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

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  1. Nagasaki School of Medicine (old education system), attached pharmaceutical special division (Nagasaki Prefecture (Japan)): Osamu SHIMOMURA
  2. Nagasaki Settlement
  3. Nagasaki Shinchi Chinatown (in Nagasaki City, Nagasaki Prefecture)
  4. Nagasaki Yawaso (Geography of Nagasaki)
  5. Nagasaki Youth Normal School (the faculty of liberal arts of Nagasaki University)
  6. Nagasaki chanpon noodles
  7. Nagasaki clan, who supported Takatoki's biological child Kunitoki, and Adachi clan, who supported Takatoki's brother Yasuie, opposed over the succession of Kanrei post (karyaku no sodo [Karyaku rebellion]).
  8. Nagasaki was regarded as a shogunal demesne, where trade was carried on under the direct control of the Bakufu.
  9. Nagasaki, Nagasaki Prefecture (July 23, 1982; 17th largest)
  10. Nagasaki-fu: established on May 4 (old lunar calendar) in 1868.
  11. Nagasaki-ginza
  12. Nagasaki-kaido Road: It was the road starting from Kokurakita Ward, which connected Sanyodo Road, to Nagasaki City.
  13. Nagasaki-tempura, the preparation of which is very similar to fritters, but the batter is made of flour, eggs and sake liquor, without milk.
  14. Nagasakie: Pictures depicting the foreign cultures that were seen in Nagasaki.
  15. Nagasane IIMURA
  16. Nagase Shoten (Osaka City, 1928)
  17. Nagasena, Nagasena
  18. Nagashi MATSUMOTO
  19. Nagashi MATSUMOTO (November 11, 1877 - November 29, 1935) was a Nohgakushi (Noh actor) playing shite (principal roles) of Hosho-ryu school.
  20. Nagashi somen (flowing noodles, somen nagashi): Flow somen through a bamboo toi (a generic term for a gutter), catch it with chopsticks, and dip it in mentsuyu to eat.
  21. Nagashi-bina
  22. Nagashi-bina (paper dolls floated downriver) is an event which is said to be the origin of the Dolls' Festival.
  23. Nagashiame
  24. Nagashige OGASAWARA
  25. Nagashige OGASAWARA (1691-1697)
  26. Nagashige OGASAWARA (June 5, 1650 to September 19, 1732) was a fudai-daimyo (Japanese territorial lord) and a roju (a person in charge of general affairs directly under the shogun) during the Edo period.
  27. Nagashige Succeeded the Yoshida Domain on November 10th.
  28. Nagashige TOMITA, also a former retainer of Asakura, brought the Ikko Ikki (Ikko sect revolt) into the internal strife and killed Maeba, but the revolt force killed Tomita as well, and took control of Echizen Province.
  29. Nagashige became the lord of Kasama Domain in 1622 and died in 1632.
  30. Nagashige died on September 19, 1732 in Edo.
  31. Nagashige on the other hand was dismissed due to the passing away of the Shogun Ietsuna and joined yoriai-hatamoto for a time, however, on August 19, 1681 in the next year, he returned to the bakufu as bangashira of goshoin-ban (the chief of the governmental library).
  32. Nagashige visited the Imperial Palace for the first time on January 13th and met the Emperor Higashiyama.
  33. Nagashige was also ordered to come occasionally to the castle and make an appearance in the goyo-beya (the office of roju).
  34. Nagashige was born on June 5, 1650 as the second son of Nagatsugu OGASAWARA who was the second lord of the Yoshida Domain in Mikawa Province.
  35. Nagashige was the fourth head of the OGASAWARA family of the Chuchi clan.
  36. Nagashige was the third lord of the Yoshida Domain in Mikawa Province and, later on, the first lord of the Iwatsuki Domain in Musashi Province.
  37. Nagashige's grave is located at the Ryuko-ji temple in Honkomagome in Bunkyo Ward in Tokyo.
  38. Nagashima Domain: Nagashima-jo Castle
  39. Nagashima Ikko Ikki (uprising of the Ikko sect followers in Nagashima)
  40. Nagashima Station was established.
  41. Nagashino-jo Castle Siege Battle
  42. Nagashino-jo Castle-Lookout Units
  43. Nagashiraha no kami
  44. Nagashiraha no kami was a god appearing in Iwato-gakure (the hiding of Amaterasu Omikami, the sun goddess, in the heavenly rock cave) of Kogo-shui (History of the Inbe clan).
  45. Nagasu Station: Discontinued in 1905 between Tsukaguchi and Kinrakuji (about 1.9 km)
  46. Nagasuke IINUMA (Kokanpei), a 'Gifu Shitenno' (the four famous warriors in Gifu) fought bravely and well, killing Gondayu OOTSUKA, the chief retainer of the Hitotsuyanagi family, and sending his severed head to Hidenobu at Enma-do Temple.
  47. Nagasunehiko
  48. Nagasunehiko is a character that appears in Japanese mythology.
  49. Nagasunehiko sent a messenger to Kamuyamatoiwarebiko to tell him that Nagasunehiko worshiped Kushitama Nigihayahi no Mikoto who fell from the heaven on Amenoiwafune Ship, and there should not be two Amatsu kami, thus Kamuyamatoiwarebiko should be a fake.
  50. Nagasunehiko still refused to stop fighting, so Nigihayahi killed Nagasunehiko and submitted to Kamuyamatoiwarebiko.
  51. Nagasunehiko who ruled this area gathered his force and started the war in Kusaezaka.
  52. Nagata was arrested and detained on suspicion of corruption, prompted by tips from industry insiders.
  53. Nagata's name place dictionary,' however, is a priceless document in that it recorded the pronunciation of the Ainu language of the day, when it was commonly used as daily language, with considerable accuracy.
  54. Nagata-jinja Shrine (Nagata Ward, Kobe City)
  55. Nagatada HIROHATA
  56. Nagatada HIROHATA (May 21, 1711 - November 3, 1771) was a Kugyo (top court official) during the mid Edo period.
  57. Nagatada YAKUSHIJI and Motonaga KOZAI attacked Yodo kojo Castle, but fell into the hands of Masamoto HOSOKAWA's army.
  58. Nagatada and Motonaga also killed themselves and Sumiyuki's government collapsed in only 40 days.
  59. Nagataka MORI
  60. Nagataka MORI (1566 - July 1, 1582) was one of Nobunaga ODA's bodyguards.
  61. Nagataka SAGARA
  62. Nagataka SAGARA (1492 - July 5, 1526) was the second son of Nagatsune SAGARA, the thirteenth head of the Sagara family.
  63. Nagataka SAGARA became a Buddhism priest at the age of ten with a pen name, Zuiken and entered the priesthood at Tofuku-ji temple in Kyoto.
  64. Nagataka died at the age of 35.
  65. Nagataka was an elder brother, born from a mistress of his father, of Nagamasa SAGARA, the fourteenth head of the Sagara family.
  66. Nagatake ASANO
  67. Nagataki Nana-shajinja Shrine
  68. Nagataki's Ennen longevity dance (May 17, 1977; Nagataki, Shirotori-cho, Gujo City)
  69. Nagatane TOKOYO
  70. Nagatane TOKOYO (1832-March 19, 1886) was a scholar of Japanese classical literature in the end of the Edo period and Jingikan (official of the institution for dedicating to religious ceremony) in the Meiji period.
  71. Nagatane TOKOYO, etc.
  72. Nagatani Family
  73. Nagatani Soen Seika (the birthplace of Soen NAGATANI)
  74. Nagatanien, a food company, rolled out a series of commercial messages on eating chazuke in the late 1990s.
  75. Nagate replied "The construction of Todai-ji Temple started when your father (TACHIBANA no Moroe) was around so it is none of your business. You have no reason to grumble, it is nothing to do with you," and Naramaro was stuck for an answer.
  76. Nagate was promoted as Senior First Rank.
  77. Nagato City (Yamaguchi Prefecture)
  78. Nagato City and Hagi City, Yamaguchi Prefecture
  79. Nagato EDO and 江戸高良 became involved in the killing of Yoshioki NITTA at Yaguchi no Watashi (The Yaguchi Bridge) on Kunikiyo HATAKEYAMA's order.
  80. Nagato Province
  81. Nagato Province: Domains of Kiyosue and Toyora
  82. Nagato Tandai (local commissioner in Nagato, located in the western part of Japan)
  83. Nagato Yumoto Hot Spring Resort
  84. Nagato is also regarded as one of the Chuko sanjurokkasen.
  85. Nagato-Furuichi Station commenced operation.
  86. Nagato-Misumi Station commenced operation.
  87. Nagato-Oi Station and Nago Station commenced operations.
  88. Nagato-no-kuni
  89. Nagato-toyokawa Inari Shrine
  90. Nagatoki OGASAWARA had no power left to fight back, and he abandoned Hayashi-jo Castle to flee to Yoshikiyo MURAKAMI..
  91. Nagatoki OGASAWARA visited Aizu.'
  92. Nagatoki initiated him into the Kyuba-kojutsu.'
  93. Nagatomi UENO, a descendent of Akichika UENO, left the capital city of Kyoto and settled in Kii Province at the end of the Sengoku period (period of warring states) (Japan).
  94. Nagatomo ASANO was born as a legitimate son to Naganao, and Naganori was born to Nagatomo as an heir.
  95. Nagatomo KURODA: student studying in America
  96. Nagatonokami FUJIBAYASHI
  97. Nagatonokami FUJIBAYASHI in Yubune
  98. Nagatoro Domain (Uzen Province)
  99. Nagatoshi - Hatabu section: Hiroshima Comprehensive Direction Center
  100. Nagatoshi - Senzaki 2.2 km
  101. Nagatoshi - Senzaki section (Senzaki Branch Line)
  102. Nagatoshi - Senzaki section: 85km/h
  103. Nagatoshi - Shimonoseki section
  104. Nagatoshi KANZE was a famous master performer who supported the leading part at the Kanze-za Theater, and also wrote several of his plays.
  105. Nagatoshi NAWA
  106. Nagatoshi NAWA (? - August 15, 1336) was a military commander during the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  107. Nagatoshi NAWA was the head of the Nawa clan who ran a shipping business in Nawa, Hoki Province (Nawa, Daisen-cho, Saihaku District, Tottori Prefecture).
  108. Nagatoshi ODA
  109. Nagatoshi ODA (Year of birth unknown - July 1, 1582) was a busho in the Sengoku Period.
  110. Nagatoshi YAMANAKA
  111. Nagatoshi YAMANAKA (1547-March 21, 1607) was a daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) who lived during the Azuchi-Momoyama period.
  112. Nagatoshi was appointed "Yamashiro no kami" (the governor of Yamashiro Province); in 1595, he owned 10,000 koku, which gave him the title lord.
  113. Nagatoshi was nicknamed "ho-ki" being that he was from Hoki Province.
  114. Nagatoshi, along with his father Kojiro Nobumitsu KANZE, was a leading Noh writer in the mid Muromachi period.
  115. Nagatsubonemuki
  116. Nagatsugu also had to settle for a low rank of Jushichiinoge (Junior Seventh Rank, Lower Grade), although she bore the Emperor a son.
  117. Nagatsugu was his eldest son.
  118. Nagatsuji-dori Street
  119. Nagatsuji-dori Street - Street running through the central part of Arashiyama
  120. Nagatsuji-dori Street is a street in Kyoto City.
  121. Nagatsuji-dori Street: This street begins at the north end of the bridge and runs through Arashiyama from north to south.
  122. Nagatsuki-no-kamuname-no-matsuri
  123. Nagatsuna was his disciple.
  124. Nagatsune AKAZAWA
  125. Nagatsune AKAZAWA was a busho (Japanese military commander) in the Sengoku Period (the late Muromachi period).
  126. Nagatsune ASANO
  127. Nagatsune TSUDA, a grandson of Sadaoki ODA, was a legitimate child of Koke Oda clan, but lost the position of the legitimate child due to illness and lived in seclusion in Kawaidera Village, Kanzaki Country, Omi Province.
  128. Nagatsune first conducted the technical improvement of rice cultivation in Tahara, and among the measures taken by him the introduction to remove pests from rice fields with whale oil is believed to have brought great success.
  129. Nagauji MIZOE and Nagazane ITO, who were in the same magistrate position, were also given additional properties by one thousand and became the feudal lords.
  130. Nagauji MORI
  131. Nagauji MORI (1567 - July 1, 1582) was one of Nobunaga ODA's bodyguards.
  132. Nagauji MORI served as Nobunaga ODA's bodyguard along with others including Ranmaru, his elder brother.
  133. Nagauta
  134. Nagauta (a group of songs that have a consistent theme; many such songs are long)
  135. Nagauta (long epic songs with shamisen accompaniment) is an example representative of song-like performance.
  136. Nagauta and various schools of joruri (dramatic narrative chanted to a shamisen accompaniment), such as Gidayubushi, are considered to have developed originally from jiuta.
  137. Nagauta developed as a form of music performed in conjunction with Kabuki (a type of drama).
  138. Nagauta is a type of musical genre that first appeared in the Edo period, and it's formal name is therefore Edo Nagauta.
  139. Nagauta shamisen (shamisen used for nagauta, long epic song): Hosozao.
  140. Nagaya (long house)
  141. Nagaya in Japan
  142. Nagaya in the Edo period
  143. Nagaya in the modern era
  144. Nagaya is a style of collective housing.
  145. Nagaya no okimi was a cousin of the Empress Gensho and was the husband of Imperial Princess Kibi no naishinno, a younger sister of the Empress Gensho.
  146. Nagaya-mon gate: Stands just to the front right of the visitor entrance and, as with the Shikyaku-mon gate to the west of the Shin-den, was relocated from the old palace of Empress Meisho's Chukamonin.
  147. Nagayao no Hen (Conspiracy of Nagayao)
  148. Nagayao no hen and investiture of Komyoshi to the empress
  149. Nagayasu (Choan) OKUBO was a military commander in the period of warring states.
  150. Nagayasu ADACHI
  151. Nagayasu ADACHI (1211 ? September 26, 1262) was a gokenin (a shogunal retainer)of the Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) in the early Kamakura period.
  152. Nagayasu HIRANO (1559 - 1628)
  153. Nagayasu MAENO (committed suicide after being spared)
  154. Nagayasu MAENO, who was an old assistant of Hidetsugu, was ordered Seppuku as well.
  155. Nagayasu MAENO, who was given a role as an assistant of Hidetsugu, worked hard in order to save Hidetsugu.
  156. Nagayasu MIYOSHI
  157. Nagayasu MIYOSHI accepted Shigenori ARIMA's request from the position of a member of the Miyoshi clan who served Nagayoshi MIYOSHI.
  158. Nagayasu MIYOSHI was a busho (Japanese military commander) in the Sengoku period (period of warring states) (his dates of birth and death are unknown, although he was believed to have died in 1573).
  159. Nagayasu NARITA was humiliated in front of other warlords, he immediately led his soldiers and returned to his castle.
  160. Nagayasu ODA who became the last lord of the Shibamura Domain at the end of the Edo period, contributed for search and capture of Tenchu-gumi.
  161. Nagayasu OKABE
  162. Nagayasu OKABE (May 8, 1650, to Sept. 5, 1724) was the third lord of Kishiwada Domain in Izumi Province.
  163. Nagayasu OKUBO
  164. Nagayasu OKUBO, who used to be a vassals of Takeda family and then daikangashira (the head of feudal government) of the Edo bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun), is said to have helped Shinshoni including building a thatched hut for her.
  165. Nagayasu also pointed out the importance of maintaining the security and guarding the provincial border in Musashi Province, and asked and received permission to create Hachioji Five Hundred Lower Class Officials with the former vassals of Takeda clan.
  166. Nagayasu attacked Harima Province and subdued Harumichi HATANO in Tanba Province (Nagayasu lost the war and Nagayori MATSUNAGA took his place), and also contributed to the expansion of Nagahoshi's sphere of influence.
  167. Nagayasu built a temporarily mansion when Ieyasu was on his way to subjugate Takeda, then, Ieyasu saw his excellent home construction ability in it that and allowed Nagayasu to become his officer.
  168. Nagayasu built the camp at Hachioji-shuku Station (present Hachioji City, Tokyo) and continued the construction of Hachioji-shuku Station and an embankment to prevent the flooding of Asa-gawa River (Tokyo).
  169. Nagayasu managed the estate of 8,000 koku (in fact it was 90,000 koku) Hachioji as well as the estate directly under the control of Ieyasu of 1,500,000 koku.
  170. Nagayasu was appointed the magistrate of Sado Province in July, the magistrate of estates (later, the commissioner of finance) in December, and was simultaneously ranked among senior administrators (later, a member of shogun's council of elders).
  171. Nagayasu was assigned to a police sergeant of Tadachika OKUBO and received his patronage.
  172. Nagayasu was assigned to be the governor of Yamato in September 1600, police officer for Silver mine at Iwami in October, an officer for the Gold mine at Sado in November, magistrate at Kai Province in spring of 1601, the magistrate of Iwami in August, and the governor of Mino Province in September.
  173. Nagayasu was born in Edo on April 8, 1650.
  174. Nagayasu was completely responsible for the control of gold and silver mines across Japan, the development of transportation system in Kanto region, and the construction of milestones at intervals of one "Ri"(about 3.927 km).
  175. Nagayasu was ordered to the position of magistrate along with Tadatsugu INA, Tadanari AOYAMA, and Motomasa HIKOSAKA, and created the cadastral documents after Ieyasu entered Kanto.
  176. Nagayasu who concurrently filled the positions of all these magistrates is said to have an extremely strong power.
  177. Nagayasu worked on the reconstruction of the embankment of Kamanashi-gawa and Fuefuki-gawa Rivers and the development of new rice fields as well as the mining of gold in Kai Province, and reestablished the internal government of Kai Province within just a few years.
  178. Nagayasu, Nagaharu's legitimate son, succeeded to the family and possessed 300 koku after dividing the property and giving 200 koku to the younger brother Gohei.
  179. Nagayori MATSUNAGA led 700 soldiers and fought hard, but it appears that almost all of the soldiers died with honor.
  180. Nagayori MATSUNAGA was enraged by the falling of Yagi-jo Castle, and left another battle, successfully retaking Yagi-jo Castle after a fierce fight.
  181. Nagayori MATSUNAGA, along with Kazumasa SOGO, achieved success in war earlier than other members of the Miyoshi clan force.
  182. Nagayoshi (Chokei) MIYOSHI, Motonaga's son, raised an army along with his brothers to hunt down Harumoto, who was driven into exile, while the Shogun Yoshiteru ASHIKAGA was converted into a mere puppet.
  183. Nagayoshi (Chokei) had survived several assassination attempts, which seem to have been plotted by Yoshiteru.
  184. Nagayoshi (also known as Kunai), another son of Hidekiyo, married Sen, who was a daughter of Yusai HOSOKAWA and a wife of Takayuki NAGAOKA.
  185. Nagayoshi MIYOSHI
  186. Nagayoshi MIYOSHI - stayed at Imoriyama Castle as the supreme commander.
  187. Nagayoshi MIYOSHI became Tenkabito (person becoming the ruler of the country), taking control of Kawachi Province and Izumi Province, while becoming influential in Yamato Province and Kii Province.
  188. Nagayoshi MIYOSHI, a bereaved child of Motonaga, increased his power more than his dead father's with a long time, and finally exceeded Harumoto and was promoted to Shobanshu (officials who accompany the Shogun) of bakufu.
  189. Nagayoshi MORI: Takai-gun, Minochi-gun, Sarashina-gun, Hanishina-gun
  190. Nagayoshi ODA
  191. Nagayoshi ODA (1617 - July 7, 1651) was the first son of Yorinaga ODA.
  192. Nagayoshi SAGARA (the Koshin-tai troop), Shuichiro KONO (the Hachiku-tai troop), Shosuke HIRANO (the Jozan-tai troop), Sogoro ATA (the Kanjo-tai troop), Seiichi NIINO (the Hoyoku-tai troop), and Shichinojo TAKI (the Seigi-tai troop)
  193. Nagayoshi SHINOMIYA, who held Yodo kojo Castle, committed suicide, and Motokazu YAKUSHIJI was captured and committed suicide in Kyoto on November 6, 1504 and Tomotsune AKAZAWA took flight to Yamato Province.
  194. Nagayoshi TAKAKURA
  195. Nagayoshi TAKAKURA (January 16, 1592 ? October 3, 1664) was a court noble of the Edo period.
  196. Nagayoshi acted as the commander for both armies in the Imoriyama-jo Castle.
  197. Nagayoshi appeared to recognize Hisahide's talent from early on, as he gave his daughter in marriage to him.
  198. Nagayoshi as it is often read 'Chokei' in the way of Yusoku-yomi (expression of respect).
  199. Nagayoshi beat Nagamasa MIYOSHI who had been a loyal vassal of Harumoto and supported Harumoto's power in the military side in Enami, Settsu Province (the Battle of Eguchi).
  200. Nagayoshi became an intelligent and brave busho (Japanese military commander) left a lot of military exploits as a vassal of the Hosokawa clan, including at the suppression of Nagamasa KIZAWA (the battle of the Taihei-ji Temple), battles against Ujitsuna HOSOKAWA and Naganori YUSA.
  201. Nagayoshi became famous as chajin, but he did not have any children.
  202. Nagayoshi donated toro (garden lantern) to Nobunaga's mausoleum on the site of Azuchi-jo Castle in Omi Province.
  203. Nagayoshi kept expelling Yoshiteru to Omi and taking him back, meanwhile, Nagayoshi was attempted to be assassinated a few times.
  204. Nagayoshi learned from Genshichiro KONPARU, who was a leading waki-kata performer of the Konparu school, and then he established the family.
  205. Nagayoshi still had his power after Yoshiteru returned to Kyoto in 1558, but Takamasa HATAKEYAMA and Yoshitaka ROKKAKU revolted against Nagayoshi (Chokei) at Kinai, and the death of Yoshitaka MIYOSHI was one example of the Miyoshi clan's decline.
  206. Nagayoshi was a greater commander than his father and grandfather in terms of wisdom and courage.
  207. Nagayoshi was a man of elegance and taste who loved renga (linked verse), favored Zen and enjoyed reading classics including Tale of Genji.
  208. Nagayoshi was deeply devoted to Soto DAIRIN; he frequently said 'I am not afraid of large armies of a million soldiers, but there is nothing as frightening as a reprimand from Soto DAIRIN,' and it is believed that he always dismounted from his horse to walk around Nanshu-ji Temple.
  209. Nagayoshi's clansman.
  210. Nagayoshi's family line was a long way from the main line of the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan, and the Takakura family was ranked as a common courtier, serving as the Chamberlain of Sixth Court Rank till the time of FUJIWARA no Norikata, Nagasue's father.
  211. Nagayoshi's government had the Kinai under his control by maintaining a puppet shogun and wielding the real power as a power-broker rather than overthrowing the bakufu.
  212. Nagayoshi's key retainer.
  213. Nagayoshi's legitimate child.
  214. Nagayoshi's nephew.
  215. Nagayoshi's son-in-law.
  216. Nagayoshi's uncle.
  217. Nagayoshi's weakening leadership enabled Hisahide to further extend his influence.
  218. Nagayoshi's younger brother.
  219. Nagayoshi, who entered Kaizu-jo Castle, conquered neighboring warlords and fought off the attack of Kagekatsu UESUGI, while at the same time mounting an offensive against the Uesugi clan.
  220. Nagayoshi, who was beginning to stand out in the Harumoto government despite being young, first opposed Harumoto among the enemies that had killed his father, but later, made peace with Harumoto.
  221. Nagayoshi/Chokei MIYOSHI was a busho (Japanese military commander) in the Sengoku period (period of warring states).
  222. Nagayuki MIYOSHI - assisted Masayasu MIYOSHI.
  223. Nagayuki OSAKI
  224. Nagayuki SHINDO
  225. Nagayuki SHINDO (1666 to January 26, 1727) was an aozamurai (literally meaning "blue samurai," a fifth-rank warrior who serves for a royal family or a court noble) who served for the Konoe family as Shodaibu (fourth and fifth-rank officials).
  226. Nagayuki later regretted not having lent the money when he knew that OISHI had asked for money for the purpose of avenging his master.
  227. Nagayuki moved from place to place to fight and achieved military exploits, coming to have great influence in Kinki region and Shikoku.
  228. Nagazane IROBE
  229. Nagazane IROBE was a busho (Japanese military commander) from the Sengoku period (period of warring states) to the Azuchi Momoyama period.
  230. Nagazane ITO
  231. Nagazumi ASANO
  232. Nagazumi ODA
  233. Nagazumi ODA (November 22, 1856 - November 29, 1920) was a Japanese peer.
  234. Nageire-do (thrown-in temple) of Sanbutsu-ji Temple was also famous for Buddhism activity.
  235. Nageke to te tsuki ya wa mono o omowasuru kakochigao naru waga namida kana (As if to tell me, Grieve on!" the moonlight shines down - but that cannot be. Yet still that is where my tears seem to want to look for blame).'
  236. Nageshi (a horizontal piece of timber)
  237. Nageshi-gata (a horizontal piece of timber pattern)
  238. Nageshi: a horizontal piece of timber to connect pillars.
  239. Nageya (dart)
  240. Nagezukin tea caddy
  241. Nagi
  242. Nagi Shrine exists all over Japan, and it is described as below
  243. Nagi is also often used to describe the homonyms of trees, mountains and place names.
  244. Nagi is the Japanese word that indicates the state of flat and stable condition and it is also an archaic word.
  245. Nagi originates from the word 'Negu' meaning 'calming.'
  246. Nagi trees, mochinoki tree and cedars are often treated as shinboku.
  247. Nagi-jinja Shrine
  248. Nagi-jinja Shrine is a Shinto shrine located in Mibu, Nakagyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  249. Nagijinja Shrine
  250. Nagikama is a weapon which has an approximately 210 cm-long columnar wooden stick as a handle, to the upper part of which a short straight sword with its edge facing toward is orthogonally attached.
  251. Naginata
  252. Naginata (Japanese halberd)
  253. Naginata (Japanese halberd) is a weapon with a blade warpage attached to the top of a long handle, and was originally called 'Naginata' or 'Naganata.'
  254. Naginata (Pole Swords)
  255. Naginata (long-handled sword)
  256. Naginata (wielding techniques) is a modern martial art, using a wooden or bamboo sword which looks like the old Japanese weapon called "naginata" (originally, a pole with a wood shaft and a curved blade on its end).
  257. Naginata Jutsu (naginata technique)
  258. Naginata blade Honebami ("Bone-eater"); no inscription; attributed to Yoshimitsu AWATAGUCHI
  259. Naginata boko (decorative float without being in the drawing to decide the order of the floats; leads the procession) *
  260. Naginata boko Chigo
  261. Naginata naoshi (Remake from Naginata)
  262. Naginata wielding techniques are generally imagined to be women's martial art, but they are also used by men.
  263. Nagisa Koen Park (Otsu City)
  264. Nagisa OSHIMA
  265. Nagisa OSHIMA (March 31, 1932-) is a film director in Japan.
  266. Nagisa Park
  267. Nagitsuji Higashiyama town is not seen on the map, but it, as well as 'Nishino Higashiyama' and 'Higashino Higashiyama,' are possibly located in the mountain area, at the south-east end of the ward.
  268. Nagitsuji Hospital
  269. Nagitsuji Station
  270. Nagitsuji Station (T05) - Higashino Station (T06) - Yamashina Station (T07)
  271. Nagitsuji Station was built for Nagitsuji, which performs an important role in the Yamashina Ward as an area where administrative, cultural and commercial facilities are concentrated.
  272. Nagitsuji Station, located in Nagitsuji Kusakaido-cho of the Yamashina Ward, Kyoto City, is a railroad facility on the Kyoto Municipal Subway Tozai Line.
  273. Nagon FUSE Ason Miushi delivered a eulogy at the Emperor Tenmu's funeral parlor.
  274. Nagonoura, Ecchu Province
  275. Nagoshi no Oharai-shiki (summer purification ceremony) - June 30
  276. Nagoya - Kameyama (59.9 km)
  277. Nagoya - Kameyama 59.9 km
  278. Nagoya - Kameyama section
  279. Nagoya - Kameyama section (JR Central)
  280. Nagoya - Kawarada section: 120 km/h
  281. Nagoya - Minatomachi 106 mile 67 chain (unit value)
  282. Nagoya - Sasashima Signal Station section
  283. Nagoya - kameyama: Tokai General Control Center
  284. Nagoya Bayashi (A Folk Song of Nagoya for the Bon Festival Dance): In Aichi Prefecture
  285. Nagoya Buddhist altar
  286. Nagoya City Archives (anyone can access reproduced materials without charge.)
  287. Nagoya City Hall Building (Kingo HIRABAYASHI in 1933)
  288. Nagoya City theory
  289. Nagoya College of Foreign Languages abolished in April 1951.
  290. Nagoya College of Music
  291. Nagoya Imperial Villa (Nagoya-jo Castle): Nagoya City, Aichi Prefecture
  292. Nagoya Junior High School/Senior High School
  293. Nagoya Rinkai Kosoku Railway Company Ltd. (the Nishinagoyako Line of Nagoya Rinkai Kosoku Railway) is also using this freight line.
  294. Nagoya University (2 persons): Makoto KOBAYASHI (physicist), Toshihide MASUKAWA
  295. Nagoya Zokei University of Art & Design
  296. Nagoya temporary teacher training school, Nagoya Higher School of Technology (1941-1948)
  297. Nagoya-jo Castle
  298. Nagoya-jo Castle keep
  299. Nagoya-jo Castle, Sunpu-jo Castel, Ni-jo Castle and Hiroshima-jo Castles are typical examples of Hira-jiro castle in early-modern times.
  300. Nagoya-meshi (dishes originated or specially developed in Nagoya)
  301. Nagoya/Shizuoka Area
  302. Nagoyama reien bussharito (Himeji City, Hyogo Prefecture)
  303. Nagoyamono (a group of musical pieces composed by Kengyo Yoshizawa and those who belonged to his school)
  304. Nagu Coast
  305. Nagusa villagers buried the head in Ukabe-jinja Shrine (another name, Okobesan), the torse in Sugio-jinja Shrine (another name, Oharasan) and the legs in Chigusa-jinja Shrine (Ashigamisan).
  306. Nagusa-gun, Kii Province: Hinokuma-jingu Shrine, Kunikakasu-jingu Shrine
  307. Nagusatobe
  308. Nagusatobe (year of birth unknown - the month attributed to June in old lunar calendar in 663 B.C.) was a person having fought against the Jinmu tosei (story in Japanese myth about the first generation of the Imperial family) who have appeared in Nihonshoki (Chronicles of Japan) and legends in Wakayama City.
  309. Nagusatobe was a woman according to legend.
  310. Nagusatobe was killed here and the body was cut off into head, torso and foot (or legs).
  311. Naha City, Okinawa Prefecture is 7th place, consuming 1.1 times the national average.
  312. Nahaka-aramitama-jinja Shrine which enshrines Aramitama as an enshrined deity is its Massha (small shrine belonging to the main shrine).
  313. Nahaka-jinja Shrine
  314. Nahaka-jinja Shrine is a Shinto shrine located in Otsu City, Shiga Prefecture.
  315. Nahiko KATORI
  316. Nai means Naido.
  317. Nai refers to earthquakes, so 'Nainokami' is not a shinmei (name of deity) but a term of divinity like 'No no kami' (the deity of fields) or 'Umi no kami' (the deity of the sea).
  318. Nai-fu: Tang name for Naidaijin (Minister of Interior) under the Ritsuryo System.
  319. Nai-fu: Vernacular term for 'Udaijin-fu' which existed from Meiji to early Showa.
  320. Nai-shoten' and 'shoten-ho' are officials at the position called hanninkan (a junior official), and one of nai-shoten members is given a position of soninkan.
  321. Nai-shoten' is a position assigned only to women.
  322. Naidaijijn
  323. Naidaijin (Minister of the Center) Mototoyo HIROHATA was his son and Sakone no Gon no chujo (provisional middle captain of the Left Division of Inner Palace Guards) Sanetatsu SONOIKE's wife and Monjo hakase (professor of literature) Aritsune KARAHASHI's wife were his daughters.
  324. Naidaijin (Minister of the Interior)
  325. Naidaijin (inner minister)
  326. Naidaijin (minister of the center) Arifusa ROKUJO (1251-1319), a son of Michiari, became a vassal of Emperor Gouda, and his son, Chunagon (associate chief of the councilor of state) Aritada ROKUJO also served well as a member of the family of Daikakuji-to (imperial lineage starting with Emperor Kameyama).
  327. Naidaijin (minister of the center) MINAMOTO no Masamichi showed unwillingness saying 'If samurai were sent, the mikoshi may be destroyed;' Shigemori who commanded the samurai also refused Goshirakawa's dispatch order three times saying 'I will dispatch them tomorrow morning.'
  328. Naidaijin (minister) MINAMOTO no Michichika (1149 to 1202), who was Morofusa's fifth-generation grandson, expelled the chief advisor to the Emperor Kanezane KUJO in a conspiracy with TAKASHINA no Eishi, and was a person who flaunted his power, thereby earning the nickname 'Gen Haku Riku.'
  329. Naidaijin (the Minister of the Interior), Chunagon (Middle Counselor), and Sangi (councilor) were established later.
  330. Naidaijin Kine OGIMACHISANJO was his child.
  331. Naidaijin is one of Japan's official titles.
  332. Naidaijin was established as a standing position of Ryogekan, a post that was not prescribed in the code.
  333. Naidaijin-fu: Facilities and organization where the base of operations for the Naidaijin-fu (Minister of Interior's Office) were located from the Meiji to the early Showa period.
  334. Naidajin (Minister of the Center) Sanefusa TOKUDAIJI and Udaijin Kinnori IMADEGAWA (an adopted son of the Imadegawa family) were among his children.
  335. Naidan originally meant meetings in the departments held within the various sections of the Muromachi bakufu.
  336. Naidankata
  337. Naidanshu (council of judges) were divided into No. 3 (naidankata) and No. 5 (hikitsukekata) for each assigned region, and about 10 to 20 members from the Ashikaga family and Shugo daimyo (Japanese territorial lord as provincial constable) were appointed under the director ('tonin').
  338. Naidanshu (judges)
  339. Naidanshu were in charge of judging trials dealing with land-related issues in hikitsukekata or naidankata (both are offices of adjudication) of the Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  340. Naido means Buddhism.
  341. Naien (Inner garden)
  342. Naifu-gata Sekki (knife blade): A kind of stone tools developed from sekijin
  343. Naigai Yoron (Summary of Internal and Surgical Medicine)
  344. Naige sotai
  345. Naigekan kotaishiki (Engi kotaishiki)
  346. Naigugen-style torii
  347. Naihoro coal mine
  348. Naii
  349. Naii were the ranks that formed the core of the Ikai (court ranks) of the Ritsuryo Code in Japan.
  350. Naiin was the seal for emperors with the inscription 'Tenno Gyoji' (seal of the emperor) on it; it was three square sun and used for iki (a letter of appointment) of officials higher than Goi (fifth rank) and the official documents given to provinces.
  351. Naijiho Wakan (consular office in Naiji port)
  352. Naijin (Inner sanctuary of a shrine or a temple)
  353. Naijin in church architecture
  354. Naijin in shrine architecture
  355. Naijin in temple architecture
  356. Naiju
  357. Naiju was originally called Jushi.
  358. Naiju' originally meant the middle and low ranked court officials and government officials who were in charge of miscellaneous affairs and guard in the Imperial Palace, which were gradually organized into a leading agency 'Naijusho' (内豎所) to be established.
  359. Naijudokoro (Imperial Pages Office)
  360. Naijudokoro (Royal Pages Office)
  361. Naijudokoro was a government office of Ryoge no kan (official post outside of the Ritsuryo system) under the Japanese Ritsuryo system.
  362. Naijudokoro was abolished in 772, but it was reestablished later as a small office called Naijuzoshi.
  363. Naijudokoro was reestablished in 811 and since then, Naiju were engaged various miscellaneous jobs, such as notifying a time to people inside the palace, under the supervision of Kurododokoro (Board of Archivists).
  364. Naijusho (Ministry of Royal Pages)
  365. Naijusho controlled over the Naiju officials who attended the emperor and the female attendants, while guarded the Imperial Palace.
  366. Naijusho was an extra statutory office established in the latter half of the Nara period under the ritsuryo system.
  367. Naikagekan
  368. Naikaku-fu (Cabinet Office): A general administrative agency created from the Sori-fu during the reorganization of the central government ministries and agencies in 2001.
  369. Naikaku-kansei (Cabinet organization order)
  370. Naikaku-shokken (Official Powers of the Cabinet)
  371. Naikaku-shokken (Official Powers of the Cabinet) is a rule that stipulated duties of the Prime Minister and management of the cabinet in Japan.
  372. Naikan (reflection to see one's own spiritual and physical properties of Buddha)
  373. Naikan became popular in the realms of school and business education as well.
  374. Naikan means a princess and a mistress.
  375. Naikanho is applied to psychiatry and psychosomatic medicine, and it is known as one of the representative Japanese psychotherapies along with Morita psychotherapy.
  376. Naikencho
  377. Naikencho was a document which reported the situation in the areas where, due to severe damage caused by natural disasters such as floods and typhoons, a decrease of the harvest was to be expected.
  378. Naiki
  379. Naiki (government posts)
  380. Naiki was Honkan, the collective name of government posts, which belonged to Nakatsukasasho under the ritsuryo legal code system.
  381. Naiki was in charge of recording the official activities of the emperor, and was not qualified to enter Dairi, the emperor's residence.
  382. Naiki was independent from Shitokan as the officials under the direct command of Nakatsukasasho (i.e., Honkan, Isshi) and their office was called Naikikyoku.
  383. Naiki was officials under the direct control of Nakatsukasasho, and took charge of drafting of imperial messages, imperial edicts, diplomas of court rank, and recording of emperor's activities.
  384. Naikikyoku had a shortage of people, and so Emperor Junna appointed Yoshitada to Shonaiki (an official working at Nakatsukasa, or the Ministry of the Central Office) in June, 830, because the Emperor highly valued his literary talent.
  385. Naiku and its Betsugu shrines: April 12, 1986/April 12, 2006 (April 16 for the two shrines of Takiharamiya, and Izawanomiya); Geku and its Betsugu shrines: April 13, 1986/April 13, 2006
  386. Naiku is the abbreviation of naikubu-juzenshi (the ten selected excellent priests for Buddhist services in the Imperial Court) who, being beside the emperor, performed incantations for health and safety of the emperor's body and stayed close to the emperor.
  387. Naiku-shishoku (a priest for the inner shrine)
  388. Naiku: July 21, 1992/July 2012; Geku: July 23, 1992/July 2012
  389. Naiku: July 31 to August 11, August 17 to 19, 1993/July and August 2013; Geku: August 2 to 30, 1993/July and August 2013
  390. Naiku: June 10, 1985/ June 9, 2005; Geku: June 11, 1985/June 10, 2005
  391. Naiku: March 11, 1992/March 2012; Geku: March 13, 1992/March 2012
  392. Naiku: March 11, 1992/March 2012; Geku: March 13, 1992/March 2012*
  393. Naiku: March 26, 1992/March 2012; Geku: March 28, 1992/March 2012*
  394. Naiku: May 23, 1992/May 2012; Geku: May 25, 1992/May 2012
  395. Naiku: October 1, 1993/October 2013; Geku: October 4, 1993/October 2013
  396. Naiku: October 2, 1993/October 2013; Geku: October 5, 1993/October 2013
  397. Naiku: October 2, 1993/October 2013; Geku: October 5, 1993/October 2013*
  398. Naiku: October 3, 1993/October 2013; Geku: October 6, 1993/October 2013
  399. Naiku: October 3, 1993/October 2013; Geku: October 6, 1993/October 2013*
  400. Naiku: September 13, 1993/September 2013; Geku: September 15, 1993/September 2013
  401. Naiku: September 17, 1985/September 17, 2005; Geku: September 19, 1985/September 19, 2005*
  402. Naiku: September 17, 1993/September 2013; Geku: September 19, 1993/September 2013
  403. Naiku: September 24, 1993/September 2013; Geku: September 26, 1993/September 2013
  404. Naiku: September 25, 1993/September 2013; Geku: September 27, 1993/September 2013
  405. Naiku: September 28, 1993/September 2013; Geku: September 29, 1993/September 2013*
  406. Naikyobo (Training Center of Entertaining Girls)
  407. Naikyobo (training center of imperial dancing girls)
  408. Naikyobo existed even in later days, and when assuming the post of betto (the superintendent), Chikafusa KITABATAKE said, 'it was my great honor.'
  409. Naikyobo refers to a Ryoge no kan (class outside of the Ritsuryo system) under the Ritsuryo system of ancient Japan.
  410. Naikyuryo (Bureau of Imperial Barn): newly established and consolidated with the Right and Left Divisions of Imperial Horses in the Nara period.
  411. Nail care
  412. Nails
  413. Nainokami
  414. Nainokami is a deity of earthquakes from Japanese mythology.
  415. Nairai-shi (Bureau for cracking down on illegalities) -merged into Danjodai (Board of Censors) in 808
  416. Nairaishi
  417. Nairaishi (Nakatsukasasho)
  418. Nairaishi (Palace Etiquette Office) was one of the institutions belonging to Nakatsukasasho (Ministry of Central Affairs) in the Ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code) in Japan.
  419. Nairaishi (Palace Etiquette Office): integrated into Danjodai (Board of Censors).
  420. Nairaishi corrected the manner in the Imperial Court and prosecuted the breaking of the law as its official duty.
  421. Nairaishi was incorporated into Danjodai in 806.
  422. Nairan
  423. Nairan in general
  424. Nairan is to check and read any document for the Emperor to read, or for Emperor to make decision about, or the position of Ryoge no Kan (a position which is not included in the regulations).
  425. Nairo - Esutoru route
  426. Nairo Guard Post
  427. Nairo coal mine
  428. Naisenshi
  429. Naisenshi (Palace Dyeing Office)
  430. Naisenshi was an institution belonging to Kunaisho (Ministry of the Sovereign's Household) in the Ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code).
  431. Naisenshi was in charge of dyeing for string, fabric and woven fabric to be dedicated to the Emperor and the Empress.
  432. Naishi
  433. Naishi adopted the Shitokan system such that Kami was called Naishinokami or Shoji (the prescribed number was two), Suke was called Naishinosuke or Tenij (the prescribed number was four), and Jo was called Naishinojo or Shoji (the prescribed number was four), without the post of Sakan.
  434. Naishi attended on Saigu and looked after her.
  435. Naishi in Naishinotsukasa
  436. Naishi means as below.
  437. Naishi no Kami (Oborozukiyo) --- the sixth daughter of the Emperor Kiritsubo's Udaijin.
  438. Naishi no Kami (Principal Handmaid) (Dairi no Kimi) --- the third daughter of Higekuro.
  439. Naishi no jo
  440. Naishi no jo for joro (high rank female servant in the Imperial Court) with the First Rank was called 'Koto no naishi' or 'Nagahashi no tsubone.'
  441. Naishi no jo/Shoji
  442. Naishi no kami
  443. Naishi no kami attended on the emperor, being in charge of conveying messages from retainers to the emperor and the orders from the emperor to retainers.
  444. Naishi no kami indicates as follows.
  445. Naishi no kami/shoji
  446. Naishi no kami/shoji, a chief of Naishi no tsukasa was treated almost as an empress, and Naishi no suke who was a deputy chief had the characteristics of an emperor's concubine.
  447. Naishi no suke
  448. Naishi no suke (a court lady of the first rank)
  449. Naishi no suke (a court lady of the first rank): Hideko NIWATA
  450. Naishi no suke always attended on the emperor, and held out Kenji when the emperor went to the annex.
  451. Naishi no suke in the Meiji period and later
  452. Naishi no suke until the end of Edo period
  453. Naishi no suke was a government post in the ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code) and an undersecretary (a court lady) of Naishi no tsukasa (female palace attendants in kokyu [empress's residence.])
  454. Naishi no suke was the highest rank of the high-quality court ladies in the palace at the end of Edo period.
  455. Naishi no suke/Tenji
  456. Naishi no tsukasa
  457. Naishi no tsukasa (female palace attendants).
  458. Naishi no tsukasa was one of the cutcherry in government-regulated organizations in Japan.
  459. Naishi of Itsukushimajinja shrine
  460. Naishi of Saiguryo
  461. Naishi of Saiinshi
  462. Naishi was a collective name given to the court ladies who attended on the emperor; their official duties included conveying reports to the emperor and passing on imperial decrees to retainers.
  463. Naishi was a kind of female government post in Japan before the Modern era.
  464. Naishi was the female priest (shrine maiden) of Itsukushimajinja shrine, being in charge of not only the religious services but also do some performances including singing Imayo song and showing a bugaku dance to relieve a nobleman who was confining himself in the shrine for prayer from the tedium of a journey.
  465. Naishi' in a narrow sense solely meant Naishi no jo.
  466. Naishidai' was placed in Togubo and immediately promoted to Naishi after the enthronement of the Crown Prince.
  467. Naishinosuke: FUJIWARA no Keishi/Tsuneko, was the fourth daughter of FUJIWARA no Tsunehira, and later became wife of FUJIWARA no Kinsada
  468. Naishobuppo sojo-kechimyaku-fu
  469. Naishoryo
  470. Naishoryo (Bureau of Skilled Artisans)
  471. Naishoryo (Bureau of Skilled Artisans) (a post not included in the original Ritsuryo code): established at the age of the Emperor Shomu.
  472. Naishoryo functioned as the leader of the government craft center during the early Heian period until mid Heian period.
  473. Naishoryo is one of the ranks outside the Ritsuryo system belonging to the Nakatsukasa-sho (Ministry of Central Affairs) under the Ritsuryo system.
  474. Naishoryo was considered to be an imitation of the Shofugen which was the government craft center in the Tang Dynasty, and it had another name; 'Shofu.'
  475. Naishoryo was newly established in 728 under Emperor Shomu.
  476. Naisobushi
  477. Naisogata
  478. Naisogata is considered to be the successor of the above systems and people were allowed to appeal to Naisogata in cases where their appeals were dismissed, jurisdiction of legal institutions was not clear or the trial was prolonged.
  479. Naisogata was one of the legal institutions set up in the early stage of the Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  480. Naito and Kurakichi SHIRATORI had a heated dispute about the Yamatai-koku Kingdom; Naito's theory was that the Yamatai-koku had been established in the Kinai region (the five capital provinces surrounding the ancient capitals of Nara and Kyoto) while Shiratori thought that it had been in the Kyushu region.
  481. Naito clan
  482. Naito was often compared with Kurakichi SHIRATORI; for example, "Kurakichi SHIRATORI in the east and Konan NAITO in the west," or "Konan NAITO of demonstration sect and Kurakichi SHIRATORI of philology sect."
  483. Naito was sentenced to commit seppuku as well as kaieki.
  484. Naito's literary work
  485. Naito's representative theories included the periodization of Chinese history based on his unique viewpoint of cultural history; he divided Chinese history between the Tang Dynasty and the Northern Song Dynasty.
  486. Naito-shi or Naito-uji is a Japanese surname.
  487. Naiyaku-shi (private doctors for the Emperor) -merged into Tenyaku-ryo (Bureau of medicine) of Kunai-sho in 896
  488. Naiyakushi
  489. Naiyakushi was one of the agencies that belonged to Nakatsukasasho (Ministry of Central Affairs) under the Ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code).
  490. Naiyakushi was paired with Tenyakuryo (the Bureau of Medicine) of Kunaisho (Ministry of the Sovereign's Household).
  491. Naizen-no-kami (First cupbearer to the Emperor)> "appointed as the lord of the domain in August 1621 - transferred in September 1624"
  492. Naizenshi (Imperial Table Office)
  493. Naizenshi (Imperial Table Office), Mizushidokoro (Imperial Kitchen), 御蔵, Edokoro-azukari (the head painter of the Edokoro [an atelier producing paintings and painted decorations for the court and nobility]) and In no Zoshiki (low-level functionaries of the retired emperor's offices)
  494. Naizenshi *
  495. Naizenshi was an institution belonging to Kunaisho (Ministry of the Sovereign's Household) in Japanese government-regulated organization or facility, etc.
  496. Naizenshi's betto.
  497. Najio Torinoko
  498. Najio in Settsu Province (Najio, Shiose-cho, Nishinomiya City, Hyogo Prefecture) is known as a famous production area of torinoko paper.
  499. Naka
  500. Naka (middle) Shin-en Garden
  501. Naka Goza (Susanoo-no-mikoto)
  502. Naka Gozen
  503. Naka Gun, Hitachi Province.
  504. Naka Koya-kaido Road
  505. Naka comes form 'mannaka' (the middle).
  506. Naka no Kimi (in Uji): The second daughter of the Eighth Prince of Emperor Kiritsubo.
  507. Naka no Kimi became pregnant with Chunagon's child through this one-night relationship.
  508. Naka no Kimi tried to divert Kaoru's attention, and told him about her younger sister by a different mother, Ukifune, who looked like the late Oigimi.
  509. Naka no Kimi's older sister, Okimi, was engaged to Chunagon (Middle Councilor), the eldest son of the Minister of the Left (later called 'Kanpaku', or Chancellor).
  510. Naka no O-chaya
  511. Naka no Oe (later, Emperor Tenchi) is supposed to be the last Oe.
  512. Naka no Oe no Oji acceded to the Imperial Throne after continuing Shosei (ruling without official accession to the Throne) for several years.
  513. Naka no Oe no Oji married a daughter of SOGANOKURA-YAMADA no Ishikawamaro (Soganoishikawamaro) who was critical of Emishi and Iruka.
  514. Naka no Oe no Oji refused it and recommended Prince Karu instead.
  515. Naka no kimi who had lost his father and sister received, as in the past, brackens and horsetails from Ajari in Mt. Uji who used to be her father's religious master.
  516. Naka no kuninomiyatsuko
  517. Naka no kuninomiyatsuko 仲国造 (also known as Nakakokuzo) was kuninomiyatsuko (local ruling families in ancient Japan) ruled the east part of Hitachi Province.
  518. Naka-cho, Hirosaki City
  519. Naka-cho, Hirosaki City, Aomori Prefecture, 1978, buke-machi (former residential area of samurai)
  520. Naka-gun (Kyoto Prefecture)
  521. Naka-gun district office under the gunsei (County System Law) was established in Mineyama-cho.
  522. Naka-gun in Tango Province had been referred to as Taniha-gun or Tanba-gun until the late Medieval period.
  523. Naka-gun included the following towns when it was dissolved:
  524. Naka-gun was a district that existed in Tango Province and Kyoto Prefecture.
  525. Naka-gun was comprised of one town and twelve villages.
  526. Naka-gun was comprised of two towns and one village.
  527. Naka-gun was comprised of two towns and six villages.
  528. Naka-gun was comprised of two towns and two villages.
  529. Naka-gun was comprised of two towns.
  530. Naka-machi (Kuroishi City), Kuroishi City, 2005, merchant town
  531. Naka-machi and Hikage-machi
  532. Naka-no-ma - Susanoo (Susanoo-no-mikoto)
  533. Naka-no-shima (island in a river) in Uji Park: Tachibana-jima and To-no-shima
  534. Naka-no-za - Gozu-Tennou
  535. Naka-zori, Torii-zori (Middle curve)
  536. Nakabashira, or a small pillar standing inside the room, makes a boundary between the host's seat and the guests' seats.
  537. Nakachojamachi-dori Street
  538. Nakachojamachi-dori Street is one of the streets running from east to west in Kamigyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  539. Nakadachiuri-dori Street
  540. Nakadachiuri-dori Street is a street running east-west through Kyoto City.
  541. Nakadai made the character of Kagemusha his own.
  542. Nakademo Toji no Rashomon niwa, Ibaragidoji ga udekuri gongo tsukande omusharu, kano Raiko no hizamoto sarazu (among all, at Rajomon Gate of Toji Temple, Ibaraki Doji [a character in Demon Legend of Mt.Oe] is holding 902 ml of boiled chestnuts; never leaving Raiko's [a character in Demon Legend of Mt.Oe] side).
  543. Nakadori, nakagumi or nakadare
  544. Nakafuji TAKAKURA, Sangi (Councilor), who spread the rumor, was exiled to Io-jima Island (in present-day Kagoshima Prefecture).
  545. Nakagawa Bijutsukan Mushian
  546. Nakagawa Office
  547. Nakagawa was arrested on the 3rd, and he confessed under torture on the 4th (and his thumbprint was affixed to a deposition).
  548. Nakagawa worked for SAIONJI (Kinmochi) as his aide until his death.
  549. Nakagawa's and Takayama's corps had already begun to break down, and Hideyoshi sent out from his own troops Hidemasa HORI's corps to back up Nakagawa's and Takayama's to prevent their collapse.
  550. Nakagawa-machi Bato Hiroshige Museum of Art (Nakagawa-machi, Tochigi Prefecture)
  551. Nakagawa-no-mikuriya Manor
  552. Nakagawa-no-mikuriya Manor was a shoen (manor in medieval Japan) that existed in Mino Province during the Heian and Azuchi-Momoyama periods.
  553. Nakagawa-no-mikuriya: estate of Ise-jingu Shrine
  554. Nakagawara-cho
  555. Nakago (a part to hold a sword)
  556. Nakago (core) has a curve, and some have a Kijimomo shape (pheasant's thigh shape).
  557. Nakago (core) is finished with a Sen (a grinding tool) or a file, and for a Mekugi (fastening pin) hole used for securing the Tsuka (handle grip), usually one hole is drilled and two for a sword used for Iaido (Japanese martial art).
  558. Nakago has a hole to secure the body of blade to the Tsuka, which is called the Mekugi hole, and the small pin for securing is called Mekugi.
  559. Nakago jitate (core shaping)
  560. Nakagoza mikoshi: called Sanwa mikoshi
  561. Nakagyo Language
  562. Nakagyo Post Office (ZIP code: 604-xxxx)
  563. Nakagyo Post Office (formerly the Kyoto Post & Telegraph office, a national important cultural property)
  564. Nakagyo Post Office, Sanjo-kado (at the crossing of Sanjo)
  565. Nakagyo Post Office: Sanjo-dori Higashitoin Higashi-iru
  566. Nakagyo Ward
  567. Nakagyo Ward (中京区) is often mispronounced by people other than local residents as 'Chukyo' as in the 'Chukyo area' (中京圏), which includes Aichi Prefecture; it is also often misspelled as 'Chuo Ward' (中央区).
  568. Nakagyo Ward Office, Chugyo Health Care Center, Kyoto City and Chugyo Fire Station in Kyoto City Horikawa-Oike Kado (corner of Horikawa-Oike)
  569. Nakagyo Ward Office, Kyoto City, and the Nakagyo fire station (integrated with Nakagyo Ward Office)
  570. Nakagyo Ward in the mid-north and Shimogyo Ward in the mid-south constitute the urban area of Kyoto City, and Shijo-Kawaramachi in particular is known as the downtown (accordingly, the area to the north of Shijo is Nakagyo and the one to the south of Shijo is Shimogyo, but Shijo belongs to Shimogyo).
  571. Nakagyo Ward is a newly established ward by combining parts of Kamigyo Ward and Shimogyo Ward respectively in 1929.
  572. Nakagyo Ward is one of the eleven wards that constitute Kyoto City.
  573. Nakagyo Ward was established through separation from the Kamigyo and Shimogyo wards.
  574. Nakagyo Ward was newly created by combining a part of Kamigyo Ward and Shimogyo Ward in 1929.
  575. Nakagyo Ward, Kyoto City
  576. Nakagyo Ward, Shimogyo Ward, Minami Ward (Kyoto City) and Fushimi Ward in Kyoto City
  577. Nakahachiman-kofun Tumulus (Hakata Ward, Fukuoka City, Sankakubuchi Goshin Shijukyo, in the early period, not a precisely round shape in the rounded part, about seventy-five meters long in the hill tomb)
  578. Nakahara Clan
  579. Nakahara no Chikayoshi, who was Hiromoto's elder brother, was close to MINAMOTO no Yoritomo and left Kyoto early to follow Yoritomo.
  580. Nakahara-kaido Road: A Wakiokan which connected Edo to Hiratsuka almost straight and was used as the shortest route for travelers and transportation of farm products from roadside area.
  581. Nakahashi Residence (Important Cultural Property): The Nakahashi family ran a rice store under the trade name of 'Yonehiko.'
  582. Nakahechi (from Tanabe to Kumano Sanzan)
  583. Nakahira died one week after the film was completed ('Film Art', on December, 1978).
  584. Nakahira disliked serious matters and identified himself as 'Nippon Keicho Huhaku Ha,' which seemed to be influenced by Kawashima to some extent.
  585. Nakahira favored first class and the Ginza, so that he had a set of permanent buildings on Ginza street built, cooperating with Takashi MATSUYAMA who was in charge of art.
  586. Nakahira himself hoped to make it into a film and the company allowed him to make it on the condition that Kinuyo TANAKA would play the lead, but it was not realized.
  587. Nakahira noticed Kawashima's works before he entered the film industry, and continued to have a relationship with him.
  588. Nakahira strongly desired to become a film director as early as possible so he moved to Nikkatsu Studios which started making films again in 1954, offered by Katsumi NISHIKAWA.
  589. Nakahira was also fascinated with Akira KUROSAWA.
  590. Nakahira was fascinated with Rene Clair and Billy Wilder.
  591. Nakahira was often disliked by people around him because he had a sharp tongue and hard request for performances at the time of staging, and seemed to be unpopular among actors.
  592. Nakahira was said to be gentle and compassionate, but was bitter about this promotion issue.
  593. Nakahira, who loved chanson, wrote the words to the theme song of "Gaito" and made Teruo HATA sing it (composed by Masaru SATO).
  594. Nakai
  595. Nakajima Airplane was a zaibatsu that grew rapidly during World War II and later expanded its business from military aircraft production to non-aircraft businesses such as mining, trade and commercial fishing.
  596. Nakajima airplane (after the dissolution of Zaibatsu, major five companies jointly established Fuji Sangyo (now Fuji Heavy Industries Ltd.))
  597. Nakajima left the following death poem on January 1, 1887.
  598. Nakajima left the following principles as the family percept.
  599. Nakajima-date
  600. Nakajio-kodate
  601. Nakakane ITSUTSUJI was a jigenin (a lower rank of ancient Japanese nobility) who served at Kurododokoro (Chamberlain's Office) and Hokumen no bushi (the Imperial Palace Guards for the north side).
  602. Nakako's sister, KI no Yoshiko was Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA's mother, Emperor Goenyu was Yoshimitsu's maternal cousin and they both were same age. (or one year difference according to the solar calendar)
  603. Nakakuni
  604. Nakamachi-dori Street
  605. Nakamagoto couldn't be received because of thinking that it could be built on a strong relationship between two parties, that contents were for the sake of seeking their own interests against feudality and morality, and that the conflict was an issue of responsibility inside group.
  606. Nakamaro (仲麻呂) can also be described as 仲麿 in kanji.
  607. Nakamaro advanced toward the north along the west bank of Lake Biwa and headed for Shikachi's Echizen Province.
  608. Nakamaro backed up Prince Oi.
  609. Nakamaro family backed away to Takashima County, Omi Province, and was based in the old castle of Sanbi and fought against the Imperial army, but Nakamaro family, including Asakari, was killed to the last man.
  610. Nakamaro family was based in the old castle of Sanbi (Takashima County, Omi Province) and fought against the Imperial army, but were defeated.
  611. Nakamaro held the office of Governor of An Nam, Hanoi for six years from 761 to 767.
  612. Nakamaro immediately informed Empress Koken and sent soldiers from Chuefu to surround the residence of ex-Crown Prince Funado no Okimi.
  613. Nakamaro intended to gather troops in the capital and to rebel.
  614. Nakamaro lost the battle and perished in Omi Province (the Rebellion of FUJIWARA no Nakamaro).
  615. Nakamaro secretly ordered the mobilization of the armies of each province, but the plan was betrayed.
  616. Nakamaro sent his son, FUJIWARA no Norijumaro to take back the gyokuji and ekirin by force.
  617. Nakamaro served as its head from the very beginning, but the post of Shibinaisho became vacant when Nakamaro was appointed to Oho (Udaijin (Minister of the Right) and became the top of the Daijokan in 758.
  618. Nakamaro strongly wished Prince Oi to be the Crown Prince.
  619. Nakamaro succeeded to clean away all political enemies who held dissatisfaction towards him as a result of this event.
  620. Nakamaro told the Emperor Junnin to persuade the retired Empress Koken to refrain from favoring Dokyo.
  621. Nakamaro tried to escape by boat with his wife and children, but was captured by an imperial soldier ISHIMURA no Iwatate and was killed.
  622. Nakamaro tried to run away with his wife and sons to Biwa-ko Lake by boat, but was caught by an army personnel, IWARE no Iwatate, to be beheaded.
  623. Nakamaro used the Emperor Junnin as a puppet to obtain autocratic power, changed his name to EMI no Oshikatsu in the Tang style and promoted Chinese-style administration based on Confucianism.
  624. Nakamaro was appointed Taiho (Udaijin) and given the name of EMI no Oshikatsu in October 5, the same year.
  625. Nakamaro was appointed to Taiho (Minister of the Right) and given the name EMI no Oshikatsu.
  626. Nakamaro was appointed to Taiho (Minister of the Right) and given the name of EMI no Oshikatsu.
  627. Nakamaro was appointed to Taiho (Minister of the Right) and he was given another name, EMI no Oshikatsu.
  628. Nakamaro was born the first son of ABE no Funamori in Yamato Province in 698 and praised for his academic ability when he was young.
  629. Nakamaro was forced to head north along the west coast of Lake Biwa for the Echizen Province, where his son FUJIWARA no Shikachi was kokushi, and prepared for a comeback.
  630. Nakamaro was of royal blood of Hikofutsuoshinomakoto no mikoto, Imperial Prince of Emperor Kogen.
  631. Nakamaro was promoted to Shibinaiso (equivalent to minister).
  632. Nakamaro was strongly favored by Empress Koken and rapidly gained power.
  633. Nakamaro's advance party of some tens of soldiers were defeated at Arachi no-seki checking station.
  634. Nakamaro's army retreated to an old castle in Sanbi of Takashima County, Omi Province.
  635. Nakamaro's family dominated the highest ranking positions and was surrounded by wealth and power until the Retired Empress Koken began to favor Dokyo.
  636. Nakamaro's family was extinguished, and Emperor Junnin was stripped of position and sent to Awaji Province.
  637. Nakamaro, by way of Emperor Junnin, remonstrated Retired Empress Koken for her patronage of Dokyo, which angered Koken.
  638. Nakamaro, through Emperor Junnin, remonstrated with the Retired Empress Koken on her favor towards Dokyo, but she eventually stripped all power away from the emperor.
  639. Nakamaro, who did not know of Shikachi's death, tried to reach Echizen Province without passing Arachi no-seki cheking station by sailing over Lake Biwa to the east coast, but he could not help landing from Shiotsu due to the storm on the lake and tried to break through Arachi-no seki checking station.
  640. Nakamasa captured this imposter and was recognized for his distinguished work.
  641. Nakamasa served Emperor Shirakawa and Emperor Toba and won their trust.
  642. Nakamasa served Shirakawa-in and Emperor Toba, and was appointed Kebiishi (police and justice chief), Kotaigu no daishin (Senior office secretary of the Empress' quarters), Hyogo no kami (Director of the Bureau of Military Storehouses), and Kokushi (local governor) for Shimousa and Shimotsuke Provinces.
  643. Nakamikado-machi, Tsuboi-cho, and Nakaai-cho were abolished.
  644. Nakamikado-ryu of the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan.
  645. Nakamitsu
  646. Nakamoto insisted that religion and philosophy, such as Buddhism, Confucianism, and Shinto, had also changed historically and should be considered objectively, and not considered absolutely true.
  647. Nakamura Castle (Shimotsuke Province) (Moka City, Tochigi Prefecture)
  648. Nakamura group: Gakuryo NAKAMURA (1890 - 1969), the walls No. 1 (incomplete) and No. 5.
  649. Nakamura had the nickname (given later), 'Hanjiro, the killer,' but only this case was the confirmed actual assassination.
  650. Nakamura who had nowhere to go visited the residence of Kyoto shugoshoku (Military governor of Kyoto) of the Aizu Domain to plead for his withdrawal from the Shinsengumi, however, things didn't go well and he committed suicide there.
  651. Nakamura-ryu school, the style of dance of his family, was passed down to his eldest daughter Mitsue.
  652. Nakamuraya
  653. Nakamutobe Bus Route
  654. Nakananasha
  655. Nakanari was also killed.
  656. Nakanari was shot and killed that night by an archer.
  657. Nakane Productions was closed down in August after shooting three comedy films along with the other independent productions that had started their businesses around the same time.
  658. Nakane Ryutaro Comedy Productions
  659. Nakane Ryutaro Comedy Productions (Ryutaro NAKANE)
  660. Nakane Ryutaro Comedy Productions' was established during June of 1928.
  661. Nakane Ryutaro Comedy Productions, founded in June of 1928 and closed in August of 1928, was a film company located in Kyoto.
  662. Nakano Museum of Art
  663. Nakano Prefecture: established after being separated from Ina Prefecture on September 17 (old lunar calendar) in 1870.
  664. Nakano Shikobuchi-jinja Shrine.
  665. Nakano was a business partner of Fujita Denzaburo Shosha and he was also arrested in the counterfeit case.
  666. Nakanobo Garden: made during the beginning of the Edo period, designated on May 1, 1934
  667. Nakanobo Shoin
  668. Nakanoike site (Zentsuji City, Kagawa Prefecture)
  669. Nakanoin bunko (library)
  670. Nakaochi is served with the spine attached.
  671. Nakaoka was still alive and sought help, but he died two days later.
  672. Nakaoku (Middle Interior) page status, Shinkichiro TAKEI.
  673. Nakaoyama-kofun Tumulus
  674. Nakaoyama-kofun Tumulus (likely to be Tumulus of the Emperor Monmu): Asuka-mura, Nara Prefecture; the beginning of the eight century
  675. Nakaragi-sha Shrine (Ame-no-futotama-no-mikoto)
  676. Nakaraibon consists of three volumes.
  677. Nakasen region: The army corps of Nobutada ODA (the army corps of Kazumasu TAKIGAWA)
  678. Nakasen-do Main Line
  679. Nakasen-do Road
  680. Nakasen-do Road (中山道 or occasionally written as 中仙道)
  681. Nakasen-do Road (中山道) was one of the Go-kaido Road (the five major roads) of the Edo Period which ran through the interior of the central Honshu area.
  682. Nakasen-do Road has been used as a background for various literary works.
  683. Nakasen-do Road merges with Tokai-do Road at Kusatsu-juku.
  684. Nakasen-do Road was the major route after Tokai-do Road.
  685. Nakasendai War
  686. Nakasendo Narai-juku => Kamidonya Museum (Narakawa Village, Kiso County, Nagano Prefecture)
  687. Nakasendo Samegai-juku => Maibara City Samegai-juku Museum (Maibara City, Shiga Prefecture)
  688. Nakashiro with radius 11 centimeters, ichi no kuro with a width of 10 centimeters, ni no shiro with a width of 8 centimeters, ni no kuro with a width of 4 centimeters, san no shiro with a width of 8 centimeters, and sotokuro with a width of 9 centimeters.
  689. Nakasuke is his younger brother.
  690. Nakasuke-o (MINAMOTO no Nakasuke) succeeded his father Akihiro-o as Jingi haku, and after the retirement of Nakasuke-o, his son Narisuke-o (MINAMOTO no Narisuke) was appointed to Jingi haku.
  691. Nakatada asks his mother to initiate Inumiya into the secret of the hikin, and Inumiya masters the special technique of the hikin
  692. Nakatada is promoted to Dainagon (a chief councillor of state), and Togu becomes the new Emperor and the prince, whose mother is Fujitsubo, becomes Togu.
  693. Nakatada marries Onna Ichinomiya, and they have a daughter named Inumiya.
  694. Nakataka SHIMOTSUMA
  695. Nakataka SHIMOTSUMA (1551 - June 28, 1616) was a busho (Japanese military commander) in the end of the Sengoku period (period of warring states) to the early Edo period.
  696. Nakataka performed Nohgaku (the art of Noh) well and was known as Shojin SHIMOTSUMA in the history of Noh.
  697. Nakate Unshu
  698. Nakatenman-jinja Shrine
  699. Nakato is regarded to have gone to Satsuma Province.
  700. Nakatoki HOJO
  701. Nakatoki HOJO (1306- June 29, 1333) was a Rokuhara Commissioner during the latter stages of the Kamakura shogunate (Northern side).
  702. Nakatomi Clan
  703. Nakatomi Shihi no muraji Harutsugu
  704. Nakatomi Shihi no muraji Hiromori
  705. Nakatomi clan administered shinji (a divine service) and saishi (religious service).
  706. Nakatomi no Harae Fusuiso
  707. Nakatomi no Kane also adressed norito (shinto ritual prayer) when he worshipped gods beside Onjo-ji Temple in 670.
  708. Nakatomi no Kane ran away after they were defeated in this battle.
  709. Nakatomi ruin is most important because it has several sites from the period during the late Old Stone Age (Japan) through the Muromachi period.
  710. Nakatomi-no-yogoto
  711. Nakatori' refers to a storyteller who performs just before 'nakairi' (intermission).
  712. Nakatsu City, Oita Prefecture, where what appears to be a mummy of Oni is found in Juppozan Daijoin.
  713. Nakatsu Domain: Nakatsu-jo Castle
  714. Nakatsu Michi
  715. Nakatsu Michi also penetrates the center of Asuka.
  716. Nakatsu Michi runs parallel to and between Kamitsu Michi and Shimotsu Michi with intervals of about 2.1km each.
  717. Nakatsu Miko
  718. Nakatsu, Kita Ward (Osaka City), Osaka City
  719. Nakatsu-no-miya Shrine of Oshima Island (Fukuoka Prefecture):
  720. Nakatsu-no-miya Shrine:
  721. Nakatsu-tai troop (Eitaro MASUDA)
  722. Nakatsugi tea caddy
  723. Nakatsukasa
  724. Nakatsukasa (ca. 912-ca. 991) was a female poet who lived in the mid-Heian period.
  725. Nakatsukasa Dayu.
  726. Nakatsukasa no Naishi Nikki (The Dairy of Nakatsukasa no Naishi)
  727. Nakatsukasa no Shoyu (Junior Assistant Minister of the Ministry of Central Affairs)
  728. Nakatsukasa no taifu (Senior Assistant Minister of the Ministry of Central Affairs)
  729. Nakatsukasa, Chujo: Ladies-in-waiting.
  730. Nakatsukasa-sho
  731. Nakatsukasa-sho (Ministry of Central Affairs, "中務省" in the Chinese characters) was a government-regulated organization under the Ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo codes).
  732. Nakatsukasa-sho was regarded as the most important ministry among the eight central ministries, because it administered all duties related to the Imperial Court, such as assisting the Emperor, proclaiming the imperial edict, conferring the court rank.
  733. Nakatsukasasho (Ministry of Central Affairs) served the emperor and took charge of clerical jobs at the court such as preparing imperial edicts, taking the dictation of the emperor and conveying messages to the emperor as well as paperwork related to letters of appointment and the family register.
  734. Nakatsukasasho-shisho (low-ranking scribes in the Ministry of Central Affairs), Otoneriryo (Bureau of Imperial Attendants), Miki no tsukasa (Bureau of Sake-brewing), Nuidono-ryo (Bureau of the Wardrobe and Court Ladies) and Shikibu-sho (Ministry of Personnel)
  735. Nakatsumaki (Volume 2)
  736. Nakatsumaki describes the period from the first generation, Emperor Jinmu to the fifteenth generation, Emperor Ojin.
  737. Nakatsumichi (the central road of the capital city, Heijokyo)
  738. Nakatsuna fought hard inside Byodo-in Temple to let Prince Mochihito escape, and after fighting and being wounded, he killed himself in the Tsuridono fishing pavilion of Byodo-in Temple.
  739. Nakatsuna initially refused to part with Konoshita, but Munemori kept insisting, with the whole weight of the Taira clan's power and authority behind him, until at last, after being admonished by his father Yorimasa, Nakatsuna reluctantly handed Konoshita over.
  740. Nakatsuna was a Settsu-Genji member in the family line of MINAMOTO no Yorimitsu, and for generations the family members were appointed to Ouchi shugo (guards of the Imperial Palace).
  741. Nakatsuna's father, Yorimasa, kept his hope to be promoted to Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank) (Court noble) as an honor to his family, and therefore did not let Nakatsuna succeed the headship of the family even after he was well past 70 years of age.
  742. Nakatsune even said that Atsutane is worthy of the successor to Norinaga and any disciples, including Ohira, are no matches for Atsutane.
  743. Nakatsune requested Atsutane to teach the primordial doctrine of Kodo (ancient method, ancient moral teachings, the way of learning).
  744. Nakatsune was the author of "Sandaiko" (On the Three Worlds: Between Myth and Reality) that greatly influenced Atsutane.
  745. Nakau
  746. Nakau Company, Limited, a Gyudon (rice covered with beef and vegetables) restaurant chain, once listed Kizami Udon on the menu for Udon noodles.
  747. Nakau began to sell 'beef kalbi bowl' at all its outlets using consecutively US beef, Australian beef, Mexican beef.
  748. Nakau is a gyudon chain that originated in Osaka.
  749. Nakau revived its gyudon sales only for five days.
  750. Nakau terminated gyudon sales at some outlets.
  751. Nakau terminated gyudon sales completely.
  752. Nakauchi has layers of charcoaled strips of bamboo called higo piled up in a row and sandwiched between layer of wood.
  753. Nakawada Oketsubogun (Nakawada tunnel tombs)
  754. Nakaya (Ota City) : Rikyu manju
  755. Nakayama Inari Line of Kyoto Prefectural Route 201
  756. Nakayama Kageyu, who was feared as a "Oni-kageyu" (fiendish kageyu) is known as the head of Hitsuke-tozoku-aratame-kata officers.
  757. Nakayama Mondo
  758. Nakayama Station (Nakayamadera Station) and Takarazuka Station began operating.
  759. Nakayama and Kagamiyama organized the Kyushu Koko Gakkai (Archaeological Society of Kyushu) in 1930.
  760. Nakayama family
  761. Nakayama no Ki, prior to 804, unknown, unknown, unknown, "Shoku Nihongi"
  762. Nakayama's opinion was supported by Takeshi KAGAMIYAMA belonging to the 24th Infantry Regiment of the Imperial Japanese Army which was stationed at the ruins of Fukuokajo Castle, who gathered fragments of tiles used for Korokan while watching the ammunition depot.
  763. Nakayama, who was the captain, narrowly escaped, but almost all members including Matsumoto and Fujimoto, who were director-generals, were either killed in the battle or captured here and Tenchugumi was overthrown.
  764. Nakayama-Inari Line of the Kyoto Prefectural Route 201
  765. Nakayama-date
  766. Nakayama-dera Temple (Takarazuka City) - Grand head temple of the Shingon sect Nakayamadera-ha (真言宗中山寺派大本山)
  767. Nakayama-dera Temple (located in Takahama Town)
  768. Nakayama-sha Shrine located around the boundary between the two mountains was called "Utsu shi Shrine," and the area around the shrine was called "Chimata-yama (everybody's mountain)" and was a mountain shared by people in both villages.
  769. Nakayama-style torii
  770. Nakayamagire,
  771. Nakayamasoen-kofun Tumulus: Takarazuka City, Hyogo Prefecture
  772. Nakayaroho : Rikyu manju
  773. Nakazaike Signal Station was established between Kada and Tsuge.
  774. Nakazo NAKAMURA (the fourth)
  775. Nakazo NAKAMURA (the third)
  776. Nakazo NAKAMURA I
  777. Nakazoe
  778. Nakazubanshoen
  779. Nakhodka, Russian Federation
  780. Naki' in the name of 'Nakisawame' means crying, and 'sawa' is the description of the way of crying.
  781. Nakime descended from the heaven, perched on the tree in front of Amenowakahiko's house and asked him and then Amenosagume enticed him 'to kill the bird with an arrow because its voice was ill-omened.'
  782. Nakiri Mura Fukei' (Landscape of Nakiri Village) (1918)
  783. Nakiri Mura' (Nakiri Village) (1918)
  784. Nakisawame
  785. Nakisawame is a kami (god) in Japanese Methodology (shinto).
  786. Nakisawame is regarded as the soul of water from the spring.
  787. Nakoku is stated as a country with 20,000 families, which shows that Nakoku was the country with a population sufficient to the capital of Wa,
  788. Nakoku of Wa was given a gold seal.
  789. Nakora, Nakula
  790. Naku cut the price of its (regular size) gyudon from 400 yen to 280 yen.
  791. Nakuyo (794) Uguisu Heian-kyo' (Singing nightingale of Heian-kyo) were the highly famous rhyming words for the year.
  792. Nalanda Temple: a temple in the country Magadha.
  793. Nam Kang Sai (shaved iced desert) has many flavored toppings (mixings) as follows: adzuki beans, boiled pumpkin, pineapple, coconut, tapioca, nata de coco, jellies (green, black, and cherry like flavor (shape)), beans (transparent beans and adzuki beans), bean-sticky rice, taros, sweet potatoes, and other toppings.
  794. Nam Yeongkyung and Lee Yo embraced Yomeigaku early on.
  795. Nama-Udon (fresh Udon noodles)
  796. Nama-fu and kazari-fu (decorative gluten cakes) are produced in Kyoto City and Kanazawa City.
  797. Nama-fu and yaki-fu are sometimes used to make confectioneries in addition to being used in cooking.
  798. Nama-fu are available in various flavors and colors that are made by adding other materials such as sesame seeds, mugwort leaves and safflower.
  799. Nama-gaeshi
  800. Nama-yatsuhashi used to be wrapped in takegawa (husk of bamboo shoots) but, today, they are predominantly vacuum-packed to improve its shelf life.
  801. Namaboshi (also referred to as Wakaboshi) (lightly salted and semi-dried) and Ichiyaboshi (salted and dried overnight)
  802. Namachozoshu: No first hiire conducted
  803. Namahage (Oga City, Akita Prefecture) (folkloric demons of the Oga Peninsula that pay frightening visits to children on New Year's.)
  804. Namahage demon festival (May 22, 1978; Oga City; Oga no Namahage Hozonkai [Association for the Preservation of the Oga Namahage])
  805. Namahineka
  806. Namaida (short form of "namuamidabutsu")
  807. Namaida or Nenbutsu wasan rokushubiki or sanshubiki by mawariguchi.
  808. Namako-mochi (trepang-like mochi)
  809. Namamugi Incident
  810. Namanare refers to sushi that was slightly fermented, and eaten with rice.
  811. Namari-onsen Hot Spring (Iwate Prefecture)
  812. Namaribushi
  813. Namaribushi is a season word of summer together with hatsugatsuo (the season's first bonito).
  814. Namaribushi or Namabushi is a primary processed food made of raw bonito, which is cut, steamed, and boiled.
  815. Namashu: The clear upper portion after orisage
  816. Namasu
  817. Namasu in Japan emerged and developed in its own right.
  818. Namasu is a dish consisting of fresh raw fish or meat that is thinly sliced and seasoned.
  819. Namasu is the dish made by thinly cutting (or slicing) sea foods, vegetables or fruits and dressing them with seasoning materials based mainly on vinegar.
  820. Namasu ni tataku' (Beat namasu)
  821. Namasu' in proverbs and common expressions often means the dishes which used the fillets of raw meat and raw fish in ancient China.
  822. Namatogi (Raw grinding)
  823. Namatogi' is done to grind out the shaving marks left by using the plane and this is done using a polishing stone.
  824. Namazake gives the taste of new sake which has been just squeezed and can be enjoyed in the brewery.
  825. Namazake, namachozoshu, low-alcohol sake, etc.
  826. Namazake: No first and second hiire conducted
  827. Namazu-e
  828. Namazu-e is a general name for nishiki-e (multicolored ukiyo-e (Japanese woodblock prints)) with catfish (namazu, in Japanese) as its subject published in Japan during the Edo period.
  829. Namazu-e publication began immediately after the earthquake, spread rapidly among the common people as a gofu (talisman) to protect their lives and to remove anxiety and many works were made within a two month period until the fad subsided.
  830. Namazue: Pictures that appeared after the Ansei Great Earthquakes.
  831. Namazumeshu: No second hiire conducted
  832. Namazumezake (raw bottled sake)
  833. Namazuo Toshiro, short sword with no inscription which has been burned, owned by the Tokugawa Art Museum, Aichi Prefecture
  834. Namco Bandai Games Inc. produced sticker makers large enough for one to step into named 'Hanafubuki' and 'Hanafubuki 2.'
  835. Name
  836. Name (storyboard for comics)
  837. Name after retired: Aiko INOUE I
  838. Name and meaning
  839. Name and purpose of each type of kuruwa
  840. Name before death was 'Kenju,' posthumous title is 'Shinto-in.'
  841. Name of Beads
  842. Name of Building
  843. Name of Designated National Treasure: Shihon Bokuga Tansai Hyonenzu, by Josetsu, a scroll, with commentary by Zengu-Shusu, and poems by 30 priests, including Gyokuen Bonbo.
  844. Name of Gun (county) and Go (village) (using auspicious characters)
  845. Name of Municipality: Kyoutanabe City
  846. Name of Prime Minister
  847. Name of Prime Minister the proclamation of senji (imperial decree)
  848. Name of Service Line
  849. Name of Tora Gozen
  850. Name of Yamabe no Okimi appears in a preceding different section in Nihonshoki (Chronicles of Japan).
  851. Name of a person
  852. Name of a plant.
  853. Name of a ship belonging to the Japanese Imperial Navy
  854. Name of bus stop: 'Nobana'/'Tatsuhara'
  855. Name of each element
  856. Name of fictional figures
  857. Name of personal computer software 'Bento' produced by FileMaker came from bento.
  858. Name of places
  859. Name of the Shrine, "Iwashimizu," is taken from Iwashimizu-sha (now a Sessha of Iwashimizu Hachimangu Temple), which used to be located on Mt. Otokoyama.
  860. Name of the bus stop: Komori
  861. Name of the conservation group: Anori puppet play Preservation Society
  862. Name of the conservation group: Awa ningyo joruri Promotion Association
  863. Name of the conservation group: Awaji puppet theater company (the chairperson is the mayor of Minamiawaji City).
  864. Name of the conservation group: Makuwa Bunraku Preservation Society
  865. Name of the conservation group: Sado Ningyo Shibai Hozonkai (Sado Bunya doll Promotion Association and Nibo-mura doll Preservation Society).
  866. Name of the conservation group: Sagami Ningyo Shibai Rengokai (Hayashi-za [Atsugi], Hase-za [Atsugi] and Shimonaka-za [Odawara])
  867. Name of the conservation group: Yamanokuchi Bunya-bushi ningyo joruri Preservation Society
  868. Name of the emperor
  869. Name of the mountain: (Myo) Mt. Nishi-yama (133m) and (Ho) Mt. Higashi-yama (187m).
  870. Name of the mountain: Mt. Daimonji-yama (also known as Mt. Nyoigatake)
  871. Name of the mountain: Mt. Funa-yama
  872. Name of the mountain: Mt. Hidari Daimonji-yama
  873. Name of the mountain: Mt. Mandara-yama (also known as Mt. Mantoro-yama or Mt. Senoji-yama)
  874. Name of the place
  875. Name of the survey point: 'Kongo-san' (Mt. Kongo)
  876. Name origin
  877. Name schools
  878. Name, notation
  879. Name-miso (miso mixed with ingredients)
  880. Name-miso'
  881. Name.
  882. Name: Den Wani Bo (the tomb presumed to be of Wani), Osaka Prefecture designated historic site
  883. Name: Ipponmatsu Inari Daimyojin (Inari Daimyo-jin God of lone pine tree) (Wani Daimyo-jin God at Yasaka-jinja Shrine)
  884. Name: Tawawa-chan
  885. Name: Toei Company Ltd., Kyoto Movie Studio
  886. Name: Wanitsuka (the Wani tumulus) in two possible sets of Chinese characters
  887. Name: the Wani remains
  888. Named Aiko INOUE
  889. Named Seii taishogun by the Emperor.
  890. Named after gokoku and jukkoku, it is sometimes referred to as 'gokokudachi,' or 'jukkokudachi.'
  891. Named himself Tadachika.
  892. Named himself Tadanori.
  893. Named himself Tadayasu.
  894. Namegata City, Ibaraki Prefecture
  895. Nameki also did not come back to Takamanohara.
  896. Nameko mushroom
  897. Nameko mushroom: Nameko mushroom may be parboiled, beforehand, for the removal of slime.
  898. Nameko soba
  899. Nameko soba is buckwheat noodles served with nameko mushrooms as the main topping.
  900. Nameko soba was originally consumed in the areas like the interior regions of Yamagata Prefecture as well as the Tohoku and North Kanto areas where wild nameko mushrooms were collected.
  901. Namely '公' (public) of 'Bankoku Koho' (万国公法) was understood as equitable virtue, which came before nations and therefore it was accepted as universalistic rules (Motegi 2000).
  902. Namely a vertical stroke.
  903. Namely the world situation, in which strong countries annexed small countries (age of imperialism) was considered natural providence and resulted in believe that principles of "Bankoku Koho," such as '万国並立' or '万国対峙' (equality of countries) were mere slogans.
  904. Namely, Kaigen-tsuho (copper coins in Tang Dynasty) was designed on the basis of the standard that 10 coins equals 24 shu or 1 ryo.
  905. Namely, Korea required Japan not to demand the signature of the King of Korea at ratification.
  906. Namely, YAKO no Tamafuru studied Rekiho (method of making calendars), OTOMO no Koso studied Tenmon tonko (a type of fortune telling), and YAMASHIRO no Hitate studied Hojutsu (arts and skills, including a kind of magic like producing elixir), and all of them reportedly acquired the necessary knowledge.
  907. Namely, although modern international law including "Bankoku Koho" is such that prescribes rights and obligations between nations, it was understood to be such that was universal and metaphysical rule which should be abided by nations all over the world.
  908. Namely, as the result of Rikujinshinka is same Shika Sanden during one koku (two hours), it is required to cope with the following events.
  909. Namely, at Tomonoura the flow of ocean currents turns opposite.
  910. Namely, every person is the object of salvation.
  911. Namely, food and sake are prepared at the same time and eaten at the same time after certain period.
  912. Namely, in the Qing dynasty since 1860's, movement to absorb knowledge and technologies of western countries had been gathering momentum and interest in international law was its extension.
  913. Namely, in the new government led by the four domain cliques of Satsuma, Choshu, Tosa, and Hizen, these four people including Itagaki were the highest ranking feudal retainers representing each of their domains.
  914. Namely, it became possible to apply international law to the countries which introduced or modeled on state systems of Western countries, even if there were geographical, religious or cultural differences (Hirose 1978).
  915. Namely, it is the origin of the town now called "Susukino" (but there is, however, another theory about the origin of the town name).
  916. Namely, it preaches that the way toward awakening is open to anyone but that the practice to achieve it is necessary.
  917. Namely, it was believed that such an Imperial Prince outstanding at lineage, career and scholarship could assume the post of Shikibu-Kyo.
  918. Namely, it was the subjugation of Motonaga, who was a patron of the Hokkeshu sect, which was the enemy of the Ikkoshu sect.
  919. Namely, it's a concept that explains the meaning of education to everyone, and it implies human equality and the realization of an ideal.
  920. Namely, nabiki starts from Hongu Shojoden hall (No.1) of Kumano-hongu-taisha Shrine and ends at Yanagi no Shuku (No.75) at the riverbank of Kino-kawa River.
  921. Namely, the classifications are as follows.
  922. Namely, the essential part of 'the thought that the most wicked are the true object of salvation' is as follows:
  923. Namely, the father of the mother of Osazaki, Nakatsuhime, is written as Homudamawaka, the son of Iokiiribiko (in this case, Osazaki corresponds to the great-grandchild of Iokiiribiko).
  924. Namely, the origin of Japan lies in this period.
  925. Namely, the reconstructed West Pagoda is so fresh that it has resisted deterioration, and therefore the West Pagoda appears to be a little higher than East Pagoda.
  926. Namely, the way to make Tenchiban (the board used in the process of the divination called Shikisen) and derive Shika Sanden.
  927. Namely, they are Kyoto, Osaka and Edo.
  928. Namely, they are Kyoto, Osaka and Kobe cities.
  929. Namely, they have abilities to collect information and make a decision from a political point of view.
  930. Namely, what is done because it is thought to be good (In) may sometimes bring forth good results (Zenka) but sometimes bad results (Akka) according to their relationships (En).
  931. Namerikawa Inabanai no ba
  932. Namerikawa's Nebuta-nagashi Festival (December 21, 1999; Namerikawa City)
  933. Names
  934. Names and Jurisdictions
  935. Names and Titles
  936. Names connected with Benkei
  937. Names for Chinese congee
  938. Names for Fugu Cuisine
  939. Names for nensho geigi include 'hangyoku' (literally, half gyokudai), 'oshaku' (お酌 or 雛妓, person who pours sake liquor), 'maiko' (舞妓, apprentice geisha), 'akaeri' (red collar), 'kingyo' (goldfish), 'hinatsuko' (little geigi), and 'furisode' (a kimono with long, trailing sleeves).
  940. Names for this position and their organizations differed from region to region; in fact, they had chonanushi (town headman) as well as machiyakunin in Edo, and in Osaka, they had similar positions called sodoshiyori and machidoshiyori.
  941. Names given at the time of genpuku (attainment of manhood)
  942. Names given before Ebisugawa was given still remain in this section.
  943. Names indicated in parenthesis are the names of bus stops of Keihan Uji Bus which are installed in the same places as those of Keihan City Bus on Route No.21.
  944. Names of Each Part
  945. Names of ISAYAMA no Fumitsugu and SAKANOUE no Imatsugu were recorded as Kiden hakase.
  946. Names of Kofun
  947. Names of Parts
  948. Names of Wafuku parts
  949. Names of construction parts (such as funa-yagura [a yagura installed on a Japanese-style ship] and kotatsu-yagura [a wooden frame of a kotatsu, a Japanese foot warmer]), and names of techniques or arts (a winning technique of sumo and a battle formation of shogi, a Japanese board game resembling chess).
  950. Names of educational institutions.
  951. Names of gods
  952. Names of government institutions.
  953. Names of high-speed railway lines of the world
  954. Names of horses
  955. Names of job titles in Edo bakufu
  956. Names of kami
  957. Names of kanzashi based on the position of insertion
  958. Names of leading sculptors of Buddhist statues recorded in history include KUNINAKA no Murajimaro, who was responsible for the construction of the Great Buddha at Todai-ji Temple, and Manpuku SHOGUN, who produced Judaideshi and Hachibushu (Ten Great Disciples and Eight Guardian Devas) at Manpuku-ji Temple.
  959. Names of old writings
  960. Names of owners
  961. Names of parts
  962. Names of people and place in Wakoku (Japan) at that time were written with pronunciations of Chinese characters.
  963. Names of places
  964. Names of places and other information on the maps are simplified.
  965. Names of places and shrines related to Gyoko
  966. Names of platforms
  967. Names of railroads
  968. Names of storage locations
  969. Names of the 33 Kannons
  970. Names of the Emperor's tombs are expediencies and not substantiated academically.
  971. Names of the Eras during His Reign
  972. Names of the Twenty-six Martyrs
  973. Names of the archers and shooting results for the day are recorded in a diary.
  974. Names of the hinawaju
  975. Names of the lengths in sizing Wafuku
  976. Names of the main dramas
  977. Names of the openings of dressed Nagagi
  978. Names of the parts of ishi-doro
  979. Names of towns and facilities (e.g. Ukina Station) such as "Katashio" and "Ukina" currently existing in Yamatotakada City are all just Fukko chimei (returning to an old name of the place) after the early modern times, based on the second theory.
  980. Names of transportation networks such as the Tokaido Shinkansen, the Sanyo Shinkansen, and the Hokuriku Expressway, and names of predicted earthquakes such as the Tokai Earthquake and the Nankai Earthquake have the vestiges of the gokishichido.
  981. Names of various Jizo Bosatsu
  982. Names related to Miyatoko dam
  983. Names sometimes vary as they are named after the part of meat used; when pork tenderloin is cooked it is called 'hirekatsu' (fillet cutlet), while when pork loin is used, it becomes 'rosukatsu' (loin cutlet).
  984. Names still used today
  985. Names such as Hikaru Genji and Murasaki no Ue, which are used in both series, are different between the Murasaki no Ue series and the Tamakazura series.
  986. Names such as Kamiyacho, Nabeya-cho, and Komeya-cho, still remain, which is evidence as to how brisk business used to be in those days.
  987. Names such as Taro and Jiro do no always correspond to the order in which they are born. For example, although Hideie UKITA was a second son, his childhood name was "Hachiro" (meaning the "eighth" son), and in other cases, a predecessor's name was handed down, as seen in the case of Shirojiro CHAYA.
  988. Names used after the Heian Period:
  989. Names with "jito" titles, such as Kanemasa YAKUMARU, Uchinoura Jito in the territories ruled by the Kimotsuki clan, and Narahara Nagato no kami, jito of Kawabe-gun (present-day Kagoshima Prefecture) ruled by Tadayoshi SHIMAZU, appear in 'Shogo Jito Keizu' (genealogy of land stewards in various villages).
  990. Nameshi dengaku' is said to have been one of the famous food at Yoshida-juku Station (Toyohashi City Aichi Prefecture), one of the Tokaido Gojusan-tsugi (the fifty-three stations of the Tokaido Road).
  991. Nami Ban: On the back side, a hallmark of a combination of two characters selected from the following is carved: 'ゑ・九' (e and nine), 'さ・新' (sa and shin), and '長・新' (cho and shin).
  992. Namida ga iso (rocky shore of tears)
  993. Namida: Wasabi
  994. Namidabashi
  995. Namiemon SAKAIGAWA
  996. Namiemon SAKAIGAWA (May 28, 1841 - September 16, 1887) was a sumo wrestler from the Keio era to the Maiji period.
  997. Namikawa Cloisonne Museum of Kyoto
  998. Namikawa Cloisonne Museum of Kyoto: Shirakawasuji
  999. Namikawa Station
  1000. Namikawa Station - Chiyokawa Station - Yagi Station

252001 ~ 253000

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