who had been adopted by Shigeko as a child, became Kotaigogu gon no daibu.
  617. Munemori, who had been aware of this development, spent the hours "between 8am and noon" setting fire to Rokuhara, before withdrawing from Kyoto.
  618. Munemori, who lost his largest benefactor, resigned as the supernumerary chief councillor of state at the end of the year.
  619. Munemori, who was left in Kyoto, was troubled by the coup d'etat that had begun without first consulting him; but, he was obliged to pick up the pieces.
  620. Munemoto (the fifth lord of Mito Domain)
  621. Munemoto HONJO, the original forefather of the Matsudaira (Honjo) clan, was a half-brother of Keisho-in, the biological mother of the fifth shogun Tsunayoshi TOKUGAWA, and was therefore promoted to daimyo (feudal lord), and from Mototoshi MATSUDAIRA, who was the child of Munemoto, the family was allowed to call itself the Matsudaira clan.
  622. Munemoto NIJO
  623. Munemoto NIJO (July 8, 1727 - February 9, 1754) was kugyo (high court noble) in the Edo period.
  624. Munemoto NIJO was his adopted son (Yukinori KUJO's son).
  625. Munenaga NANBA - the founder of the Nanba school
  626. Munenaga NANBA and Masatsune ASUKAI were his children.
  627. Munenaga YAMAGUCHI
  628. Munenaga YAMAGUCHI (the year of birth unknown - September 10, 1600) was daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) from the late Sengoku period to the early Edo period with 6,000 goku of Daishoji Domain, Kaga Province.
  629. Munenaga rejected Toshinaga's advice because he got infuriated over the Toshinaga's attacks.
  630. Munenao TAGA, a vassal, rose in revolt and forced Takakiyo to flee to the Omi Province; however, Takakiyo returned to Kohoku and killed Munenao in 1487.
  631. Munenao TAKAHASHI
  632. Munenao TAKAHASHI (1703 - 1785) was a Kuge (court noble), authority of ancient practice of customs and scholar of Japanese classical literature in the Edo Period.
  633. Munenari was banished due to this incident and Fujiwara no Otomo, an uncle of Imperial Prince Iyo, was also banished to Iyo Province as an accomplice.
  634. Munenari was supposedly instigated by FUJIWARA no Nakanari of the Ceremonial House of the Fujiwara clan, but this has not been confirmed.
  635. Munenobu (the seventh lord of Kishu Domain)
  636. Munenobu HOJO
  637. Munenobu HOJO (1259 - July 16, 1312) was a family member of the Hojo clan in the late Kamakura period.
  638. Munenobu HOJO (the eldest son of Nobutoki HOJO; the eleventh Shikken)
  639. Munenobu MATSUI
  640. Munenobu MATSUI (date of birth unknown - June 22, 1560) was a Kokujin (local ruling family) who lived in Totoumi Province.
  641. Munenobu was a son of Nobutoki, and was the first head of the legal office and Kanto-bugyo, a commissioner of the appointment to an office in 1302, becoming the chief of suit together with Munekata HOJO in the following year.
  642. Munenobu's son, Munetsune MATSUI replaced him.
  643. Munenori OKAMOTO
  644. Munenori OKAMOTO (1544? - October 22, 1600) was a busho (Japanese military commander) and a daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) in Azuchi-Momoyama period.
  645. Munenori TAKANOSE
  646. Munenori TAKANOSE (November 3, 1852 - 1915) was a bachelor of science.
  647. Munenori TERASHIMA
  648. Munenori TERASHIMA (June 21, 1832 - June 6, 1893) was a retainer of shogun during the late Edo period, and a statesman during the Meiji period.
  649. Munenori TERASHIMA October, 1881 ? September, 1882
  650. Munenori YAGYU
  651. Munenori YAGYU was a Japanese military commander, a feudal lord, and a swordsman in the early Edo period.
  652. Munenori dissuaded Naomori on the basis of that pledge, but after all, he might as well have deceived his friend.
  653. Munenori in fiction
  654. Munenori made great performance under Ieyasu.
  655. Munenori was the fifth son of Munetoshi.
  656. Munenori's legitimate son, Chikaranosuke Shigeyoshi had left Kameyama-jo Castle, but he commited the suicide in Minakuchi, Omi.
  657. Munesada YOSHIMINE (later Archbishop Henjo) is living there in secret as his lover ONO no Komachi arrives.
  658. Munesada YUASA
  659. Munesada YUASA (year of birth and death unknown) was a military commander during Japan's Warring States period.
  660. Munesaka No.1 Tumulus (Sakurai City, Nara Prefecture: Burial tomb mounds for the Nakatomi family clan, a circle tumulus with a diameter of 45 meters)
  661. Muneshige DATE, the head of loyal retainers, complained about the wrongdoings of Kai and Hyobu (common name of Munekatsu DATE) to the bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  662. Muneshige FUJII
  663. Muneshige YUASA
  664. Muneshige YUASA (year of birth and death unknown) is a busho (Japanese military commander) over the end of the Heian era and the early period of the Kamakura era.
  665. Munesue SAIONJI
  666. Munesue SAIONJI (December 26, 1683 - July 30, 1756) was Kugyo (a Court Noble) in the middle of the Edo period.
  667. Munesue and Muneto became Kamakura gokenin, while Suemasa (Saiju), who was the best friend of Saigyo, became a venerable priest called Saiju Shonin at Mt. Koya.
  668. Munesuke HARADA (A Karo officer of the Sendai domain. The central figure in Date Sodo [the Date family disturbance].)
  669. Munesuke HONJO
  670. Munesuke HONJO (c. 1629 - September 9, 1699) was fudai daimyo (a daimyo in hereditary vassal to the Tokugawa family) in the early part of the Edo period.
  671. Muneta, a senior managing director of Chidori Kogyo, came to the company on January 8, 1937 to pay production expenses, but the company's cash position didn't improve so much due to excessive production.
  672. Munetada KUROZUMI passed away in 1850, and was granted the deity name 'Munetada Daimyojin' by the imperial court in 1856.
  673. Munetada MATSUDAIRA
  674. Munetada MATSUDAIRA was the fourth lord of the Miyazu Domain, Tango Province.
  675. Munetada TOKUGAWA, who was of the Hitotsubashi-Tokugawa family, and his lineage included Harusada and Ienari, the eleventh shogun.
  676. Munetada was the eldest son of the Dainagon (chief councilor of state) FUJIWARA no Munetoshi, of the Fujiwara Northern House lineage of FUJIWARA no Michinaga's second son FUJIWARA no Yorimune; his mother was FUJIWARA no Sanetsuna's daughter.
  677. Munetada wrote a diary called "Chuyuki" (an abbreviation for "Nakamikado Udaijin Nikki," literally meaning the diary of Nakamikado, Minister of the Right), and Munesuke became known as 'Hachikai no Otodo' (the Beekeeper Minister of State) due to his obsession with bees.
  678. Munetada's younger brother, FUJIWARA no Munesuke, became Daijo Daijin (Grand Minister), and Munetada's heir, FUJIWARA no Muneyoshi, became Naidaijin (Minister of the Palace).
  679. Munetada-jinja Shrine
  680. Munetada-style torii
  681. Munetaka DATE
  682. Munetaka DATE (1607 - October 7, 1626) was a Japanese military commander who lived during the Edo period.
  683. Munetaka KUKI - the first son of Takaharu, the former chief priest of Kumanohongu-taisha Shrine, died aged 90 in June 27, 2003
  684. Munetake MATSUDAIRA
  685. Munetake MATSUDAIRA was the seventh (the last) lord of the Miyazu Domain, Tango Province.
  686. Munetake TOKUGAWA, who was of the Tayasu-Tokugawa family, and his lineage included Iesato, the sixteenth shogun, and Iemasa, the seventeenth shogun.
  687. Munetane CHIBA
  688. Munetane CHIBA (1265 ? February 12, 1294) was a busho (Japanese military commander) in the middle Kamakura period.
  689. Munetane CHIBA (year of birth unknown ? April 26, 1807) was a personality in the Edo perio
  690. Munetane became the founder of the later Chiba clan in Kyushu (the Hizen Chiba clan), and the Chiba clan based on Shimousa Province came to be taken over by the line of Tanemune.
  691. Muneto DATE, a son of Yukimune, invaded Okitama District of Dewa Province and succeeded in possessing the land by beating the feudal lord of the District, the Nagai clan.
  692. Muneto was engaged in daily work of improvement and repair of prefectural roads which were not paved at that time and carried out his works with two assistants by patrolling every day with a cart loaded with sand and filling sinkholes with sand and flatten mounds by scraping.
  693. Munetoshi YAGYU (Sekishusai)
  694. Munetoshi YAGYU (Sekishusai), who inherited Shinkage-ryu School of swordsmanship from Nobutsuna KAMIIZUMI in the Sengoku period (Period of Warring States), was a descendant of the 8th generation from Nagayoshi (Muneyoshi).
  695. Munetoshi YAMANAKA who was Nobutoshi's second son served for Ieyasu TOKUGAWA; Munetoshi became hatamoto (direct retainer of bakufu which was the Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) by receiving 1,000 koku in 1609; he joined the army on the Siege of Osaka, who belonged to Naokatsu NAGAI's troop.
  696. Munetoshi served Hisahide MATSUNAGA in the Sengoku period, however his clan gradually dwindled as his master Hisahide was destroyed by Nobunaga ODA, and he forfeited 2,000 koku (360.78 cubic meters of rice) of his territory on charge of hiding rice fields when Taiko Kenchi (Hideyoshi Toyotomi's nationwide land survey) was held.
  697. Munetoshi was known as an expert in the sho and the Japanese flute, but he died without ever having been a minister.
  698. Munetsugu NISHIO, the captain of the Tadanao MATSUDAIRA gun unit reported the scene when he killed Shigonobu so exaggeratedly that Ieyasu is said not to have taken Munetsugu's report that he killed Shigenobu to be true.
  699. Munetsugu's son, Munetsuna MATSUNOKI, was promoted to the rank of Juichii (Junior First Rank) and the position of Jun-daijin (Vice Minister) because he had the trust of the seii taishogun (literally, "great general who subdues the barbarians") of that time, Yoshitane ASHIKAGA of the Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  700. Munetsuna (Kenmotsu) SHIBAYAMA
  701. Munetsuna HATTA
  702. Munetsuna Hatta (1086 - October 7, 1162) was a person lived in the late Heian period.
  703. Munetsuna SASAKI
  704. Munetsuna SASAKI (1248? - October 4, 1297) was a busho (Japanese military commander) in the mid Kamakura period.
  705. Munetsuna SHIBAYAMA (Kenmotsu)
  706. Munetsuna participated in this battle as the heir of the family and fought bravely, however his army was too small to fight against the enemy's much larger army, so soon they were defeated, and he and his family committed suicide in Uji-byodoin Temple.
  707. Munetsune DATE
  708. Munetsune DATE, his first son, took over as the head of the Date baron family.
  709. Muneuji OINOMIKADO
  710. Muneuji OINOMIKADO (1375-May 16, 1421) was Kugyo (the top court official) who lived from the period of the Northern and Southern Courts to the Muromachi period.
  711. Muneuji OTACHI (or ODACHI), of the Nitta army, was killed in the battle of Gokurakji-saka.
  712. Munewari-nagaya indicated nagaya in which walls were placed in the direction parallel with the row, dividing the building into front and rear.
  713. Muneyana was also selected as one of the Chuko sanjurokkasen.
  714. Muneyasu KOHRI is sometimes added to the above.
  715. Muneyasu UTSUNOMIYA, the fourth son of Sadayasu UTSUNOMIYA succeeded Toyofusa because he had no children.
  716. Muneyori did not return to Kyoto even after his service and settled there.
  717. Muneyoshi KIMURA was also executed.
  718. Muneyoshi TOKUGAWA (adopted into the Hitotsubashi Tokugawa family; the deputy chairman of the House of Peers; a member of the House of Councilors)
  719. Muneyoshi TSUCHIYA
  720. Muneyoshi YANAGI
  721. Muneyoshi YANAGI (March 21, 1889 - May 3, 1961) was a thinker, religious philosopher, and art scholar who triggered the Mingei (National Art) Movement.
  722. Muneyoshi YANAGI, Director of the Japan Folk Crafts Museum
  723. Muneyoshi inherited the position of the leader of Oshima from his father as Taro Oshima Abe Gon no Kami (provincial vice-governor).
  724. Muneyoshi was based in this place for thirty years until 1373, and he was called 'Shinanonomiya.'
  725. Muneyoshi's great-great-grandchild is a racing driver, Rei YAMAGUCHI..
  726. Muneyoshi's son, Dainagon FUJIWARA no Muneie, was a member of the Giso kugyo (Noble Council).
  727. Muneyuki HAMURO
  728. Muneyuki HAMURO (1174 ? 1221) was a Court noble in the Kamakura period.
  729. Munezane OINOMIKADO
  730. Munezane OINOMIKADO (1343-June 21, 1404) was Kugyo (top court official) who lived from the period of the Northern and Southern Courts to the Muromachi period.
  731. Mung bean paste
  732. Mung bean porridge
  733. Muni and Ichien
  734. Municipal Ordinance of Jurisdiction Districts in Kyoto City (Kyoto City Ordinance No. 7, April 1, 1949) ('Jurisdiction District Ordinance' for short)
  735. Municipal merger
  736. Municipalities along the river
  737. Municipalities along the shore
  738. Municipalities in Reinan of Fukui Prefecture are also involved in the Kitakinki Development and Promotion Committee, which plays a role in promoting development projects within Kitakinki.
  739. Municipalities in basin areas
  740. Municipalities in heavy snowfall areas also take into consideration accidents whereby the best dressed gets soiled or participants are caught up in the disordered transportation due to heavy weather.
  741. Municipalities in northern Kyoto Prefecture and Northern Hyogo Prefecture have formed the Kitakinki Wide Area Tourist Federation to promote sightseeing businesses in the regions..
  742. Municipalities in the river basin
  743. Municipalities not included in 'the areas where at least 10% of the suburban population commutes to the central city' are shown in gray with a mark ' - ' in the total column of each year.
  744. Municipalities traversed by the Keiji Bypass
  745. Municipalities traversed by the expressway
  746. Municipally designated historical site of Fukuyama City.
  747. Municipally designated important cultural properties of Fukuyama City
  748. Municipally designated important cultural properties of Fukuyama City.
  749. Municipally designated important cultural properties of Hiroshima Prefecture.
  750. Munizo YUKI
  751. Munizo YUKI (May 22, 1845-May 17, 1912) was a person, who claimed himself to be former soldier of the Kyoto Mimawarigumi (the group who patrolled Kyoto) as well as the Shinsengumi.
  752. Munizo YUKI as the Missionary
  753. Munizo headed for Koshu in order to subjugate the riot, but it had already ended by the time he arrived and returned home to pick up farming again.
  754. Munizo made the boarding house into lodging and made a living by collecting rent.
  755. Munizo, who was a former Mimawarigumi soldier, had relations with Mimawarigumi even after joining the Shinsengumi, and heard the story from IMAI several times.
  756. Munyu-bon manuscript owned by Tenri Library
  757. Mura fushin refers to the development of facilities and infrastructures in villages where the key industries include agriculture, forestry and fishing.
  758. Mura fushin:
  759. Murachoko: Saucer to put soy sauce in (small cup for soy sauce)
  760. Murahide ARAKI: he reached the first level of learning at the Seki school.
  761. Muraji
  762. Muraji is said to be the kabane granted to some of the influential clans who were under the direct control of the Yamato sovereignty from early times, and they held special official posts or were in charge of managing the occupations.
  763. Muraji refers to one of kabane (hereditary title to denote rank and political standing) used in the Yamato sovereignty (the ancient Japan sovereignty) and also denoted one of the highest ranked titles among retainers.
  764. Murajiko died before Emperor Tenchi was officially enthroned, and Akae and his other younger brother SOGA no Hatayasu both of whom took the side of Emperor Kobun during the Jinshin War were respectively deported and prompted to commit suicide upon their defeat.
  765. Murajiko was a male noble (while today Japanese given names ending in the syllable "ko" are mostly for females, at this time the syllable "ko" was often attached to the end of both male and female given names).
  766. Muraju iriai' is a form in which the common land was situated within a village and only the residents of the village had access to the land.
  767. Murakam Domain: one chief retainer was executed.
  768. Murakami 1981, which asserted on one hand that the author mistook 貞応6年 for 正応6年 (the sixth year of Shoo era (1293)), eventually concluded that the year in which the transcript possessed by Sonkeikaku-bunko was written is unknown.
  769. Murakami Domain: Murakami-jo Castle
  770. Murakami Sanin 2001' is a report of one of the investigations which were conducted at that time, and it repositioned the pilgrimage roads in the Kii Mountains including Kohechi by their connections with the belief in Mt. Koya (temple), and introduced new historical materials.
  771. Murakami clan (the Murakami navy) that spread its influence after the Hogen Disturbance to the Sengoku period (Japan) in the Seto Inland Sea area from Shiaku Islands in the east through Kamiseki Town, Suo Province in the west.
  772. Murakami clan was a powerful local ruling family in Kakami District, Mino Province.
  773. Murakami died in 967, and Norihira ascended the throne at 18 (Emperor Reizei).
  774. Murakami-Genji
  775. Murakami-Genji (Minamoto clan)
  776. Murakami-Genji (Minamoto clan) and the lineage of MINAMOTO no Toshifusa, the son of MINAMOTO no Moroyori
  777. Murakami-Genji (Minamoto clan).
  778. Murakami-Genji was a shisei kozoku (member of the Imperial Family conferred with a family name) who was descended from a son of the sixty second Emperor, Murakami.
  779. Murakami-cha (Niigata Prefecture) - the northern limit among teas sold on the open market.
  780. Murakata (town officials) yoriai, juritsu (town elders) yoriai
  781. Murakumo-Zuiryu-ji Temple
  782. Murakumo-monzeki Zuiryu-ji Temple grave of Hidetsugu TOYOTOMI (graves of Hidetsugu and Nisshu)
  783. Mural painting in the stone chamber
  784. Mural paintings
  785. Mural paintings by Kanoha in Azuchi-jo Castle built by Nobunaga and in Osaka-jo Castle and a luxurious mansion, Jurakudai, built by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI once represented the majestic force of those in power.
  786. Mural-painting in the Kitora Tumulus
  787. Mural-painting in the Takamatsuzuka Tumulus
  788. Murals in the Kondo (Golden Hall) of Horyu-ji Temple
  789. Muramai System
  790. Muramatsu Domain (joshukaku); 30,000 koku; tozama; Yanagi no ma
  791. Muramatsu Koen park is located in the vicinity and the Muramatsu relaying stations of various broadcasters are located here.
  792. Muramatsu domain: one chief retainer was executed.
  793. Muramune URAGAMI
  794. Muramune URAGAMI (year of birth is unknown - June, 1531) was the daimyo (the Japanese territorial lord) during the Sengoku period in Bizen, Mimasaka, and Harima Provinces.
  795. Muramune URAGAMI also died in the battle.
  796. Muramune URAGAMI was a senior vassal of the Akamatsu clan in Harima and on the occasion of Masanori AKAMATSU's death, conducted gekokujo and robbed the Harima Province, Bizen Province and Mimasaka Province from Akamatsu's territories.
  797. Muramune URAGAMI was his son (or grandson).
  798. Muramune at last invaded into Harima Province (and control of the west part of the province), whereupon Yoshimura AKAMATSU was forced to retire to the confines of his home where later on (1521) Yoshimura was killed.
  799. Muramune confined Yoshimura at Murotsu in Harima province and sent an assassin to kill him in September of Daiei era.
  800. Muramune secluded in Mitsuishi-jo was surrounded by a punitive force lead by Yoshimura who thought that the revolt by Muramune was the opportunity to further strengthen his power.
  801. Muramune was defeated by Harumoto and Motonaga MIYOSHI and killed in the Battle of Nakajima and Daimotsu-kuzure, which resulted in his death.
  802. Muramune, who became superior to Yoshimura, pressed Yoshimura to hand over his legitimate child Saimatsumaru and moreover forced him to retire.
  803. Muramune, who was defensive initially, rattled the punitive force by seeking betrayers among them and so on, and finally defeated the punitive force led by Norimoto KODERA.
  804. Muramune, who was trying to secure Yoshiharu, proposed false reconciliation to Yoshimura and arrested him at the meeting when Yoshimura came to reconcilliate.
  805. Muramura iriai' is a form in which the common land was situated in contact with several villages, and only the residents of such adjacent villages had access to the common land.
  806. Muraoka was his myo, Goro was his azana, and the whole string of MURAOKA no Goro was his surname.
  807. Murasaki (literary, purple): soy sauce
  808. Murasaki Aya Odoshi Yoroi (helmet missing) (Oyamazumi-jinja Shrine)
  809. Murasaki Diary and "Eiga monogatari (A Tale of Flowering Fortunes)," the latter of which has some descriptions common to the Murasaki Diary, states that Michinaga visited her chamber at night.
  810. Murasaki Kochi-yu Araiso-mon Kyusu (purple teapot with swimming carp design) (Kyoto National Museum)
  811. Murasaki Shikibu
  812. Murasaki Shikibu (dates of birth and death unknown) was a female author and poet in the mid-Heian period.
  813. Murasaki Shikibu Diary
  814. Murasaki Shikibu Diary Ekotoba (explanation on a picture scroll) (National treasure) Fujita Museum of Art
  815. Murasaki Shikibu commented that it was 'an ancestor of monogatari.'
  816. Murasaki Shikibu denounced Sei Shonagon in "Murasaki Shikibu Diary" ("Murasaki Diary") as if she absolutely denied Sei Shonagon's personality and achievement, but Sei Shonagon never wrote about Murasaki Shikibu in "The Pillow Book," which suggests that the view mentioned above is correct.
  817. Murasaki Shikibu has Ganmon (Shinto or Buddhist prayer) with her, and she gives it to Hoin.
  818. Murasaki Shikibu wrote "The Tale of Genji."
  819. Murasaki Shikibu's real name is unknown, but it is assumed that she was the 'FUJIWARA no Kaoriko/Takako/Koshi,' who became shoji (ranked) on January 29, 1007, which was described in 'Mido Kanpakuki (FUJIWARA no Michinaga's diary).'
  820. Murasaki Shikibu, during her childhood, spent two years in the place of her father's assignment.
  821. Murasaki Shikibu-Author of "Genji Monogatari" (The Tale of Genji), which represents the narrative literature of the Heian Period.
  822. Murasaki no Ue, a niece of Empress Fujitsubo, a daughter of Hyobukyo no Miya
  823. Murasaki no ue
  824. Murasaki no ue gave up the role of guardian to Lady Akashi, the birth mother.
  825. Murasaki no ue is a heroine in "The Tale of Genji," a classic written by Murasaki Shikibu.
  826. Murasaki no ue leaves a message obliquely to her grandchild Nioumiya, whom she has loved.
  827. Murasaki no ue loved especially him as if he were her own son, and after her death, he lived in Nijoin which she owned.
  828. Murasaki no ue passed away, and the new year has come.
  829. Murasaki no ue, who has been recognized as his virtual legal wife, feels upset, but she prepares to take Onna Sannomiya as Genji's legal wife, hiding her true feelings.
  830. Murasaki togarashi (purple pepper, Capsicum annuum)
  831. Murasaki: Soy sauce
  832. Murasakibue
  833. Murasakiji Hogata no Nishiki (a pillow with phoenix patterns)
  834. Murasakino Campus (Kitahananobo-cho, Murasakino, Kita-ku, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture)
  835. Murasakino Nishidoi-cho, Kita-ku Ward
  836. Murasakino Senke school (a school of tea ceremony)
  837. Murasakino was named in the same manner.
  838. Murasakino: Emperor Shirakawa's abdication in 1086
  839. Murasakinosenke (the house of Murasakinosen): Assumed to be the linage passed down from the house of chief vassal of Owari Tokugawa family, which taught within the Japanese Defense Army; there is another school with the same name which is unknown the linage
  840. Murasame and other names
  841. Murasame is holding a water barrel.
  842. Murasame or Murasame-maru (a fictitious sword)
  843. Murasame-an is made by adding rice flour to koshi-an bean paste and mincing the ingredients.
  844. Murashige ARAKI
  845. Murashige ARAKI (1535-1586) was a Japanese military commander and feudal lord during the Period of Warring States and the Azuchi-Momoyama period.
  846. Murashige ARAKI assumed command of 500 solders and made a sortie from Fort Kitanotoride and set fire from the left side of Fort Kamo approximately three cho (3,272 meters) away and attacked with swords and so on.
  847. Murashige ARAKI expected backup by troops of the Mori clan and Ishiyama Hongan-ji Temple, but no reinforcement units appeared.
  848. Murashige ARAKI had Shigekata ARAKI move into Sanda-jo Castle and build a castle town of 10,000 koku (an unit of assessed crop yields of the land [1 koku: about 180 liter], which was also used to express the size of the land).
  849. Murashige ARAKI replied that he had no ambition, but refused Nobunaga's requirement to submit his mother as a hostage and the chasm became decisive.
  850. Murashige ARAKI was attacked and escaped, abandoning his wife, children and castle garrisons.
  851. Murashige ARAKI's escape was kept secret for a while, but it was found by a spy of Nobunaga ODA and, on October 12, 1579, a half of the troops around Arioka-jo Castle was sent to Amagasaki-jo Castle with Nobutada ODA as the commander in chief.
  852. Murashige ARAKI, who accepted once the words of the emissaries including Mitsuhide AKECHI and departed Arioka-jo Castle to visit Azuchi-jo Castle and make explanation by himself offering his mother as a hostage, dropped at Ibaraki-jo Castle.
  853. Murashige heard this and thought that the opinion was reasonable and decided to go out of the castle secretly and concoct a resourceful strategy for the sake of his family and soldiers."
  854. Murashige returned to Sakai City and resided there when Nobunaga died unnaturally in the Honnoji incident of July 1582.
  855. Murashige was 22 years old at the time.
  856. Murashige's son, Zenbe ARAKI, was with Tadaoki HOSOKAWA at the fall of the castle and was raised by the Hosokawa family.
  857. Murashige's vassal Kiyohide NAKAGAWA had secretly sold army provisions to Ishiyama Honganji Temple.
  858. Murata Machinery Ltd., Head Office
  859. Murata always loved art and music.
  860. Murata and Ikegami took command of the middle army, and Saigo and Kirino took charge of the middle army at 'the battles in Kyushu in country dialect').
  861. Murata was also killed at that time.
  862. Murata, along with Kunimoto SHINOHARA and Shinsuke BEPPU, directed the backside of the besiegers; however, Kumamoto-jo Castle was a strong fortress and hard to destroy.
  863. Muratoyo DATE
  864. Muratoyo DATE, a person in charge of entertaining Inshi (a messenger from the retired Emperor), a group of koke and chabozu (tea-server) ran to support in apprehending Asano, having seen the turmoil, and Koreuji SHINAGAWA and Yoshiyasu HATAKEYAMA, who were koke (a master of ceremony), carried Kira to Sotetsuno-ma Chamber.
  865. Murayama's portraits, which reflect the painter's surging emotions and unease, are not highly skilled but leave an unforgettable, deep impression.
  866. Murayaniimasumifutsuhime-jinja Shrine
  867. Murayanimasumifutsuhime-jinja Shrine
  868. Murayanimasumifutsuhime-jinja Shrine is a Shinto shrine located in Tawaramoto-cho, Shiki-county, Nara Prefecture.
  869. Murder of Mashira no Bunkichi (October 23, 1862)
  870. Murder of Tadamune IJUIN
  871. Murder of Yamabe no Okimi
  872. Murder of captive Shigeyoshi UESUGI by Moronao forced the Naidankata to stop functioning only five years after its establishment.
  873. Murdoch University
  874. Murian-teien Garden
  875. Murin-an Villa
  876. Murin-an hut Aritomo YAMAGATA built in 1896 west of Nanzen-ji Temple in Kyoto was also skillfully landscaped ion a narrow piece of land and used Higashiyama as shakkei and a stream was supplied from a canal that runs through its turf.
  877. Murinan (official residence of Aritomo YAMAGATA) in Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture and designated as the National Site of Scenic Beauty.
  878. Murinan Villa and Gardens
  879. Muro no Obaka Tumulus
  880. Muro no Okimi
  881. Muro no Okimi (year of birth unknown - 746) was a member of the Imperial Family in Japan.
  882. Muro no Okimi: Michiyo's daughter.
  883. Muro-ji Temple
  884. Muro-ji Temple (Kon-do Hall), Daigo-ji Temple Five Story Pagoda, etc.
  885. Muro-ji Temple (Uda City, Nara Prefecture): The end of the Nara period to the beginning of the Heian period; 16.1 m tall
  886. Muro-ji Temple five-story pagoda
  887. Muro-ji Temple is a temple located in Uda City, Nara Prefecture, which is the head temple of Shingon sect Muro-ji school.
  888. Muro-ji Temple, Main Hall, Five-story Pagoda
  889. Muro-ji Temple, located in its neighborhood, was founded and has been maintained by priests connected with Kofuku-ji Temple and the foundation of Miroku magaibutsu in Ono-dera Temple also involved the priests of Kofuku-ji Temple; these facts suggest that it had close relations with Kofuku-ji Temple.
  890. Murobi no Miko
  891. Muroka (non-filtered)
  892. Muromachi Bakufu
  893. Muromachi Bakufu was a samurai government established by Takauji ASHIKAGA.
  894. Muromachi Bakufu was a united government of Shugo daimyos, and the control originating from the chamberlain position of the Ashikaga clan did not have the actual power that the regents of Kamakura Bakufu had; consequently, government by bakufu was in principle conducted through a council system.
  895. Muromachi Campus (Kamigyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture)
  896. Muromachi Campus is located across the Imadegawa Campus the Karasuma-dori Street from the Imadegawa Campus.
  897. Muromachi Culture
  898. Muromachi Period
  899. Muromachi Period, Sengoku Period, and the end
  900. Muromachi Sengoku period to Azuchi-momoyama period
  901. Muromachi Shogunate
  902. Muromachi and Azuchi Momoyama Periods
  903. Muromachi and Sengoku periods (period of warring states)
  904. Muromachi bakufu
  905. Muromachi culture (the culture in the Muromachi Period)
  906. Muromachi culture had two climaxes in its history.
  907. Muromachi culture was a Japanese culture of the Muromachi period in which the Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) was established in Kyoto by the Ashikaga clan.
  908. Muromachi culture, which flowered as Kitayama culture, and whose artistic quality was adopted in people's lifestyle, took root as a new original culture.
  909. Muromachi period
  910. Muromachi period (1336 - 1573)
  911. Muromachi period regulations dictated that generally only kuge (court nobles) were allowed to wear fabrics bearing crests and that colors were to change from purple to pale indigo to light blue to white as ones age increased.
  912. Muromachi period was the time in which the warrior class politically overwhelmed court nobles, and its culture largely developed.
  913. Muromachi period, a painting attributed to Mitsunobu TOSA (important cultural property)
  914. Muromachi-Ryo
  915. Muromachi-Shonen-Kurabu, Futaro YAMADA (Bungeishunju Ltd./Bunshun Bunko, 1995)
  916. Muromachi-Suiboku-ga
  917. Muromachi-Suiboku-ga (Ink landscape paintings in the Muromachi Period)/ Middle Ages paintings
  918. Muromachi-dori Street
  919. Murone-jinja Shrine Festival Matsuriba rites (January 12, 1985; Ichinoseki, Ofunato and Kesennuma Cities; Murone-jinja Sai Hozonkai [Murone-jinja Shrine Festival Preservation Association])
  920. Muroo-ji Temple's Five-storey Pagoda, and its Kondo
  921. Muroran City, Hokkaido
  922. Muroran and Hakodate, and Oshima Subprefectural Office jurisdiction and Hiyama Subprefectural Office jurisdiction (Hokkaido)
  923. Murou domari (Murotsu, Mito-cho [Hyogo Prefecture], Tatsuno City, Hyogo Prefecture).
  924. Murou-ji Temple (Uda City, Nara Prefecture) - Heian period (one of the five statues)
  925. Muryo Gikyo'
  926. Muryo Komyodo
  927. Muryo-kyo Sutra is roughly divided into the 24-vow group and the 48-vow group.
  928. Muryoju Nyorai: The tathagata is depicted in the west (the bottom of the Taizokai Mandala) as a symbol of 'Bodai' (realizing spiritual enlightenment).
  929. Muryoju Nyoraie (Sutra of Tathagata of Immeasurable Life)
  930. Muryoju-in Hall of Hojo-ji Temple: Constructed by FUJIWARA no Michinaga in 1020.
  931. Muryoju-kyo Bussetsu muryoju-kyo (Sutra of Immeasurable Life)
  932. Muryoju-kyo Sutra
  933. Muryoju-kyo Ubadaisha Ganshoge (Upadesa on the Sutra of Immeasurable Life)
  934. Muryoju-kyo Ubadaisha Ganshogechu (the Commentary on Verses on the Aspiration to Be Born in the Pure Land)
  935. Muryoju-kyo Ubadaisha Ganshogechu (the Commentary on Verses on the Aspiration to Be Born in the Pure Land) was compiled by Tanluan, a Buddhist monk in the Northern Wei dynasty (China).
  936. Muryoju-kyo Ubataisha Ganshoge (the Verses on the Aspiration to Be Born in the Pure Land)
  937. Muryojukyo Ubadaisha Ganshoge (Verses on the Aspiration to Be Born in Pure Land) (also known as "Jodoron" (A Treatise on the Pure Land Sutra))
  938. Muryojyu-kyo, Bussetsu Muryoju-kyo (Sutra of Immeasurable Life)
  939. Muryouju-ji Temple is its historic site.
  940. Musa no kuni no miyatsuko (regional governor in ancient Japan)
  941. Musa no kuni no miyatsuko (武社国造), also known as Musa kokuzo, was a kuni no miyatsuko that ruled the northeast part of Kazusa Province in ancient Japan.
  942. Musajuku - Moriyamajuku - Kusatsu-juku
  943. Musashi Chikenji: established on July 10 (old lunar calendar) in 1868.
  944. Musashi Chikenji: established on June 19 (old lunar calendar) in 1868.
  945. Musashi Chikenji: established on June 29 (old lunar calendar) in 1868.
  946. Musashi Fuchu Kamano Jinja Kofun-Tumulus is a dome-shaped grave mound, located in Fuchu City, Tokyo (Tokyo Prefecture).
  947. Musashi Fuchu Kumano Jinja Kofun-Tumulus
  948. Musashi Fuchu Kumano Jinja Tumulus was constructed in Tachikawa Terrace in Musashino Plateau that stretches north of Fuchu Terrace which is a fluvial terrace of Tama-gawa River.
  949. Musashi Harunobu MIYAMOTO came to Buzen and became an instructor of Nito Heiho.
  950. Musashi Kasuri (Murayama Kasuri, Tokorozawa Kasuri)
  951. Musashi MIYAMOTO
  952. Musashi MIYAMOTO (1584? ? June 13, 1645) was a master of the sword during the early Edo period.
  953. Musashi MIYAMOTO is a 牢人 famous for his swordmanship.
  954. Musashi MIYAMOTO, in his age of adolescence, also practiced Zen meditation (in the temple) under Gudo in Myoshin-ji Temple.
  955. Musashi MIYAMOTO: "Hotei Ken Tokei-zu" (Hotei Watching a Cockfight)
  956. Musashi Province
  957. Musashi Province became a province in which small to medium-size warrior bands thrived.
  958. Musashi Province was a buffer zone between the two powers: MINAMOTO no Yoshitomo based in Sagami Province and his younger brother MINAMOTO no Yoshikata who advanced into Kozuke Province.
  959. Musashi Province was established in the seventh century, after the Musashinokuni-no-Miyatsuko no Ran (Musashinokuni-no-Miyatsuko Rebellion) of the sixth century.
  960. Musashi Province was one of the provinces administered by the Ryo-sei, or administrative codes.
  961. Musashi Province was transferred to Tokaido from Tosando on October 27, 771.
  962. Musashi Province, one of the major shogun chigyo-koku (provincial fiefdom) as well as Sagami Province, were governed during the period of MINAMOTO no Yoritomo by Yoshinobu HIRAGA, a descendant of the Minamoto clan; Shigeyori KAWAGOE held a position as (acting) provincial governor as the heir of the Chichibu clan.
  963. Musashi Province: Domains of Kawagoe, Oshi, Iwatsuki and Mutsuura
  964. Musashi Ranzan Station
  965. Musashi Ranzan and Ranzan Valley - origin of town name
  966. Musashi Sumigaki Koban
  967. Musashi Sumigaki Koban is also called Musashi Sumiban, the same style koban as Suruga Sumigaki Koban, which has 'Musashi Ichiryo Mitsutsugu (kao)' in ink, and it's shape is oval with adjusted ryome by filled metal or oblong.
  968. Musashi as a heihoka (tactician) and a bushi (swordsman)
  969. Musashi as an artist
  970. Musashi came up from the waterside with the wooden sword; Kojiro drew his sword of san-shaku and threw the scabbard into the water.
  971. Musashi combated with Baiken SHISHIDO in a way that Musashi held a long sword against Baiken and at the same time he drew a short sword and threw it at Baiken, then he immediately came forward and cut Baiken in two with a single stroke of the long sword.
  972. Musashi fought the next fight with Denshichiro YOSHIOKA outside Kyoto City.
  973. Musashi fought with Genzaemon Naotsuna and bled badly from cuts on the forehead, so some umpires judged Naotsuna had won and some umpires judged it should be a draw.
  974. Musashi killed him with one strike of his wooden sword.
  975. Musashi no kuni no miyatsuko
  976. Musashi no kuni no miyatsuko (regional governor in ancient Japan)
  977. Musashi no kuni no miyatsuko (无邪志国造), also known as Musashi kokuzo, was a kuni no miyatsuko that ruled the east part of Musashi Province.
  978. Musashi no kuninomiyatsuko 牟義都国造 (also known as Mugetsukokuzo) was kuninomiyatsuko (local ruling families in ancient Japan) ruled the central part of Mino Province.
  979. Musashi noticed their plan, however, he ordered his disciples to just watch and not to touch any weapon, and he faced the opponents and beat them on his own.
  980. Musashi ran away to Moji City and desperately asked Sir. Nobumoto to protect him; he was fortunately permitted to stay in Moji-jo Castle without worry, and later sent to Bungo Province.
  981. Musashi ran away to Moji and sought shelter at Jodai Nobumoto NUMATA.
  982. Musashi ran into a temple and ran from one temple to another temple until the enemy lost sight of him.
  983. Musashi replied: "You take advantage of sword to show me the ultimate, while I would wield my wooden sword to show you this mysterious power."
  984. Musashi requested him to fight with him.
  985. Musashi said: "Kojiro, you already lost, if you wanted to win, you shouldn't have thrown your scabbard."
  986. Musashi touched Kojiro's mouth and nose to confirm whether he was dead or not, then he made one bow to the observer and went back by boat.
  987. Musashi was a man beyond ordinary power and wielded a sword with one hand.
  988. Musashi was delighted at the news, however, soon after that, he left Kokura.
  989. Musashi went to Kyoto and fought with the Yoshioka known as the strongest heihoka in Japan.
  990. Musashi went to the place with over ten disciples as well; seeing the enemy, one of the young disciples stepped forward to guard Musashi and was hit with arrows.
  991. Musashi's birthplace
  992. Musashi's date of birth
  993. Musashi's fights with Yoshioka School of Heiho (art of warfare) and the duel at Ganryu-jima Island (Shimonoseki City, Yamaguchi Prefecture) have been very famous and adapted to many novels, costume movies, and costume TV dramas.
  994. Musashi's first adopted son Mikinosuke MIYAMOTO was the third son of Shimanosuke NAKAGAWA, a warrior magistrate of the Mizuno army, adopted by Musashi with his younger brother Kurotaro after the Summer Siege of Osaka Castle.
  995. Musashi's most famous fight is the duel at Ganryu-jima Island ('Ganryu-jima no Ketto').
  996. Musashi-Ranzan Station is a facility of the Tobu Tojo Line in Ranzan-machi, Hiki-gun, Saitama Prefecture.
  997. Musashi-no-kuni (Tokyo Prefecture and part of Saitama and Kanagawa Prefectures,
  998. Musashibo Benkei
  999. Musashibo Benkei (Oniwaka maru)
  1000. Musashibo Benkei (birth date unknown; died on June 15, 1189) was a monk-soldier at the end of the Heian period.

250001 ~ 251000

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