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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. New Regulations on Ships and Trade (a trade restriction policy)
  2. New Water: Empress Ishi's confinement
  3. New Year
  4. New Year Special Jidaigeki (samurai drama) "Kunitori Monogatari, a special edition for the New Year" (created by TV Tokyo Corp., 2005. Cast: Kinya KITAOJI)
  5. New Year in 1868, Sanyo (councilor), Kosei YURI from Fukui Domain made up Gijinoteitaii Five Articles which was partially similar to Senchu hassaku (the basic outline of the new regime drawn up by Ryoma SAKAMOTO) and submitted to gijo (official post) and vice-president, Tomomi IWAKURA through Sanyo, Michitomi HIGASHIKUZE.
  6. New Year poetry reading
  7. New Year's Day: 1.3%(109)
  8. New Year's Day: Saitansai festival (a Shinto ritual to mark the beginning of the New Year, followed by a special sharing of sake (rice wine) in a barrel and mochi (rice cake) at Yagi-jinja Shrine (Kishiwada City)
  9. New Year's Eve (December 31)
  10. New Year's Eve all-night operation
  11. New Year's Holidays
  12. New Year's poetry reading
  13. New Year's postcards with lottery numbers, which are different from normal postal cards, are released every November for use as nengajo, and therefore the New Year's lottery postcards are mainly used.
  14. New Year's prayer service in Kongobu-ji Temple - On January 5
  15. New Year's rituals are the first celebration of the four seasons.
  16. New Year's service in Daito (a pagoda that according to Shingon doctrine represents the central point of a Mandala) - On January 5
  17. New Year's service in Kondo Hall - On January 1, 2, 3
  18. New Year's service in Oku no in - On January 1, 2, 3
  19. New Year's special period drama "Kunitori monogatari" (2005, TV TOKYO, portrayed by Miyu TANAKA, then Rika ISHIKAWA)
  20. New Year's special period drama "Nobunaga ODA" (1994, TV TOKYO, portrayed by Naho TODA)
  21. New Yodo-jo Castle
  22. New York
  23. New Zealand
  24. New and various names for new categories will most likely appear as time goes on.
  25. New art movements in the Taisho period
  26. New art movements in the Taisho period refers to avant-garde art movements under strong influence of overseas art trends (particularly Mirai-ha [Futurism] and Dada) in the Taisho period (from the late 1910s to the early 1920s, but mainly in the early 1920s).
  27. New art, including literature, painting, music and plays, which had been influenced by Western culture, spread.
  28. New broad gauge railways should be laid through a new route.
  29. New building of Shinmachi
  30. New business offices were also built side by side in the area of readjusted land thereafter, forming the present-day urban area.
  31. New calendar (solar calendar)
  32. New demand for Katana was also generated since financially well-off merchants specially ordered luxurious Wakizashi (medium length swords).
  33. New developments on biomedical engineering research - developments of biomaterials and systems of welfare and nursing
  34. New efforts such as joint performances with Shinpa-Geki (a New-School Play) were also conducted.
  35. New era, Meiji
  36. New families
  37. New family.
  38. New government by the Progressive Party collapsed within only three days, and the key figures of the plan such as Ok-gyun KIM went into exile to Japan.
  39. New housing areas are situated on the north and east sides (because they're included in urbanization-restricted areas, the construction of large-scale developments, such as high-rise condominiums, is prohibited and detached houses or low-rise housing complexes predominate there).
  40. New hozo, a storage room of reinforced concrete, completed in 1970
  41. New images of the nation and the emperor were built up in relation to the trend.
  42. New immigration ended in Kamikawa and Shibetsu in 1899, and the tondenhei institution was abolished in 1904 when they entered kobieki.
  43. New ingredients for sushi and sushi' in the "Textbook of Sushi Techniques" in 1975 introduced as many as 100 kinds of new ingredients for sushi such as caviar, porcino, lobster, natto (fermented soybeans), junsai (water shield) and so on.
  44. New kabuki roles include Kuranosuke OISHI in "Genroku Chushingura" and Naosuke II in "Ii Tairo."
  45. New leaves/all around, only Fuji/is left uncovered
  46. New life style
  47. New mansion was built on Naniwa koma-no-murotsumi.
  48. New mugwort sprouts remove impurities and representing sprouting green grass.
  49. New narrow gauge railways should be laid through a new route.
  50. New nobility
  51. New order of the social status
  52. New paper money (Meiji Tsuho) started to be exchanged for old han bills, Dajokan-satsu and Minbusho-satsu (money issued by Ministry of Popular Affairs) in February 1872, and most of them had been collected by 1879.
  53. New political measures such as the termination of creating new private estates, promotion of circulation of coinage, public determination of selling prices, etc. were announced.
  54. New programs were devised by incorporating from Noh and Kyogen plays, and narratives.
  55. New railway lines with Shinkansen specifications
  56. New railways should be laid along the existing railways, making the railways a four-track line.
  57. New rakugo has mainly been performed either by the authors themselves or young or inexperienced storytellers, and most of the performances do not constitute the common property of the whole rakugo community.
  58. New rakugo routines
  59. New regime of 'Makino Production' was publicized in September of the same year, 50 days after the death of Makino.
  60. New religions are still being created and this situation is referred to as 'rush hour of the gods.'
  61. New religions related to Jodo Shinshu
  62. New ryochi-hanmono, shuinjo and ryochi-mokuroku were individually granted to kuge, those temples and shrines which had received shuinjo from more than one Tokugawa Shogun in the past or which possessed a territory of more than 500,000 koku (of rice).
  63. New schools of Buddhist thought founded during the Kamakura period
  64. New season
  65. New semester, disaster prevention (the 1st), autumnal equinox, Jugoya (night of the full moon), Aki no higan (the autumnal equinox), and Respect-for-Senior-Citizens Day (the third Monday)
  66. New sensu decorated with the chokudai (subject of the New Year's Imperial Poetry Contest) or the Oriental zodiac sign of that year are released at the beginning of every year.
  67. New series of The Tale of the Taira Clan. (NHK period drama) (1972 NHK Period drama) cast: Osamu TAKIZAWA
  68. New station projects
  69. New swords and the very new swords with Gimei
  70. New tatami room
  71. New theaters were constructed in each city including Tokyo in the Meiji period, most of which were equipped with masuseki.
  72. New theory
  73. New theory that it was Sankakubuchi Shinjukyo Mirror that Wei dynasty specially casted for presenting as an imperial grant to Himiko and Iyo has been submitted.
  74. New thirty-six major poets
  75. New thirty-six major poets is the name given to certain distinguished poets.
  76. New thought/idea line: Oomoto, Seicho-No-Ie, Byakko Shinko Kai (White Light Association,) Sekai Mahikari Bunmei Kyodan (World Divine Light Organization,) Sukyo Mahikari, Suhikari Koha Sekai Shindan, Shindo Tenkokyo, etc.
  77. New towns in Japan, such as Kansai Science City, have been developed in parts of the area, where people live and commute to the central areas of Kyoto City and Osaka City, causing an increase in the population.
  78. New treatments (pharmaceuticals) that will likely be put to practical use in future require significant expense, and there is concern about whether or not these will be recognized by the insurance industry.
  79. New trip to Aomori, Lake Towada wide sightseeing area:
  80. New urban areas in Yokohama and Kobe sprang up around the settlements, and with that, high-collar western culture was born for the inhabitants of Yokohama and Kobe.
  81. New view
  82. New waka created by nobles were added to Saibara, and songs of manners sung in Daijoe are also included.
  83. New words of Chinese origin
  84. New year has come and Tamakazura holds the initiation ceremony in spring, finally meeting his real father, the Palace Minister.
  85. New yokai have been born from the stories of haunted schools and urban myths, such as kuchisake onna (a woman with her mouth torn to her ears) and toire no Hanako-san (Hanako in the bathroom).
  86. New-Confucianists
  87. New-style poetry
  88. Newcomers and young villagers who are easily affected by trends rebel against this tendency, causing troubles often with old villagers.
  89. Newly Built Roads
  90. Newly assigned Kyushu Tandai, Shigeuji HOSOKAWA, died from illness.
  91. Newly built thatched private houses are extremely rare, but many temple/shrine buildings, such as the Shogu (main shrine) and Betsugu (sub-shrine) of Ise-jingu Shrine maintain thatched roofs according to old customs.
  92. Newly laid railway routes different from those for regular lines are used (except for mini-Shinkansen).
  93. Newly started Bon Odori are often held in a slightly different period to avoid competition with other Bon Odori.
  94. Newly started sections and Minetoyo Line incorporated into Miyazu Line.
  95. News reports have appeared of Iehiro (Tsunenari`s eldest son) marrying a Vietnamese woman which was vehemently opposed by his parents.
  96. Newspaper
  97. Newspaper companies made a vigorous protest against a series of suppression of free speech by the Terauchi Cabinet and it gradually developed into the movement about freedom of press.
  98. Newspaper company and newspaper distributor
  99. Newspaper wrote about it as 'mechiru,' that is, their eyes were lost.
  100. Newspapers
  101. Newspapers are used for some models (a hat, a mitt and a paper gun).
  102. Newspapers of the day reported that one minister got a bamboo blind out of the way with a cane to look into the shrine room when he visited the Ise Jingu Shrine, which caused a problem (the incident of disrespect for the Ise Jingu Shrine).
  103. Newspapers say that one theory suggests that it could be a Himiko's father's tomb.
  104. Newspapers which published their declaration were prohibited.
  105. Next Facilities
  106. Next SA/PA
  107. Next Season:
  108. Next Station
  109. Next came further details about the war or battle in which the vassal served, what damage was afflicted on the enemy, and what damage its own forces suffered.
  110. Next came the revised electoral law of the House of Representatives members, promulgated on December 17 of that year, which permitted women to participate in the national government.
  111. Next come Kiyomizukaze Ruins, from which about 50 of them were excavated.
  112. Next day, Toyoo explains it to the steward, and they go to a monk of Kurama-dera Temple, who happens to come here, and ask him to pray for Toyoo.
  113. Next day, Yoshimura and Miyaji were caught and attracted to the residence of Satsuma Domain.
  114. Next day, on 22nd, Mochiyuki finally held a consultation meeting and decided to make Senyachamaru (Yoshikatsu ASHIKAGA), Yoshinori's legitimate child, next shogun.
  115. Next day, on June 1, Nobunaga held a tea ceremony party in the Honno-ji Temple.
  116. Next facilities
  117. Next fudasho (temples where amulets are collected)
  118. Next he studied under Tameyo NIJO, and went on a walking tour of several different provinces in honor of his hero Saigyo, leading the lifestyle of a recluse by, among other things, building a thatched hut on the historic site where Saigyo had lived at Sorin-ji Temple in the Higashiyama area of Kyoto.
  119. Next he went up to Edo and had a meeting with Kaishu KATSU to negotiate the surrender of Edo-jo Castle.
  120. Next is the oyose step.
  121. Next it moves to the tale of Ninigi's children, Yamasachihiko and Umisachihiko.
  122. Next month after the revolt, Chuguin Palace where Emperor Junnin had lived was surrounded by the armies of Retired Empress Koken.
  123. Next month, Goshirakawa and Shigeko made a pilgrimage to Kumano accompanied by Shigemori and Munemori, who attended to them.
  124. Next month, Prince Otsu was executed on charge of rebellion.
  125. Next morning when he looked into the cowshed, the cow had disappered and a rice paddle was placed on the top of the piled feed.
  126. Next morning, peering through a keyhole, they saw the tread going out extending all the way to a shrine on Mt. Miwa as they tracked it.
  127. Next morning, when Katsushiro gets awake, he notices that he is in a deserted house.
  128. Next night, Susanoo made Onamuji stay overnight at a cellar with centipedes and bees.
  129. Next season:
  130. Next stations
  131. Next the government established three new bills related to the local government system in 1878, and set towns and villages under one of those bills, Gunkuchoson henseiho (the Law for Reorganization of Counties, Wards, Towns and Villages).
  132. Next to Dajodaijin (Grand Minister) Prince Osakabe, ISONOKAMI no Maro received the second highest rank which was the highest rank excluding the Imperial Family.
  133. Next to Exit No.2 at 'Karasuma Oike Station' on the Kyoto City Subway Karasuma Line and Tozai Line.
  134. Next to Mt. Koya, it has long been an object of religious belief, flourishing with Enryaku-ji Temple and Hiyoshi Taisha Shrine on it.
  135. Next to it, hen's eggs (1 to 3 eggs for one piece) are grilled sunny-side up.
  136. Next to the 'Karasuma Oike' bus stop of Kyoto City Bus (Line Nos. 15, 51, 65) and Kyoto Bus (Line Nos. 61, 62, 63).
  137. Next to the exit of the Nagara Tunnel on the Nishi-Otsu side, there is another tunnel, the Yamagami Tunnel (131meters long).
  138. Next year Okitsugu TANUMA was overthrown, and Sadanobu MATSUDAIRA, anti-Tanuma group, purged Masamichi as pro-Tanuma group.
  139. Next year in 1925, he returned to the Nikkatsu Studio in Kyoto, a mainstream of Nikkatsu Corporation.
  140. Next year in February, he fought with Takanao KIKUCHI from the Higo Province in the Chinzei Rebellion caused by the anti-Taira clan factions in Kyushu.
  141. Next year the order was repealed.
  142. Next year, Emperor Meiji granted permission for Nara Prefecture to purchase the remains of Kashiwara no Miya, called "Takabatake" (where is a presumed place of Kahiharano miya and is the square in front of Outer Haiden today).
  143. Next year, Nagayoshi ASANO of Otsu domain collected ships of domains along the shore of the lake to Otsu in accordance with Hideyoshi's order.
  144. Next year, Ryoo built the Tenshin-in library at the Tenshin-in temple.
  145. Next year, after execution of Shunsui KOTOKU, he and Prime Minister Katsura submitted a letter of resignation to assume responsibility for the occurrence of the incident.
  146. Next year, at the time of the Siege of Tottori-jo Castle, they holed up in the castle and made a night attack on besieging army led by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI for several times.
  147. Next year, he began working for the Toyooka Prefecture (former Toyooka Domain) as the 15th rank attendant, probably with the backing of Uchu ONO, who was Gonsanji (second to the governor) of Toyooka Prefecture (former Toyooka Domain) at that time.
  148. Next year, he was ennobled.
  149. Next year, he was promoted to Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank).
  150. Next year, he was promoted to the position of Udaijin (minister of the right).
  151. Next year, he was raised to Jusanmi (the Junior Grade of the Third Court Rank).
  152. Next year, he went to Aki Province and stayed there for three years; in May 1817, he became the disciple of a known Rangakusha (a person who studied Western sciences by means of the Dutch language) in Aki Province, Kotaku NAKAI; in the winter of that year, he studied under Shomin GOTO.
  153. Next year, however, as a consequence of the competition against his older brother Kinmune, he was demoted to Shosanmi Sangi (Senior Third Rank, Councilor), and was compelled to resign his position as Daibu.
  154. Next year, in 1199, he achieved the promotion to Daijodaijin (Grand minister of state) which even his father could not realize.
  155. Next year, in 1801, Atsutane, aged 26, got married to Orise, a daughter of Tsunefusa ISHIBASHI who was a feudal retainer of the Mizuno family of Numazu-jo Castle, Suruga Province.
  156. Next year, it was moved with Minbu-Sho (Ministry of Popular Affairs), and played a part in virtual Okura-and-Minbu-Sho (which actually remained as two separate ministries in the government organization - Minbu-Sho and Okura-Sho (Ministry of Finance) -, but virtually functioned as one)
  157. Next year, on a spring night, he met the empress dowager and both were attracted to each other.
  158. Next year, the Imperial princess Inoe was confined for the charge of cursing Imperial Princess Naniwa, the older sister of the emperor, along with Imperial Prince Osabe who was also stripped of the rank of the Crown Prince and became a prince, and they both died unnatural deaths.
  159. Next year, the issue came to an end in court by returning overpayments to peasants.
  160. Next year, 一日百印会 was held in Takada City.
  161. Next, 2000 cavalrymen of Mitsuyuki attacked Uchino.
  162. Next, Amaterasu Omikami (the Sun Goddess) was born by his washing his left eye.
  163. Next, Awashima was born.
  164. Next, Ekan exhorted Kyohan, called the Fivefold Periods.
  165. Next, JNR modified MoHa-90 series electric train-cars for commuters to increase their speeds, for example, by changing the gear ratio, and the modified cars achieved a good record of 135 km/h, although the body shape was disadvantageous in the aspect of air resistance.
  166. Next, Kinga started learning eclecticism (Secchugaku) under Randai ITO who respected Sorai OGYU while studying under Hoko HAYASHI who was a jukan (an official under Confucianism).
  167. Next, Nobunaga called Fuden to his presence and asked of his achievement.
  168. Next, Nobunaga surrounded Makishima-jo Castle.
  169. Next, Okuninushi (chief god of Izumo in southern Honshu Island, Japan, and the central character in the important cycle of myths set in that region), a descendant of Susanoo no mikoto appears.
  170. Next, Shakyamuni shows Maitreyathe the reasons for the pains of creatures who live in the world of earthly desires (Edo, this impure world) and preaches against them: three banes, five evils, such as killing, stealing, sexual misconduct, lying and drinking.
  171. Next, Susano received the '500 beads of the necklace with Yasakani no magatama (comma-shaped beads),' that Amaterasu had, and crunched it down.
  172. Next, Tsuku no shima Island was born.
  173. Next, Tsuratatsu IIO of Hamamatsu-jo Castle, who had formed a secret collaboration with Ieyasu, rebelled.
  174. Next, a Shosagoto (dance in Kabuki) called 'Shima no Tametomo' follows, which indicates the Ento (to be exiled to a remote island) of Yosaburo.
  175. Next, a dandy Rigyo enters.
  176. Next, a fue (Japanese flute) player would go up to the shoku, play the Niwabi and then sit on the seat of the motokata.
  177. Next, after Naoie UKITA in Bizen Province who had been on the Mori side yielded allegiance to Nobunaga in November, the advantage and disadvantage of the Oda army and the Mori army completely reversed.
  178. Next, all participants introduce themselves.
  179. Next, all the court ladies under the rank of Naishi no suke who were placed under the Emperor were integrated and moved under the empress, and daughters of samurai families and the peerage could be adopted.
  180. Next, attention to Ranpoigaku was rapidly raised by the translation book "Kaitai shinsho" (New Book of Anatomy) by Genpaku SUGITA and other fellows.
  181. Next, concrete designs are the weapon and panoply such as shields, ligaments, armors, swords, ships and so on, the other properties, people, horses, birds, hikigaeru (frog), and Suzaku (red Chinese phoenix).
  182. Next, contours are precisely drawn with the resisting agent such as rice glue or rubber glue over the drawn preliminary sketch.
  183. Next, covered it up with clay soil.
  184. Next, each dharma has nine factors.
  185. Next, gradually bring the nose closer and smell the aroma (sake aroma).
  186. Next, he proceeded to Musashi Province, and seized Hachigata-jo Castle and Hachioji-jo Castle (the archives of the Uesugi family, the genealogical table of the Maeda family).
  187. Next, he stayed in Dresden for about five months (from October 11, 1885 to March 7, 1886) in order to take part in an army surgeon's workshop.
  188. Next, he tried to heal the evil, and another three gods were born.
  189. Next, his teachers included Hyakusen SAKAKI of Ise school, Kiin WADA, and Umeji NAKAMORI et al.
  190. Next, in 220, Gansu Province side was separated to be named Liang Zhou, while Shan Xi Province side was to be called Yong Zhou.
  191. Next, in September 2007, all stations on the Arashiyama Main Line had panels posted, with the exception of Shijo-Omiya Station, Nishioji-Sanjo Station and Yamanouchi Station (Kyoto Prefecture).
  192. Next, in establishing the figures of shoson (a generic term for entities such as Nyorai (Tathagata), Bosatsu (Bodhisattava), Myoo, and heaven to be respected in Buddhism) in Kofuku-ji Temple Hokuendo (Northern Octagonal Hall), he was in the position of Hokkyo and produced a statue of Zochoten (the guardian of the southern quarter) among Shitenno-zo (Image of the four guardians kings).
  193. Next, in the spring of 1109, Yoshimitsu ordered FUJIWARA no Suekata to steal Yoshiaki's sword and give it to Narimoto, secretly ordering him to assassinate Yoshitada.
  194. Next, it exhorts to embrace the name of Amida Buddha in order to leave this world and be born in the Pure Land.
  195. Next, matrix coins, which would serve as a mold, were pressed onto the sand, routes in which melted copper would flow were made on the sand, and then the sand was burned and made into a mold.
  196. Next, one representative (termed "torite") of each party wrote a kishomon (sworn oath), burned it and swallowed the ash, then picked up a stone from the hot water and placed it on the Shinto alter in the order that had been decided by drawing lots in advance.
  197. Next, organization of a basic sonae is shown (mid-Edo period).
  198. Next, place a sheet of paper on the printing block and print the pattern by rubbing with one's palm.
  199. Next, put the left foot on the right thigh.
  200. Next, regarding the pronunciation of his given name, it is conventionally read as 'Kazutoyo' but is actually thought to be read 'Katsutoyo,' judging from the pronunciation of subordinates who received the use of a character from his name.
  201. Next, rinse your mouth and hands with fresh water at the purification fountain.
  202. Next, shaved the surface of the inside mold to a constant thickness.
  203. Next, she takes 1 of the 2 remaining cubs to the far shore, and takes the ferocious cub back again to where they started out.
  204. Next, sins committed by the people of the country are listed as 'amatsu-tsumi' (heavenly sins) and 'kunitsu tsumi' (sins other than amatsu-tsumi).
  205. Next, taking advantage of being the party in power, the minority party won a general election and took great leap forward to become the leading party.
  206. Next, tariff-free trade caused remarkable trade imbalance.
  207. Next, tear the fruits, in similar fashion with cutting (cooking), into the shape of long belts by the use of a plane-like edged tool whose handle is half-fixed in order to prevent shaking.
  208. Next, the body text of Laws of codes and ethics (conduct) upon which kanmon is based is cited (this is stipulated in Laws of codes and ethics (conduct) concerning conviction of 断獄律).
  209. Next, the castle was the site of Funaokayama no kassen (battle at Mt. Funaoka), the famous battle fought between Masayoshi HOSOKAWA and Yoshioki OUCHI in 1511.
  210. Next, the chief Shi holds a pole that has the document clipped to it and submits this to the Benkan.
  211. Next, the first railroad in Hokkaido, state-owned Horonai Railway was completed between Temiya Station (later abolished) and Sapporo Station (later Temiya Line and Hakodate Main Line) under the supervision of an American engineer in 1880.
  212. Next, the fue flute and hichiriki instrument players play in unison.
  213. Next, the incense is rubbed a few times on both hands, and later, it is applied to the chest (actually on the robe) with the hands.
  214. Next, the lord of the Izushi Domain in Tajima Province, then the first lord of Ueda Domain in Shinano Province.
  215. Next, the meat is stewed again in order to make up for the short time of the first stewing and to fix the form.
  216. Next, the musicians join together to play in concert for rehearsal, and the singers sing Niwabi.
  217. Next, the nincho goes in front of the shoku and stands, facing the shrine.
  218. Next, the proposer's comment and conclusion, which are called 'Kanketsu' are shown.
  219. Next, the steamed glutinous rice is pounded using a pestle and a mortar until the glutinous rice grains lose their shape, and the pounded glutinous rice is the shape described in the 'main types of mochi' below.
  220. Next, the waki appears on stage on horseback with his attendants in tow.
  221. Next, there is a problem of whether or not Noen's mother, 'a hashita mono to court lady, Nijo omiya' was the same as Chikamune's mother, FUJIWARA no Mototaka's daughter.
  222. Next, there was Yoritada OIKAWA, who became a retainer of the KASAI and moved to Oshu as one of Mitsutsuna's offspring.
  223. Next, they broke into the house of Kumajiro MATSUNAGA, Denjiro's eldest son, and killed Kumajiro, his wife and his three children including a newborn baby, and the number of victims totaled 11 at the end.
  224. Next, they messed up with it and started crying hard.
  225. Next, they took the hard rocks from the upper Ame no Yasu-kawa River, extracted the iron from a metal-mountain, searched for a blacksmith, Amatsumara, and ordered Ishikoridome to make Yata no Kagami (the eight-span mirror, one of the Imperial regalia).
  226. Next, when a certain portion had been translated, he went to Tianjin and submitted translation to Chonghou, who was an influential official of the Qing dynasty.
  227. Next, when it comes to the genre of the art history, handicrafts, as well as paintings and sculptures, occupy a large part in Japanese art, so art history cannot be discussed without touching on the fields of metal work, lacquer work, dyeing and weaving work, ceramic ware, and so on.
  228. Next-generation systems with zero-emission energy conversion
  229. Neyagawa connection point opened.
  230. Neyagawashi Station was officially upgraded to a station at which express trains could stop.
  231. Neyu (lying bathing)
  232. Nezame Monogatari Emaki (illustrated hand scroll)
  233. Nezame no Toko (wake-up bed)/Rinsen-ji Temple (Agematsu Machi, Nagano Prefecture)
  234. Nezame no Toko is said to be the place where Urashima Taro, just back from Ryugu-jo Castle, opened the casket, and Urashimado Shrine stands on a rock in the center.
  235. Nezashi was seen in Japanese coiffure called ichogaeshi and sakikogai.
  236. Nezashi: Kanzashi inserted into the base of mage's back.
  237. Nezu assumed the possibility of the Emperor's death was caused by arsenic, after following 'the Emperor's health report' written by the Imperial doctors, that said the Emperor was getting better, Nezu collated the record that all of a sudden the Emperor died in agony.
  238. Nezu-jinja Shrine
  239. Nezumi komon haruno shingata
  240. Nezumi komon haruno shingata is a Kabuki version of a kodan story written by Hakuen SHORIN, whose subject was a chivalrous robber Nezumi Kozo Jirokichi, who actually existed during the Tenpo era.
  241. Nezumi komon haruno shingata is a program of Kabuki.
  242. Nezumi-otoko (Rat-man) (GeGeGe-no-Kitaro (Comic of Japanese specters))
  243. Ni Katsudon (bow of rice topped with stewed cutlet)
  244. Ni agarimono
  245. Ni no Ushi
  246. Ni-agari (the second raised) - Ni no ito is tuned a perfect fifth above ichi no ito, with san no ito an octave above.
  247. Ni-agari tuning is used for many pieces of music, for Gidayu-bushi, and for ballads.
  248. Ni-no Ama tried not to cry and said to the Emperor, 'You were born as a son of Heaven because you did a good deed in your past life, but your life seemed to be finished due to bad luck.
  249. Ni-no-ju (the second box)
  250. Niban-dashi (second brewing of soup stock)
  251. Niban-surume (the second-grade dried squid): Dried surumeika.
  252. Nibancha (second picking) - from June 1 to July 31
  253. Niboshi (boiled and dried fish)
  254. Nibukin
  255. Nibukin is a kind of gold coins that was distributed in the Edo period.
  256. Nicchin
  257. Nicchin (1469 to June 24, 1527 (old lunar calendar)) was the 12th head priest of Taiseki-ji Temple.
  258. Nicchitsu Konzern Group
  259. Nicchu: Uma-hitsuji no koku (from around noon to around 2 p.m.)
  260. Nichia
  261. Nichia (? - March 10, 1407) was the seventh head priest of Taiseki-ji Temple.
  262. Nichidai (JASDAQ Securities Exchange Listed Company)
  263. Nichidai was thrown out from Omosu, later founded Nishiyama Honmon-ji Temple, and assumed the position of the first chief priest there.
  264. Nichiden (日伝) (Rokujomon school) who learned from Nichijo as well as Nichijin, was given the Honkoku-ji Temple in Kyoto.
  265. Nichiei shonin who was born to Minami no kata and Imperial Prince Morinaga later opened Myoho-ji Temple in Kamakura and prayed to Buddha for the happiness of his dead parents.
  266. Nichiei, who was compelled to become a nun due to domestic misfortunes, gave her following life for the reestablishment of Zuiryu-ji Temple.
  267. Nichien
  268. Nichien (year of birth and death unknown) was a priest of the Tendai sect in the mid Heian period.
  269. Nichien brought Futenreki (the Futian calendar table) from Wu-yueh in 957, which made its study active.
  270. Nichiga
  271. Nichiga (1508 - December 21, 1586) was a Buddhist monk of Hokkeshu sect during the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States).
  272. Nichiga was opposed to the Happon policy by Nichiryu of Honmon school of Hokkeshu sect, and developed the Montei-juryo theory embraced by Nichiyo, in his effort to reinforce the development of Fujimon school, after which he came to share the title 'Toga Saishin' (Nichiga of East and Nisshin of West) along with Nisshin of Kyoto Yobo-ji Temple.
  273. Nichigen says, the first sojo (October 22) is Minobu Sojo, and the second one (November 21) is Ikegami Sojo and so on.
  274. Nichigenbon (book by Nichigen)
  275. Nichigenn-boueki was the trade relationship held between Japan and the Yuan Dynasty.
  276. Nichigetsu-Ohanjin
  277. Nichiguat (nichigetsu)
  278. Nichigyo
  279. Nichigyo (date of his birth is unknown - September 14, 1369) was the fifth hoshu (high priest) in the Taiseki-ji Temple.
  280. Nichigyo Shonin Zo (portrait of Abbot Nichigyo Shonin) (Honpo-ji Temple, Kyoto) Important Cultural Property 1572
  281. Nichiho
  282. Nichiho (1607 - 1698) was a Nichiren sect priest in the early Edo period and master of tatebana (standing flowers).
  283. Nichiin
  284. Nichiin (1518 - August 16, 1589) was the 13th head priest of Taiseki-ji Temple.
  285. Nichijin
  286. Nichijin (1339 ? 1414)
  287. Nichijin (June 7, 1339-June 23, 1419) was the founder of the Jinmon lineage of the Hokke sect.
  288. Nichijin adopted the Shyoretsu school in the interpretation of Konpon kyoten (primal scripture) Hokke-kyo Sutra, and he especially emphasized chapter 16, Nyoraijuryo-hon (Duration of the Life of the Tathagata, chapter 16 of the Lotus Sutra) among Honmon which was regarded as 'Sho' (superior).
  289. Nichijin gradually opposed Nichiden because he tended to follow the Tendai Sect, Mt.Hiei, and parted his ways with Nichiden in order to emphasize the dharma of Nichiren, the founder of Daimokushu (Nichiren sect).
  290. Nichijin who studied under Nichijo of Hongoku-ji Temple (Kyoto City) was given Honjo-ji Temple in Sanjo in Echigo Province (Sanjo City, Niigata Prefecture) by Nichijo prior to his death thereby establishing the Nichijin school.
  291. Nichijin, one of his disciples, cremated his body, built the mausoleum and established Myokoku-ji Temple (Fukushima Prefecture).
  292. Nichijitsu Shonin is said to be a son of Yazaburo FUNAMORI, a fisherman who saved Nichiren in Izu
  293. Nichijo
  294. Nichijo (1298 - August 8, 1369) was a priest of the Nichiren/Hokke sect who lived during the period of Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  295. Nichijo ASAYAMA
  296. Nichijo ASAYAMA (? - November 5, 1577) was a Buddhist monk of Nichiren Sect in the Sengoku period (period of warring states).
  297. Nichijo shonin and the Incident at Honno-ji
  298. Nichijo's pupil Nichiden was passed down the Honkoku-ji Temple in Kyoto, and Nichijin (the founder of Jinmon lineage of Hokke sect; a lineage of Honzen-ji Temple) was passed down the Honjo-ji Temple in Sanjo, Echigo Province.
  299. Nichiju
  300. Nichiju (1549 to 1623) was a Nichiren sect priest from the Azuchi-momoyama to the early the Edo period.
  301. Nichiju (June 11, 1314 - February 28, 1392) was a Nichiren sect priest in the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  302. Nichiju established Myoman-ji Temple (Kyoto Prefecture) in 1389.
  303. Nichiju was born in Aizu Kurokawa, Mutsu Province (present-day, Aizuwakamatsu City, Fukushima Prefecture) in 1314.
  304. Nichiko
  305. Nichiko (1257-June 9, 1314) was a priest of Nichiren sect of Buddhism and supposedly the second Kanju (or Kanshu, meaning the head priest) of Hokekyo-ji Temple, who lived in the later Kamakura period.
  306. Nichiko (1532 - 1598) was a monk of Nichiren Sect in the Azuchi-momoyama period.
  307. Nichiko (a Buddhist priest)
  308. Nichiko continued taking care of his master Nichiren until the time when he was 26 and attended the master on his deathbed.
  309. Nichiko took care of Nichiren, who lived in seclusion in Mt. Minobu, while learning Nichiren's teachings directly from him.
  310. Nichiko was a direct disciple of Nichiren from whom important teachings had been passed down by word of mouth.
  311. Nichiko was commonly called Sotsu-ko (literally, Lord Leader).
  312. Nichiko's father was Jomyo OTA who was a feudal retainer of the Chiba clan of Shimousa Province and was Nichiren's powerful supporter ('Danetsu' in Japanese).
  313. Nichimotsu: Saru-tori no koku (from around 4 p.m. to around 6 p.m.)
  314. Nichinan 1 Go (Nichinan 1st or Number 1)
  315. Nichinan City (Obi)
  316. Nichinan FUKUMOTO (This student left the school halfway due to the 'steward punishment incident'.)
  317. Nichinichi Shinbun'
  318. Nichio
  319. Nichio (July 5, 1565 - April 22, 1630) was a Nichiren sect priest from the Azuchi-momoyama to the early Edo period.
  320. Nichio left Myokaku-ji Temple (Kyoto City) (Kyoto Prefecture), insisting on Fuju-fuse-gi (nothing could be received or given), and lived in seclusion in Koizumi, Tanba Province.
  321. Nichio was supposed to be banished to Tsushima again, but as he had already died, his ashes were banished.
  322. Nichioni (Eihoni), who had been a member of Takarazuka Revue as a stage name of Hisako SAKURA, succeeded her.
  323. Nichioni became the 13th monzeki and had devoted herself to reestablish the Zuiryu-ji Temple until March 20, 2002 when she died at the age of 89.
  324. Nichira
  325. Nichira (? - December, 583) was a Japanese who served the King of Baekje, which existed in the Korean peninsula in the sixth century.
  326. Nichira was a Japanese government official of Baekje, awarded very high court rank of Dachisochi, the second highest rank, by the King of Baekje.
  327. Nichirei Corporation had been assisting with management as the largest shareholder since 1977; and in January 2005, Hotel Okura obtained the majority of stocks to become the top shareholder.
  328. Nichiren
  329. Nichiren (1222-1282): Founder of the Nichiren Sect
  330. Nichiren (founder of the Nichiren sect of Buddhism): 13th of each month
  331. Nichiren Buddhism (founded by Nichiren)
  332. Nichiren Hon Sect
  333. Nichiren Hon Sect, whose sect founder was Nichiren and school founder was Nisson of Fujimon School, is a school that inherits Nichiren's teachings.
  334. Nichiren Honbutsu-ron (the idea to identify Nichiren with Honbutsu):
  335. Nichiren Sect
  336. Nichiren Sect : The main temple Aizu Tenmyokoku-ji Temple, the main temple Iida Honko-ji Temple, the main temple Mitsuke Genmyo-ji Temple, the main temple Yoshimi Myoritsu-ji Temple, Kazusa ten temples including Oami Rensho-ji Temple and Miyatanidanrin Honkoku-ji Temple.
  337. Nichiren Sho Sect
  338. Nichiren Shonin Zo (portrait of a Nichiren Saint) (Daiho-ji Temple, Toyama) Important Cultural Property 1564
  339. Nichiren Shoshu
  340. Nichiren Shoshu ? Honzon of October 12, 1279 (Nichiren-Shoshu) (usually called, Ita-Mandala)
  341. Nichiren Shoshu Sect
  342. Nichiren Shoshu Sect is one of the religious schools of Buddhism which had Nichiren as the founder of a religious sect, and was founded by Nikko.
  343. Nichiren Shoshu enshrines the Honzon in a Zushi.
  344. Nichiren Shoshu has decreed that the Honmonkaidan-no-Daigohonzon is said to be drawn by the founding father on October 12, 1279 as the Honzon of Kimyoeji, (enshrined in the Grand Head Temple, Taiseki-ji Temple Hoan-do) and considers it to be the true reason for the founding father's appearance.
  345. Nichiren Shoshu sect
  346. Nichiren actually submitted his treatise to Tokiyori.
  347. Nichiren adopted it as the basis of his advocacy that Hoke-kyo Sutra is the supreme scripture.
  348. Nichiren also asserted that Shingon Buddhism worshiped the Great Sun Buddha, a fictional Buddha of doubtful origin unrelated to the Buddhist teaching, thereby denigrating Buddha and the Lotus Sutra, which provided the true source of enlightenment.
  349. Nichiren also called for hokke-ichijo (the doctrines called the Single Vehicle of the Lotus) in the same period.
  350. Nichiren also passed on this doctrine.
  351. Nichiren also succeeded this theory.
  352. Nichiren and Tendai sects of Buddhism
  353. Nichiren chant
  354. Nichiren chant (title) of Hoke-kyo Sutra Part 1, Volume 8, Chapter 28, which Kumaraju translated into Chinese characters, consists of five letters, 'Myohorenge-kyo (妙法蓮華経).'
  355. Nichiren compared and examined all ideas and religions, of course including the lifetime teaching of Shaka, and evaluated whether the religious principles are high or low, shallow or deep, and better or worse by five steps.
  356. Nichiren criticizes this aspect of Zen Buddhism, arguing that Zen Buddhism is based on excessive confidence in one's mediocre self and will eventually lead to the destruction of Buddhism.
  357. Nichiren departed from Minobu for a hot spring cure, and on his way, he stopped at Ikegami, and died at there.
  358. Nichiren described in "Teradomarigosho" (a letter document written by Nichiren in Teradomai of Niigata Prefecture) as follows:
  359. Nichiren described that each letter of the sutra should be considered as a gold Syakuson.
  360. Nichiren died.
  361. Nichiren discussed the practice of ichinen sanzen in Mappo (Age of the Final Dharma) in "Kanjin Honzon Sho" (Spiritual Contemplation and the Most Venerable One).
  362. Nichiren escaped danger and was exiled to Sado island.
  363. Nichiren exemplified shakubuku by Jofukyobon in Hokekyo (Lotus Sutra) because he referenced Hokke Monku (Words and Phrases of the Lotus Sutra) written by Chigi (or Zhiyi) in the Tendai sect.
  364. Nichiren harshly criticized a Zen sect in one of his shika-kakugen (four criticisms by Nichiren against other sects of Buddhism) that they were 'zen tenma' (evil spirits of zen).
  365. Nichiren in fact incorporated Nichiren chant into dharma for the first time.
  366. Nichiren is a real Honbutsu (Primordial Buddha) and superior to Shakyamuni.
  367. Nichiren is an example of a person who frequently used the word, onan oshi.
  368. Nichiren is known to have directed particularly harsh criticisms at other sects, but as some people have pointed out, such criticisms aren't necessarily limited to Nichiren, and that even in contemporary society his religious criticisms raise issues worth studying from various perspectives.
  369. Nichiren judged Japan of his days to be Hobo (abbreviation of Hiboshobo - Slander of the True Dharma, meaning to slander the true teaching).
  370. Nichiren mentions the tragedies in Tsushima, Iki, or mainland Kyushu in various sections in "Koso Ibun Roku."
  371. Nichiren praised him for his profound faith and gave him the honorific title of 'The Wise Lord of Ueno.'
  372. Nichiren recited the Nichiren chant of 'Namu Myohorenge-kyo' (唱題行) and became a founder of the Hokke sects by teaching that an ignorant, deluded person could have the ability to become a Buddha through belief in Myohorenge-kyo and could trace the path to true enlightenment.
  373. Nichiren said that the reason for the criticism was due to the Zen sect not being based on Buddhist scriptures and having the principles of kyouge-betsuden and furyu-monji (both meaning that the principles are inside one's heart, not on scriptures), but it is believed that his criticism was on the aspect of a person possibly falling into yakozen.
  374. Nichiren sect
  375. Nichiren sect (Nichiren)
  376. Nichiren sect and Hokke sect place importance on 'Shaka as Honbutsu' and install a Taho Pagoda (pagoda) in the center with Shakamuni-butsu and Taho-nyorai on either side.
  377. Nichiren sect, Hokke sect - 'Sanbo-son' consisting of a pagoda with Shakamunibutsu of Kuonjitsujo, Great Madara drawn just before Nichiren's nirvana in 1282 and the Nichiren chant written in the center, and Shakanyorai and Taho-nyorai on the sides, with a statue of Nichiren below it.
  378. Nichiren sect/Hokke sect
  379. Nichiren sect: founded by Rissho Daishi 'Nichiren', head temples include Kuon-ji Temple on Mt. Minobu.
  380. Nichiren started street preaching.
  381. Nichiren taught his followers that they should pierce the illusional images of Buddhas or Tathagatas with an imaginary spear when these images appear in their meditation.
  382. Nichiren taught the idea that any unenlightened person kept 'bussho' (the Buddhist nature) in the inside of him and once he performed a Buddhist practice (called 'gyo') of chanting the Nichiren chant 'Nam Myohorenge-kyo' (called 'shodai'), 'bussho' would appear on the outside of him.
  383. Nichiren told in "Shaka ichidai goji keizu" (a flow chart of five stages of preaching in the life of Shakamuni) as follows:
  384. Nichiren took a skeptical view of the way in which many teachings contradictory to each other were claimed to be the teaching of Shakyamuni.
  385. Nichiren used Jofukyo bosatsu as an example because Jofukyo bosatsu which appeared in Hokke Monku prayed for people with his whole heart without disdaining them even if he was slandered by them.
  386. Nichiren used the back side of Gyosei monjo (administrative written materials) which were used by the Chiba clan and given to Nichiren by Tsunenobu TOKI, a vassal of the Chiba clan, to write letters to his disciples and patrons of the temple.
  387. Nichiren used this argument to criticize the unique teachings of Buddhist sects that existed during his time.
  388. Nichiren wrote "Rissho ankoku ron" (the Treatise for Spreading Peace Throughout the Country by Establishing the True Teaching) in a cave in the precinct.
  389. Nichiren's appearance made a theoretical lineage to try to establish the status of the Hokke-kyo sutra as 'the supreme sutra of Buddhism' and 'the right dharma (正法) (妙法)' appear more radical.
  390. Nichiren's treatise, which was soon known across Japan, caused Jodoshu Buddhists, who were angry about his arguments, to attack Nichiren; Tokiyori, who believed in Zen Buddhism, also regarded Nichiren's arguments as political criticism; and as a result, Nichiren was sent to Izu Island the following year.
  391. Nichiren, advocating Shikakakugen (four dictums blaming other sects), mentioned that if one depends on heresy, not on Hoke-kyo Sutra (the Lotus Sutra) or Nam Myoho Renge-kyo Sutra (Devotion to the Law of Hokekyo), one would encounter onan (横難) or oshi (横死) as retribution.
  392. Nichiren, who believed in the Lotus Sutra as the single most important sutra of Buddhism, criticized Buddhist sects that were not founded on the faith in the Lotus Sutra as denigrating the true teachings of Buddhism.
  393. Nichiren, who considered that practice emerged in Mappo (Age of the Final Dharma), thought that the practice of chanting Namu-myoho-renge-kyo should be the main part of practice after he was exiled to Sado Island (Sado Province).
  394. Nichiren, who insisted that the reason for the deterioration of the social order and disasters is people's belief in heresies, identified himself as the same kind of Jogyo Bosatsu.
  395. Nichiren, who was the founder of the sect, declared himself to be the reincarnation of Jogyo Bosatsu, who was directly bestowed Kecchofuzoku based on No. 21 of Nyoraijinrikihon of "Myohorenge-kyo" (Annex of "Mannen Kugo-honzon of December, 1274").
  396. Nichirenshu sect calls this the religious persecution in the Keicho era.
  397. Nichirenshu sect, Jodoshu sect, etc.
  398. Nichirin, 'nisshomani' (the ball of the sun) in the sutras.
  399. Nichiro sent his disciple Nichiin (1264 - 1328) as his replacement for the debate, as Nichiro himself was at old age.
  400. Nichiro was so old that he sent his pupil, Nichiin to have a debate between Daimoku sect and every other sect of Japanese Buddhism during the period from January 30, 1319 to November 5, 1319 (Kamakura denchu mondo Dialogue).
  401. Nichiryu (1385 - 1464) was a Nichiren sect priest in the middle of the Muromachi period.
  402. Nichiryu (1385 - April 10, 1464) was a mid Muromachi-period Buddhist monk of the Nichiren Sect.
  403. Nichiryu (Hokke Sect of Honmon School)
  404. Nichiryu (Honmon School of Hokke Sect)
  405. Nichiryu (Honmon school of the Hokke Sect)
  406. Nichiryu (of the Honmon Hokke Sect)
  407. Nichiryu carried out proselytizing work in areas of the Chugoku region and areas on Shikoku that faced the Seto Inland Sea, founding a great many temples.
  408. Nichisei Kankeishi
  409. Nichisei Kankeishi (or Nissei Kankeishi) refers to the history of relations between Spain and Japan.
  410. Nichishin (1444 - April 18, 1528) was a priest of the Nichiren sect of the middle of the Muromachi period.
  411. Nichishin (Hokke sect Shinmon school)
  412. Nichishin (Hokke sect Shinmon school) had studied under Nichigu at Myoken-ji Temple (Kyoto Prefecture) but, with a controversy over the Lotus Sutra, Nichishin, pronouncing 寿量品正意論, left Myoken-ji Temple to build Honryu-ji Temple (Kyoto Prefecture) whereby founding the Nichishin school.
  413. Nichiton-Making use of the sun.
  414. Nichiu (May 18, 1402 - November 10, 1482) was a priest during the mid Muromachi period who was the head of Taiseki-ji Temple from 1419 to 1467 and again from 1472 to 1482.
  415. Nichiu (日有)
  416. Nichiu established Nichiren Shoshu kyogaku (study of Buddhism sect) and Nichiren Honbutsu ron (theory that Nichiren was the original Buddha), and is respected as the restorer of the Nichiren Shoshu sect together with the 26th high priest Nichikan.
  417. Nichiu suffered from leprosy during his last years, and lived in seclusion in the place called Sugiyama.
  418. Nichiyo
  419. Nichiyo (1556 - January 1, 1641, Japan) was a Shingon Sect priest in the Edo period.
  420. Nichiyu (a monk)
  421. Nichiyu (year of birth unknown-December 5, 1606) was a monk of Hokke sect from the Azuchi-Momoyama Period through the early Edo period.
  422. Nichiyu is known as a distinguished priest due to his achievement of establishing the Nakayama-monryu school, which is still highly estimated today, thus proving that Nichiko had a sharp eye for his pupils.
  423. Nichizo
  424. Nichizo (September 14, 1269 - December 19, 1342) was a Buddhist priest of the Nichiren sect who lived from the late Kamakura period to the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  425. Nichizon
  426. Nichizon (1265 ? 1346) was a disciple of Nikko.
  427. Nichizon shonin's stool stone (a stone to sit on) is in the temple grounds of Omosu-dansho (Kitayama Honmon-ji Temple).
  428. Nichizon was a priest of the Nichiren sect during the mid and late Kamakura period.
  429. Nichizon was born in 1265.
  430. Nichizon was from the Kikegawa family of Oshu (Mutsu Province).
  431. Nichizon was referred to as Tayu Ajari.
  432. Nichizon was the fourth leader of the Nichiren-hon sect.
  433. Nichizon went to Kuon-ji Temple with Nichimoku and became a disciple of Nikko.
  434. Nicholai II said, "A war between the Russian Empire and Japan is impossible. I do not desire to go to war," and he thought that Japan would not decide to go to war.
  435. Nicholas jumped off the rickshaw and escaped to an alley, but TSUDA still ran after him and tried to attack him again.
  436. Nicholas was left with a 9 cm long scar on the right side of his forehead, but his wound was not life-threatening.
  437. Nicholas's fleet first called in Kagoshima, then Nagasaki, and then Kobe.
  438. Nickel Building Dowa Kasai Kobe Branch
  439. Nickel ore taken from Oeyama Mine was transported by truck or freight car to Nanao Cement in Nanao City, Ishikawa Prefecture where the industrial test for smelting was carried out repeatedly with the rotary kiln for manufacture of cement.
  440. Nickname
  441. Nickname of "Imabenkei"
  442. Nicknamed "Doitora" by his students, the popular Doi was known as a "maverick" and "eccentric thinker" of the Kyoto School (of philosophical thought).
  443. Nicknamed 'Bijin-no-yu' (a hot spring of beauty) Hot Spring
  444. Nicknamed 'FM-CASTLE'
  445. Nicknames and Expressions
  446. Nicknames of Shinkansen trains
  447. NicoPa area
  448. Nido bon was used as the original text for making 'A New Version of Comprehensive National Poems' and 'Japanese Classic Literature Systematic Edition.'
  449. Nie (literally "boiling")
  450. Nie Shicheng died in battle as a result and Tianjin was conquered several days later on July 14.
  451. Niedono
  452. Niedono (Storage House of Food Offering)
  453. Niedono (institution for storage of offering foods).
  454. Niedono stored and managed local specialties of each region presented to the emperor from provinces as nie (foods presented to the emperor).
  455. Niedono was an institution attached to Naizenshi (Imperial Table Office) under the Ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code) of Ritsuryo Japan.
  456. Niekuzure (deformed temper line)
  457. Niemon Sogen SAGI (1560-1650), a retained Kyogen performer of Ieyasu TOKUGAWA, established the Sagi school by himself.
  458. Nigata City or Joetsu City, Nigata Prefecture
  459. Nigatsu-do Akaiya (cistern)
  460. Nigatsu-do Busshoya (the place used to prepare ritual food offerings)
  461. Nigatsu-do Hall
  462. Nigatsu-do Hall (National Treasure)
  463. Nigatsu-do Hall of Todai-ji Temple (Todai-ji Temple in Nara)
  464. Nigatsu-do Hall survived two great fires from the incident of TAIRA no Shigehira (1180) and the battle of Miyoshi and Matsunaga (1567), but was burnt in an accidental fire during an Omizutori ceremony in 1667 and the current hall was rebuilt two years later.
  465. Nigatsu-do Sanrojo (the place where priests can retire alone to pray)
  466. Nigatsu-do Shini-e Kiroku Monjo (The Records of Sacred Water-drawing Festival of Nigatsu-do Hall)
  467. Nigatsu-sodo (February Rebellion)
  468. Nigen-kin
  469. Nigen-kin (a two-string zither)
  470. Nigetsu-Enshu School
  471. Night Eexpress started to run on the Tokyo-Minatomachi/Toba section.
  472. Night attacks
  473. Night before "the Battle of Matsukawa"
  474. Night guards used to enter on both of the hanamichi, harmonizing with Katobushi, but they were removed during the Taisho period.
  475. Night of the full moon ? the weather in the north land so often changes
  476. Night ticket (valid from 5:00 p.m. until closing time): 2,500 yen
  477. Night-train services disappeared completely.
  478. Nigihayahi
  479. Nigihayahi no Mikoto
  480. Nigihayahi no Mikoto has been regarded as an ancestor deity of the powerful clans, especially of the Mononobe clan, who was in charge of Saishi (religious services) while the Japanese Mythology clearly mentions that he was settled in Yamato Province prior to the Emperor Jinmu.
  481. Nigihayahi no Mikoto is a god (Shinto) who appears in Japanese mythology.
  482. Nigihayahi no Mikoto surrendered to Iwarehikono mikoto after he killed Nagasunehiko.
  483. Nigimi: became a wife of Tsunanari TOKUGAWA, who was a legitimate child of Mitsutomo.
  484. Nigimitama
  485. Nigimitama (Spirit of Peace) refers to the gentle god Kannagi.
  486. Nigimitama (spirits of peace)
  487. Nigiri (grip)
  488. Nigiri-zushi
  489. Nigiri-zushi (sushi shaped by hand) is representative at present, but major kinds of sushi used for bento (lunch box) are Oshi-zushi (lightly-pressed piece of sushi topped with cooked ingredients), Chirashi-zushi vinegared rice with thin strips of egg, pieces of raw fish, vegetables and crab meat arranged on top), Maki-zushi (sushi roll) and Inari-zushi (fried tofu stuffed with vinegared rice).
  490. Nigiri-zushi established itself by the Bunsei era (1818 - 1831), and 'Yohei-zushi' and 'Matsuno-zushi' became the first shops that played an important role for that.
  491. Nigiri-zushi is divided into flavored and unflavored, and when eating unflavored, one individually adds a salty taste by dipping it into soy sauce.
  492. Nigiri-zushi is made through a process of combining vinegared rice with perishable seafood by hand, and bacterial contamination is inevitable in the process.
  493. Nigiri-zushi served in pairs spread after the war refers to the one which was made in pairs from the beginning, not cut into two pieces.
  494. Nigiri-zushi won the Edo people's heart, immediately spreading throughout the Edo City.
  495. Nigiribashi
  496. Nigirizushi (sushi shaped by hand)
  497. Nigirizushi was called 'haya-zushi' (quick sushi) and it was popular because literally it was eaten quickly.
  498. Nigo-ken Notes; It was issued in British Malaya.
  499. Nigorie (September 1895, 'Bungei Kurabu')
  500. Nigorizake (literally, cloudy sake) is sake which, at the time of joso, is filtered with rough-textured cloth, etc to intentionally allow the lees to remain.
  501. Nigorizake or origarami
  502. Nigoro buna (Carassius auratus grandoculis) which is an indigenous species of Lake Biwa is mainly used.
  503. Nigu no daikyo
  504. Nihachi-soba (twenty percent wheat flour and eighty percent buckwheat flour)
  505. Nihaizu
  506. Nihaizu is made from vinegar and soy sauce like Sanbaizu.
  507. Nihama (Miyazu City)
  508. Nihatakatsuhi no kami - means the sun shining on the garden.
  509. Nihatsuhi no kami - means the sun shining on the garden.
  510. Nihon (the second court rank for an Imperial Princes).
  511. Nihon Alpine Salad-Kaido (Kaido connecting fruit and vegetable production centers in Nagano Prefecture)
  512. Nihon Bijutsu-Shi (Japanese Art History)
  513. Nihon Break Kogyo uses a type of furikake called 'Gara no Moto' for its sales promotion.
  514. Nihon Bukkyo Ikkanron: the Coherent Principles of Japanese Buddhism (in 1890)
  515. Nihon Bukkyoshi ko: Outline of the History of Japanese Buddhism (in 1898)
  516. Nihon Buyo is Japanese translation of Japanese dance and it is a generic term for dances in Japan.
  517. Nihon Daruma Sect
  518. Nihon Daruma Sect is a school of the Zen Sect which Nonin DAINICHIBO founded.
  519. Nihon Den of "Genshi," in the article of January 1281, says that Kublai, before sending the expedition army, summoned his commanders such as Arakan, Wen-hu FAN, Dou XIN, and Da-gu HONG, to Dadu and gave them an imperial order.
  520. Nihon Fukushi University
  521. Nihon Gafu
  522. Nihon Gaishi (historical book on Japan)
  523. Nihon Gaishi is a historical book on Japan, written by Sanyo RAI in the Edo period.
  524. Nihon Genho Zenaku Ryoiki (also known as Nihonkoku Genho Zenaku Ryoiiki) is Japan's oldest collection of anecdotes written in the early Heian period.
  525. Nihon Genho Zenaku Ryoiki (set of three books of Buddhist stories, written in the late 8th and early 9th century, usually referred to as the Nihon Ryouiki)
  526. Nihon Ikebana Geijutsu Kyokai (Japan Ikebana Association)
  527. Nihon Ikebana Geijutsu Kyokai is a Japanese foundation intended for the promotion of the art of flower arrangement.
  528. Nihon Kanshijin Senshu 4 "Ito Jinsai" (Selected Works of Japanese Poets of Chinese Poetry, Volume 4 - Jinsai ITO) revised and annotated by Yoshiro ASAYAMA and Ming YANG, published by Kenbun Shuppan in 2000
  529. Nihon Katsudo Josetsukan Kanshu Renmei Eiga Haikyu Honsha' (Distribution Company Headquarters for Movie Theater Owners in Japan) (also known as "Kanshu Renmei" [the Theater Owner's Association]) was established in Osaka and announced policies on contributions to production costs and direct distribution of films to independent productions.
  530. Nihon Kendo Kyokai
  531. Nihon Kenpo Mikomi an (A draft of the Constitution of Japan) (Risshisha [a political group])
  532. Nihon Kenpo Mikomi an (A draft of the Constitution of Japan) (Roichi NAITO)
  533. Nihon Kogeikai
  534. Nihon Koki (Later Chronicle of Japan) - covering the period from Emperor Kammu to Emperor Junna (792-833) in forty volumes (however, thirty volumes were lost and only ten volumes exist.)
  535. Nihon Koki (Later Chronicles of Japan)
  536. Nihon Koten-bungaku Taikeibon (old Taikei) (Iwanami Shoten, 1967)
  537. Nihon Kotsu Co., Ltd.
  538. Nihon Kotsu Co., Ltd. (Fukuchiyama City)
  539. Nihon Kotsu Taxi
  540. Nihon Montoku Tenno Jitsuroku (Veritable Records of Emperor Montoku of Japan)
  541. Nihon Montoku Tenno Jitsuroku (Veritable Records of Emperor Montoku of Japan) - covering the era of Emperor Montoku (850-858) in ten volumes.
  542. Nihon Montoku Tenno Jitsuroku is a history compiled in Japan during the Heian period, and is the fifth among the six Rikkokushi (National Histories of Japan, six historical compilations chronicling the mythology and history of Japan between the Nara and Heian periods).
  543. Nihon Ojo Gokuraku-ki
  544. Nihon Railway was purchased by the nation and nationalized after the Railway Nationalization Act was enacted in 1906, and two locomotives belonging to it were returned to the government-managed railway.
  545. Nihon Rent-A-Car Service, Inc.
  546. Nihon Sandai Jitsuroku
  547. Nihon Sandai Jitsuroku (The True History of Three Reigns of Japan) is a Japanese history text compiled during the Heian period and completed in the year 901.
  548. Nihon Sandai Jitsuroku (Veritable Records of Three Reigns in Japan)
  549. Nihon Sandai Jitsuroku (Veritable Records of Three Reigns of Japan) - covering the period from Emperor Seiwa to Emperor Kotoku (858-887) in fifty volumes.
  550. Nihon Sankei
  551. Nihon Sankei means the three most scenic spots of Japan.
  552. Nihon Sankei refers to the following three scenic spots (each number corresponds to the number of image shown above.)
  553. Nihon Seito Oshoku Jiken refers to a bribery scandal in the Meiji Period in which the board members of Nihon Seito in Taiwan conspired to bribe members of the House of Representatives with the aim of extending an effective period of a law.
  554. Nihon Seito Osyoku Jiken (Corruption Scandal of Dai-Nippon Sugar Co., Ltd.)
  555. Nihon Shishu
  556. Nihon Shiso Taikei 33 "Ito Jinsai Ito Togai" (Japanese Philosophy Collection, Volume 33 - Jinsai ITO and Togai ITO) revised and annotated by Kojiro YOSHIKAWA and Shigeru SHIMIZU, published by Iwanami Shoten in 1971, ISBN 978-4-00-070033-7
  557. Nihon Shodo Bijutsuin (Calligraphic art institute in Japan) was inaugurated.
  558. Nihon Shoki (Chronicles of Japan)
  559. Nihon Shoki (Chronicles of Japan, chapters 22 and 24)
  560. Nihon Shoki Jindai ("The Age of the Gods" chapter from the Chronicles of Japan) (Yoshida Bon)
  561. Nihon Shoki Kamiyo no maki Volume 2 written in 904 by FUJIWARA no Kiyotsura.
  562. Nihon Shosakuin (Institute for writing calligraphy in Japan) was established.
  563. Nihon Takagari Club (Japan falconry club), which Soichiro OHARA established bringing Yutoku NIWA, seems to have been reorganized and renamed after his death in early life, changing its purpose from preservation, publication, and diffusion of Taka-gari tradition.
  564. Nihon University Specialty Division Normal School Course (1901) => Nihon University College of Humanities and Sciences
  565. Nihon University manuscript
  566. Nihon Yokai Taizen (Compendium of Japanese Yokai)
  567. Nihon bungaku (Japanese literature) refers either to literary works written in Japanese or to the academic field that studies such works and their authors.
  568. Nihon eiho (Japanese style of swimming)
  569. Nihon eiho (Japanese-style swimming)
  570. Nihon eiho, also called Koshiki eiho, is a Japanese traditional style of swimming.
  571. Nihon isshi (Supplemental History of Japan)
  572. Nihon kaiho dainiki kosaku yoko (China Communist Party Phase II Operational Directive for Liberation (Colonization) of Japan)
  573. Nihon kenpo
  574. Nihon kenpo (a Japanese-style martial art)
  575. Nihon kokon jinbutsushi
  576. Nihon koten bungaku zenshu, Shogakukan.
  577. Nihon koten shusei, Shinchosha.
  578. Nihon mukashi kimono museum' (Japanese Antique Kimono Museum) is one of the museums which exhibit antique kimono.
  579. Nihon no Oni no Koryu Museum (Japanese Oni Museum)
  580. Nihon no Oni no Koryu Museum (日本の鬼の交流博物館) (Japanese Oni Museum) is a museum featuring Oni (demon) legends, and is located at the foot of Mt.Oe in Fukuchiyama City (former Oe-cho, Kasa-gun), Kyoto Prefecture.
  581. Nihon no sake johokan Sake Plaza (Minato Ward, Tokyo Prefecture)
  582. Nihon sankai meisan zue (Special food products in Japan)
  583. Nihon shishu is seen mainly in Japanese traditional clothes and sashes, kesho-mawashi (the ornamental apron) seen in sumo (Japanese-style wrestling), and Japanese dolls.
  584. Nihon shishu originated from 'shubutsu' (embroidered Buddha), which came from India via the Silk Road in China around A.D. 500.
  585. Nihon shoki
  586. Nihon teien (a traditional Japanese landscape garden)
  587. Nihon teien are often found in temples and gardens/remains of gardens of Daimyo (feudal lords), residences/remains of residences of statesmen and industrialists, and also on the premises of public facilities and hotels.
  588. Nihon teien is a traditional Japanese landscape garden.
  589. Nihon yakkyokuho (Japanese Pharmacopoeia) lists 'budoshu' as alcoholic analeptic.
  590. Nihon-Itaria Kyoto-kaikan (Italian: Centro Culturale Italo Giapponese di Kyoto), located in Kyoto and Osaka, is the foundation that is jointly supervised by the Ministry of Foreign Affairs and the Ministry of Education, Culture, Sports, Science, and Technology.
  591. Nihon-Itaria Kyoto-kaikan (Japan-Italy Kyoto-kaikan)
  592. Nihon-ga
  593. Nihon-ga (Japanese style painting) is a genre of painting unique to Japan.
  594. Nihon-ga Education
  595. Nihon-ga are created mainly with a variety of mineral colors and a small amount of organic colors.
  596. Nihon-ga is narrowly defined as those paintings created after the Meiji period but it sometimes also refers those before that period.
  597. Nihon-ga is rarely taught in the ordinary art classes up to high school level, apart from in specialized art schools.
  598. Nihon-minka-en (exhibits of transitional private houses in Japan) (located in Kawasaki City, Kanagawa Prefecture)
  599. Nihon-no-rekisi (literally, Japanese history) or Nihonshi (literally, Japan history) is used for indicating history of Japan or that of the Japanese archipelago.
  600. Nihon-ryori (Japanese cuisine)
  601. Nihon-ryori are also dishes offered in nihon-ryori restaurants, such as soba restaurants and kappo (Japanese-style cooking) restaurants.
  602. Nihon-ryori dishes depend on the era, social class or area, and many of the cooking methods originated in what was brought to Japan from East-Asian nations or from Europe.
  603. Nihon-ryori dishes favored in other nations
  604. Nihon-ryori is not always equal to the dishes that 'Japanese have eaten for a long period of time.'
  605. Nihon-shoki' and 'Shoku Nihongi' contained articles on construction, repair, discontinuation or abolition of Kodai Sanjo castles.
  606. Nihon-to (Japanese sword) is brittle and often broken in the middle of fights; in order to avoid that, Musashi began to prepare two wooden swords.
  607. Nihonbashi (Chuo Ward, Tokyo Metropolis)
  608. Nihonbashi Bridge (Chuo Ward, Tokyo)
  609. Nihonbashi Edobashi: Looking at Edo-bashi Bridge from Nihon-bashi Bridge
  610. Nihonbashi, Chuo Ward, Tokyo
  611. Nihonga (Japanese-Style Painting) Course
  612. Nihonga (Japanese-style painting)
  613. Nihonga (Japanese-style painting), Painting, Printmaking, and Conceptual and Media Art.
  614. Nihongi Koen
  615. Nihongi Koen was a court function that gave lectures and did research on the national history of Japan or "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan) during the early Heian period.
  616. Nihongi Ryaku
  617. Nihongi Ryaku (Summary of Japanese Chronologies) is a Japanese history text compiled during the Heian period which contains excerpts from Rikkokushi (the Six National Histories) and details of the history from the completion of Rikkokushi until the reign of Emperor Goichijo.
  618. Nihongi Ryaku is said to have been created between the latter half of the 11th century and the 12th century but the exact time is unknown.
  619. Nihongi has been edited at the behest of Ippon (First Order of an Imperial Prince) Imperial Prince Toneri, now it is completed and thirty volumes of the history and one volume of genealogy are compiled and offered to the Emperor.'
  620. Nihonjin-ron (Discourses on Japanese People)
  621. Nihonjin-ron is a study, books, and reports discussed on Japanese people.
  622. Nihonkai (Japan sea) Sake-kani gassen (Nagaoka Koyoken)
  623. Nihonkai Cable Network Co., Ltd. (a cable television broadcasting company)
  624. Nihonkai Gas Co., Ltd. (is a city gas and liquefied petroleum gas supplier mainly servicing Toyama Prefecture)
  625. Nihonkai Shinpan Co., Ltd.
  626. Nihonkai Telecasting Co., Ltd. (abbreviated to NKT is an affiliate television station of Nippon Television Network Corporation providing broadcasting service in Tottori Prefecture and Shimane Prefecture)
  627. Nihonkai-Kaisen (Battle of Japan Sea, or Battle of Tsushima)
  628. Nihonkaimiso Co., Ltd. (is a manufacturer of miso or fermented soybean paste and soy sauce based at Toyama Prefecture and is famous for its commercial song written by Taro KIDA)
  629. Nihonkoki History Book
  630. Nihonkoki History Book is a collection of histories created by imperial command; it was compiled in the early Heian period after Shoku-Nihongi (Continuation of Chronicles of Japan), being the third volume of Rikkokushi (Six National Histories).
  631. Nihonkoku Kotei (Emperor of Japan)
  632. Nihonkoku Kotei is one of the titles of the Emperor of Japan that had been used up to early Showa period and was mainly used in diplomatic domain.
  633. Nihonmatsu Domain: Nihonmatsu-jo Castle
  634. Nihonmatsu Domain: the territory was reduced to 50 thousand goku (100 thousand goku).
  635. Nihonrei (codes in Japan) varies considerably from Torei (codes in Tang Dynasty) in the titles of sections and chapters of the code book, and the order of them is also quite different.
  636. Nihonsakari Sakaguradori Rengakan (Nishinomiya City, Hyogo Prefecture)
  637. Nihonshoki
  638. Nihonshoki "Chronicles of Japan" (675 and 691)
  639. Nihonshoki (Chronicles of Japan)
  640. Nihonshoki (Chronicles of Japan) also describes it as Kagutsuchi or Homusubi.
  641. Nihonshoki (Chronicles of Japan) describes her as Haniyasu no kami.
  642. Nihonshoki (Chronicles of Japan) describes that conquered gods on the earth, particularly Yamata no Orochi (eight forked great serpent) exterminated by Susanoo are typical Tatari-gami.
  643. Nihonshoki (Chronicles of Japan) describes that since Itabuki no Miya Palace was destroyed by fire in winter in 655, Empress Saimei moved into Kawahara no Miya Palace.
  644. Nihonshoki (Chronicles of Japan) does not mention this first kenzuishi dispatched in 600.
  645. Nihonshoki (Chronicles of Japan), Zankan (book partially missing) of volume 10 (Tanaka-bon [collection of Yutaka TANAKA])
  646. Nihonshoki (Chronicles of Japan), which was compiled as an authentic history of the Imperial court, was written in orthodox Chinese, which illustrates that Japanese society was in the process of adopting written Chinese.
  647. Nihonshoki (The record of Japanese history commissioned by the emperor)
  648. Nihonshoki (also referred to as Yamatobumi) is a Japanese history book established in the Nara period.
  649. Nihonshoki - covering Japanese myths and the period until Emperor Jito (date of birth unknown-697) in thirty volumes (although a volume of genealogical tables seemed to be produced too, it was lost).
  650. Nihonshoki Tsusho (Interpretation of Nihonshoki) states as follows, but the details are unknown.
  651. Nihonshoki Volume 6 Number 1: Kotoshironushinokami
  652. Nihonshoki contains a legend of Yamatototohimomoso Hime no Mikoto marrying a deity of Mt. Miwa, as well as a tale that says the Hashihaka was "built by men during the day, and by gods during the night." Like Himiko, she was considered a mysterious woman.
  653. Nihonshoki describes him as 天常立尊 (Amenotokotachi no Mikoto).
  654. Nihonshoki mentions a letter that is said to have been brought by Hai Seisei.
  655. Nihonshoki says that on August 478, Uranoshimako (Urashimataro) left for the Palace of the Dragon King.
  656. Nihonshoki' (Chronicles of Japan) indicated that in the time of the Jinshin War, Dairyo (the highest-ranking local officer) in Takechi-gun, Takechi no agatanushi kome was possessed by the soul of Kotoshironushi no kami supernaturally and delivered a divine message that the god of the shrine would protect Oama no miko (later the Emperor Tenmu).
  657. Nihonshudo (also referred to as the sake meter value or SMV, this represents sake's specific gravity)
  658. Nihonshudo = ((1/specific gravity) - 1) x 1.443
  659. Nihonshudo is defined in the Measuring Act as follows:
  660. Nihonshudo zero is defined as sake that has same weight as that of distilled water of four degrees centigrade.
  661. Nihonto-o-eizu (chant Japanese swords)
  662. Nihyakujuban Utai Mokuroku
  663. Nihyakusankochi-mage, which was a popular hairstyle after the Russo-Japanese War, had forward protruding hair on the top front of the head and high tied hair at the top.
  664. Nihyakutoka (October 1906, "Chuokoron"/included in "Uzurakago")
  665. Niigasa didn't become an empress due to her low social status but her child, Imperial Prince Yamanobe, was installed as the Crown Prince and went on to become Emperor Kanmu (he reigned from 781 to 806).
  666. Niigasa was referred to as Kotaifujin (a title for the wife of an emperor who had previously retired) after the enthronement of Emperor Kanmu.
  667. Niigasa was the daughter of YAMATO no Ototsugu.
  668. Niigasa's Origins
  669. Niigata Bugyo
  670. Niigata City
  671. Niigata Daiichi Normal School (the faculty of education of Niigata University)
  672. Niigata Daini Normal School (the Takada Branch School of the faculty of education of Niigata University => Jyoetsu University of Education)
  673. Niigata Kotsu Co., Ltd. (East Nigata transportation office)
  674. Niigata Kotsu busses make stops for a crew change and rest one time fewer.
  675. Niigata Medical University 0060
  676. Niigata Prefectural Nagaoka High School
  677. Niigata Prefectural Nagaoka Ote High School
  678. Niigata Prefecture
  679. Niigata Prefecture side
  680. Niigata Prefecture was originally a famous production area of thick jizake.
  681. Niigata Prefecture, Aikawa Prefecture, Nikawa Prefecture, Okitama Prefecture, Sakata Prefecture, Wakamatsu Prefecture, Nagano Prefecture
  682. Niigata Prefecture, Kashiwazaki Prefecture, Okitama Prefecture, Sakata Prefecture, Wakamatsu Prefecture, Nagano Prefecture, Aikawa Prefecture
  683. Niigata Prefecture: 'Iwanohara Wine' (Joetsu City), 'Agri Core Echigo Winery' (Minamiuonuma City)
  684. Niigata School of Foreign Languages (1874)
  685. Niigata Youth Normal School (the faculty of education of Niigata University)
  686. Niigata sake was a great commercial success and it is said that many consumers thought 'Niigata sake is the best.'
  687. Niihama Butokuden (Ehime Prefecture, National Registered Cultural Property)
  688. Niiharino kuninomiyatsuko
  689. Niiharino kuninomiyatsuko (also known as Niiharikokuzo) was kuninomiyatsuko (local ruling families in ancient Japan) ruled the west part of Hitachi Province.
  690. Niiharu Gun Dairyo.
  691. Niiharu Gun, Hitachi Province.
  692. Niiharu shiko: A regional powerful clan during the Nara period.
  693. Niijima Gakuen Junior & Senior High School
  694. Niijima Gakuen Junior College
  695. Niijima Gakuen Junior and Senior High School
  696. Niijima died in Oiso in 1890, and Kakuma died at home two years later.
  697. Niijima passed away.
  698. Niijima's Oodori dance festival (February 21, 2005; Niijima-mura; Niijima Oodori Hozonkai [Niijima Oodori Preservation Association] and Wakago Oodori Hozonkai [Wakago Oodori Preservation Association])
  699. Niijima-kaikan, Doshisha, Marutamachi-dori Agaru (to the north of Marutamachi-dori)
  700. Niimi killed him.
  701. Niimi left Edo on March 26 and arrived at Kyoto on April 10.
  702. Niiname
  703. Niiname-sai festival (ceremonial offering by the Emperor of newly-harvested rice to the deities) is an event of naorai (feast) in which both god and people eat together.
  704. Niinamesai
  705. Niinamesai (Niiname no matsuri, Shinjosai) is a ritual held each November 23, in which the Emperor offers newly harvested rice to the deities of heaven and earth, eats it and expresses gratitude for the harvest.
  706. Niinamesai (The Harvest Festival) (November 23 and 24)
  707. Niino's Bon-odori dance (December 16, 1998)
  708. Niitsu Station
  709. Niizawa Senzuka Burial Mounds
  710. Niizawa Senzuka burial mounds
  711. Niizawa Senzuka burial mounds - a national historic site
  712. Niizawa Senzuka-kofun Tumulus Cluster (a large tumulus cluster in Mt. Kaifuki in Kashihara City, Nara Prefecture)
  713. Niizawa Senzuka-kofun Tumulus Cluster is one of the famous large tumulus clusters consisting of over 600 burial mounds in total located Mt. Kaifuki in the southern part of Kashihara City, Nara Prefecture.
  714. Niizawa Senzuka-kofun Tumulus Cluster was used to be called Kawanishi Senzuka or Toriya Senzuka.
  715. Nijo (double-threaded) lines are inscribed on the head.
  716. Nijo - Hanazono section
  717. Nijo Ban
  718. Nijo Castle
  719. Nijo Castle, Horikawa-dori Oshikoji-dori Agaru
  720. Nijo Castle, Nijo-jo
  721. Nijo Castle, from Horikawa-Takeyamachi to Horikawa-Oshikoji
  722. Nijo Imperial Villa (Nijo-jo Castle): Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture
  723. Nijo Kawaha no Rakusho (The Nijo River Beach Lampoon)
  724. Nijo Kawaha no Rakusho are writings collected in "Kenmu Nenkan-ki," a record of the Kenmu era which was handed down in the Machino clan, which was the head of Monchujo (Board of Inquiry) in Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  725. Nijo Shin-Gosho, which was renovated as a mansion of Nobunaga ODA while he stayed in the capital; he later presented it to the crown prince.
  726. Nijo Shinsei Period (Period of Direct Administration by the Emperor Nijo)
  727. Nijo Station
  728. Nijo Station (T15) - Nishioji-oike Station (T16) - Uzumasa-tenjingawa Station (T17)
  729. Nijo Station - Emmachi Station - Hanazono Station (Kyoto Prefecture)
  730. Nijo Station - Emmachi Station - Saga-Arashiyama Station
  731. Nijo Station and Saga Station (Saga-Arashiyama Station) commenced operations.
  732. Nijo Station and Saga Station were established.
  733. Nijo Station is one of the oldest wooden-constructed post houses in Japan (built in 1904); it was used as an office, but eventually it was moved to the Umekoji Steam Locomotive Museum as there was to be built an elevated railroad at the same station in 1996, which is currently used as a museum for materials.
  734. Nijo Station of JR West was chosen in the third event for the selection of 100 prominent stations in the Kinki region, which was held in 2002.
  735. Nijo Station, on the (JR) Sagano Line, is a fifteen-minute walk from Omiya Station, but some passengers change trains at Omiya Station because the connection between Hankyu Railway and JR in Kyoto City is poor.
  736. Nijo Station-mae (in front of Nijo Station)
  737. Nijo Station-nishiguchi (the west entrance to Nijo Station)
  738. Nijo became furious about this plan and he therefore fired Tokitada, Norimori, FUJIWARA no Narichika, and FUJIWARA no Nobutaka, and then terminated the Goshirakawa Cloister Government.
  739. Nijo daime or two and three-quarters tatami mats size of room in teahouse (a daime is a three-quarter sized tatami mat used for tea ceremony room, a word of yonjo-daime is a tea room arrangement showing a square measure of 2.75-jo in tatami-size)
  740. Nijo is a person with higher income and good deeds from the living things, and there is a description that a wealthy Bosatsu worshiped Buddha with followers, so that various kinds of people served to embellish Hokke-kyo majestically around Buddha.
  741. Nijo showed an interest in establishing direct administration and ordered Tadachika NAKAYAMA, Kurodo no to (chief of Kurodo-dokoro), to address the Emperor directly; and, Munemori played the role of messenger to convey the order. (Source: Article for November 18, 1161 in "Sankaiki (Tadachika NAKAYAMA's diary)").
  742. Nijo's husband.
  743. Nijo-Jo Castle
  744. Nijo-cho:
  745. Nijo-dori Street
  746. Nijo-dori Street is one of the major east-west streets in Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  747. Nijo-dori Street stretches from Shirakawa-dori Street in the east to Nijo Castle in the west, which faces Horikawa-dori Street; the former Nijo-dori Street continues west from the Senbon-dori Street and includes the shopping street of the Suzaku Nijo Shopping District Promotion Association.
  748. Nijo-jo Castle
  749. Nijo-jo Castle - One residence formerly located in Kyoto Gyoen was moved and rebuilt in the grounds of Nijo-jo Castle, leaving only a wall and gate in the original location.
  750. Nijo-jo Castle Ninomaru Garden: Designated on March 31, 1953
  751. Nijo-jo Castle Palace and Tenshu of Himeji-jo Castle are representative of this type.
  752. Nijo-jo Castle [Hishiya-cho, Nijodori Horikawa Nishi-iru, Nakagyo Ward, Kyoto City]
  753. Nijo-jo Castle and Saiin-jo Castle are known as the Two Castles of Heiankyo.
  754. Nijo-jo Castle covers large area of the land in the northern part of the center of Nakagyo Ward.
  755. Nijo-jo Castle interrupts the street between the Takeyamachi-dori Street and the Oshikoji-dori Street.
  756. Nijo-jo Castle is an Edo Period castle located at Nijo-dori Horikawa Nishiiru Nijojo-cho, in Kyoto City's Nakagyo Ward.
  757. Nijo-jo Castle is located over an area that straddles the southeast corner of what used to be the Greater Imperial Palace of Heiankyo and the Emperor's garden, Shinsen'en, which was to the south of it.
  758. Nijo-jo Castle, Horikawa-dori Street
  759. Nijo-jo Castle, North Ote-mon Gate
  760. Nijo-jo Castle, from Takeyamachi to Oshi-koji Street (the entrance faces the Horikawa-dori Street.)
  761. Nijo-jo Castle: Ninomaru-goten (six buildings)
  762. Nijo-jo Castle: the Shoin-zukuri style architecture
  763. Nijo-shinchi: terminated in 1887.
  764. Nijoin no Sanuki
  765. Nijoin no Sanuki (Sanuki of Nijoin, ca. 1141 - ca. 1217) was a poetess of the late Heian and the early Kamakura period.
  766. Nijoin no Sanuki, the daughter of MINAMOTO no Yorimasa, served Nijoin as nyobo.
  767. Nijojinya-ato (remains of Nijo-jinya) (Residence of Ogawa family), Anegakoji Agaru (to the north of Anegakoji),
  768. Nijojo-mae Station
  769. Nijojo-mae Station (T14) - Nijo Station (T15) - Nishioji Oike Station (T16)
  770. Nijojo-mae station, located in Nijojo-cho, Nakagyo Ward, Kyoto City, is a stop on the Tozai Line, which is operated by Kyoto Municipal Subway.
  771. Niju (double) yagura and sanju (triple) yagura might be classified into boro-type and soto-type like tenshu.
  772. Niju Koen tsubo (double rim pot) (Furu I type) was excavated from the front square part.
  773. Niju-go Bosatsu Neri Kuyo (a procession of 25 children who parade around the temple dressed as bodhisattvas): Third Sunday in October
  774. Niju-go-nichi-sai Festival (flea market) : 25th of each month
  775. Nijugen-koto
  776. Nijugogen-koto
  777. Nijugozanmaie
  778. Nijugozanmaie was a Nenbutsu (Buddhist invocation) association established in the Heian Period.
  779. Nijuhachi-bon (twenty-eight chapters) forming Myohorenge-kyo are divided into two part; the early part is called 'Shakumon' (the Trace Gate) and the latter part is called 'Honmon' (the Source Gate).
  780. Nijuhachi-bushu-zo, statues of the 28 Attendants of Senju Kannon, are enshrined on both sides of the central Zushi, and in addition, Fujin-zo statue (statue of Wind God) and Raijin-zo statue (statue of Thunder God) are enshrined on both far sides of the most inner sanctuary.
  781. Nijuhachibushu, the twenty-eight attendants which are Kenzoku of Senju Kannon (Sahasrabhuja-arya-avalokites 'vara, "Thousand-armed Kannon") (representative works in Japan are statues at Sanjusangendo Temple and those at Kiyomizu-dera Temple in Kyoto Prefecture) include statues of Hachibushu.
  782. Nijuhassui (flood in the 28th year of the Showa period)
  783. Nijuichidai-shu (the twenty-one collections of waka compiled by Imperial command)
  784. Nijuichidaishu
  785. Nijuichidaishu is a collective term for the 21 anthologies compiled by Imperial command as a state project, beginning with "Kokin Wakashu" (A Collection of Ancient and Modern Japanese Poetry) and ending with "Shinshoku Kokin Wakashu" (The New Collection of Ancient and Modern Japanese Poetry Continued).
  786. Nijuichigen-koto
  787. Nijunisha (22 Shrines)
  788. Nijusandan (23 Steps)
  789. Nijusannen Miraiki (first published as a serialized novel in the Asano Shinbun and later supplemented).
  790. Nijushi Sekki, or 24 Sekki (the traditional Asian Calendar divides a year into 24 solar terms), Zassetsu (standard days signifying the changing of the seasons) and others.
  791. Nijushiko-zu Byobu (folding screen with painting depicting 24 filial figures), a pair of 6 fold screens - Fukuoka City Museum
  792. Nijushisekki (24 divisions of the old calendar), and Shichijuniko (72 divisions of the solar year)
  793. Nijuyohai
  794. Nijuyohai refers to the 24 top disciples of the Buddhist monk Shinran when he propagated the Buddhist faith in the Kanto region, as well as the temples worshiping these disciples as founders.
  795. Nijyugokaiki - the shotsuki meinichi twenty four years after death.
  796. Nijyusankaiki - the shotsuki meinichi twenty two years after death.
  797. Nijyushichikaiki - the shotsuki meinichi twenty six years after death.
  798. Nika (two) Sojo, which consisted of two notes, 'Ikegami Sojo-sho' and 'Minobu Sojo-sho,' on which the Nichiren Shoshu sect's assertion is based, is bogus because it does not appear in the early record of Komon-ryu school.
  799. Nika Sojo Documents
  800. Nika Sojo are documents which were believed to be addressed from Nichiren to his disciple, Nikko, in 1282.
  801. Nika Sojo is also said to be true within Nichiren Sect, especially among monks who are in the Fujimon School line.
  802. Nika South Route: Gujyo Station Front - Green Hill - Former Agricultural Cooperative Office Front - Senbara North - Tadehara - Oe Station Front - Kyoto Prefectural Oe High School - Kitaariji - Nika North - Nika South
  803. Nikai: the second floor.
  804. Nikata cook:
  805. Nikenchaya (Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City; Jinkyu, Ise City, Mie Prefecture; Kagoshima City, Kagoshima Prefecture, and so on.)
  806. Nikenchaya (on the prefectural route from the station)
  807. Nikenchaya Shuttle Bus' is the school bus to the Kyoto Sangyo University (operated by the Kyoto Bus).
  808. Nikenchaya Station (Kyoto Prefecture)
  809. Nikenchaya Station (Kyoto Prefecture) - Ichihara Station - Ninose Station
  810. Nikenchaya Station (a rotary in front of the station)
  811. Nikenchaya Station was named after two (niken) teahouses (chaya) that existed for travelers going to Kurama in the old days, but the teahouses have long since disappeared.
  812. Nikenchaya Station, located in the Sakyo ward of Kyoto City, is a stop on the Kurama Line of the Eizan-dentetsu (Eizan Electric Railway).
  813. Nikiri: soy sauce evaporated with sake or sweet sake
  814. Nikitama is subdivided into 'Sakitama,' (also referred to as 'Saki(chi)mitama') and 'Kushitama' (also referred to as 'Kushimitama').
  815. Nikka Whisky
  816. Nikka-mon (or Jikka Mon) Gate
  817. Nikka-mon (or jikka mon) Gate was one of the naikaku-mon gates that comprised the dairi (Imperial Palace) and was located on the east side of the south garden of the Shishinden Hall (Throne Hall).
  818. Nikkai was a highly skilled Go player who was unrivaled in his day and was praised as Meijin (strongest Go player) by Nobunaga ODA.
  819. Nikkan Bancha (Sun-dried Bancha) from Yoshino
  820. Nikkan Bancha from Mimasaka
  821. Nikkei Shinshun Hai (Nikkei New Year Cup) was postponed to January 28 (the first day of the second meeting).
  822. Nikkei Shinshun Hai (Nikkei New Years Cup)
  823. Nikkei, Inc., and the Kyoto branch of Television Osaka, Inc.
  824. Nikken
  825. Nikken (1560 - December 6, 1635) was a Buddhist monk of Nichiren Sect in the Azuchi-momoyama period to the early Edo period.
  826. Nikki (diaries)
  827. Nikki no Ie (Houses with Diaries)
  828. Nikki no Ie (Houses with Diaries) is a nickname used to describe noble houses whose members kept diaries recording events relating to their families, and who passed these diaries down from generation to generation.
  829. Nikko
  830. Nikko (April 23, 1626 - April 20, 1698) was a Buddhist monk of Nichiren Sect in the early Edo period.
  831. Nikko Bosatsu and Gakko Bosatsu
  832. Nikko Bugyo
  833. Nikko City (Tochigi Prefecture)
  834. Nikko City Bus and Kyoto Kotsu each operate six round-trip bus services a day; it takes about one-and-a-half hours and costs \1600 to cover the one-way distance between Kobe Sannomiya Station and Fukuchiyama Station.
  835. Nikko Reiheishi-kaido Road: It ran from Kuragano-shuku on Nakasen-do Road to Nikko.
  836. Nikko Tosho-gu Shrine
  837. Nikko Tosho-gu Shrine (Nikko City, Tochigi Prefecture): The Edo period (1818); structure of the central pillar suspending system
  838. Nikko Toshogu Shrine
  839. Nikko Toshogu Shrine: Nikko City, Tochigi Prefecture
  840. Nikko Waki-okan: It was a waki-okan road of Nikko-kaido Road starting from Hachioji City on Koshu-kaido Road to Nikko City.
  841. Nikko achieved brilliant success working actively in shakubuku (a method of propagating Buddhism which was practiced by Nichiren Daishonin) as one of the six old monks of close disciples of the founder of the Sect, and established a powerful organization for religious society especially in Suruga Province.
  842. Nikko and Gakko Bosatsu Ritsuzo
  843. Nikko and Nittai in the Hokkeshu sect obediently wrote - or it is considered they were forced to write - the deed of apology, only because they admitted that they could not even understand the meaning of ''Myo' of the fourth Myo in Hoza.'
  844. Nikko came down from Kuon-ji Temple on Mt. Minobu, received donations from the Nanjo clan, constructed Taiseki-ji Temple but handed this over to Nichimoku, and after 2, 3 years, he constructed Omosu Dansho (Omosu Honmon-ji Temple).
  845. Nikko condemned this policy of bakufu by submitting 'Shusho Gokoku Sho.'
  846. Nikko founded Taho Fujisan Shimonobo (Shimonobo Temple on Mt. Fuji) in 1289 and is currently know as sacred place where Fujimon School and Nikkomon School originated from.
  847. Nikko reiheishi
  848. Nikko reiheishi was normally a low-ranking, poor court noble.
  849. Nikko sightseeing area:
  850. Nikko was not a tanka society but can be likened to a lounge with a relaxed atmosphere, although it naturally had an anti-Araragi color to it.
  851. Nikko wrote his book 'Rokunaikeimo' during that time.
  852. Nikko, the tenth chief priest of Juhon-ji Temple, transcribed the whole Nika Sojo at Omosu.
  853. Nikko-kaido Road (Nikko Dochu)
  854. Nikko-onari-kaido Road: The road Tokugawa shoguns used to visit Nikko Tosho-gu Shrine.
  855. Nikkobon (book by Nikko)
  856. Nikkoshu (smell of sunshine)
  857. Nikkotosho-gu Shrine in Nikko City, Tochigi Prefecture performs yabusame in May and October.
  858. Nikkyobon
  859. Nikogori (jellied broth)
  860. Nikomi Sauce Katsudon (bowl of rice topped with stewed cutlet with sauce)
  861. Nikomi-Udon
  862. Nikon no tokudo
  863. Nikon no tokudo refers to attain Nirvana and salvation (Jodo (completing the path to becoming a Buddha by attaining enlightenment)) by listening to the chanting of Myohorenge-kyo Sutra (the Lotus Sutra).
  864. Nikon' is one of the five roots comprising eyes, ears, a nose, a tongue, and the body, and refers to the organ itself and its ability to pick up voice and sound.
  865. Niku Udon
  866. Niku Udon is topped with beef, chicken, pork or horsemeat that is boiled and seasoned with soy sauce.
  867. Nikuhitsu Gajo
  868. Nikuhitsu Gajo (an album of original paintings)
  869. Nikujaga
  870. Nikujaga has become representative of home cooking as a synonym for "good old home cooking."
  871. Nikujaga is a Japanese dish.
  872. Nikujaga was called "amani (sweet pot)" at the time and was very popular.
  873. Nikukasu - (used in Fujinomiya yakisoba) in Shizuoka Prefecture
  874. Nikumaki (meat roll with a burdock root)
  875. Nikunanban
  876. Nikunanban is soba in hot soup with either beef or pork and green onions on top.
  877. Nikusazuchi-no-mikoto
  878. Nikyo (aikido's second basic technique): Take the opponent's wrist and twist it; bend the hand joint, and rotate the forearm inward; bend the elbow joint; move the shoulder joint outward, and then place the opponent on his/her stomach and hold him/her down.
  879. Nikyo Jiken (Dual incidents triggered by two court nobles)
  880. Nikyu
  881. Nikyu attire includes akaho (red vests, with wanashikarakusa-mon crests), murasakinubakama (purple hakama, without crests), and court caps (with shige-mon crests).
  882. Nikyu-jo
  883. Nikyu-jo attire includes akaho (red vests, with wanashikarakusa-mon crests), murasakinubakama (purple hakama, with usumurasakiyatsufuji-mon crests), and court caps (with shige-mon crests).
  884. Nil
  885. Nimame
  886. Nimame (boiled beans) is a type of dish that is prepared by rehydrating soybeans, azuki, or other dried beans and then boiling them with sugar until they are tender.
  887. Nimen no Sanjugen to dagakki no tameno Hibiki' (sounds for two 30-string Kotos and percussions) composed by Shin MIYASHITA (1972, commissioned by NHK)
  888. Nimi-no-sho: estate of To-ji Temple.
  889. Nimono
  890. Nimono (boiled and seasoned foods), yakimono (broiled foods) and mushimono (steamed foods) were eaten from ancient times, but agemono (deep-fried food) was brought to Japan from China via Korea around the Asuka period.
  891. Nimono (boiled and seasoned foods): nikujaga (simmered meat and potatoes), kanroni (dishes boiled in a syrup)
  892. Nimono (food boiled and seasoned)
  893. Nimonsho divides Buddhism into the 'Shodo-mon' (Gateway of the Holy Path) and the 'Jodo-mon' (Gateway of the Pure Land) according to Tao-cho's theory.
  894. Nimoto
  895. Nimoto (sake mash used since the mid Heian Period to produce high-class sake using a process of heating sake mash in a pot)
  896. Nina decorations are six colors in Yamashina school: crimson, green, yellow, purple, white, and light pink.
  897. Nina decorations were dyed in dark red, purple, or six colors.
  898. Nina decorations were in six colors.
  899. Nina-ji Temple → To-ji Temple
  900. Ninagawa could not stand it and began to support another ruling party, 'the Japanese Communist Party.'
  901. Ninagawa kept acting from the standpoint of Protecting the Constitution also in the field of local government all along the line, such that, on the Constitution Memorial Day, he delivered his address standing before a Japanese folding screen with the Preface to the Constitution of Japan on its panels.
  902. Ninagawa was popular among the Kyoto citizens and nicknamed '(Ninagawa no) Tora-san.'
  903. Ninagawa's administration hung a banner reading 'Let's Make the Constitution Live in Our Lives' from Kyoto Prefectural Office building.
  904. Ninamesai (harvest festival) November 26
  905. Ninan (August 27, 1166) - April 8, 1169
  906. Ninan August 27, 1166 - (April 8, 1169)
  907. Ninbari-go
  908. Nine Articles of denchu on okite
  909. Nine Kanpei-taisha and 60 others were built.
  910. Nine bus routes in Fukuchiyama district (the numbers before routes' names are for the system codes)
  911. Nine days later, the Bakufu held a banquet in celebration of Tenka seihitsu (pacification of the whole country) to mark the end of the major civil war that had continued for 11 good years.
  912. Nine kinds of way to make Sanden from Shika
  913. Nine metal fittings for Ginso Karayou (silver Chinese-style) sword
  914. Nine statues of Amida Nyorai, Joruri-ji Temple (Kizugawa City, Kyoto Prefecture, a national treasure)
  915. Nine types of paper currencies, Meiji-tsuho (100 yen, 50 yen, 10 yen, 5 yen, 2 yen, 1 yen, a half yen, 20 sen and 10 sen) were issued (they later came to be exchanged for old han bills or Dajokan-satsu).
  916. Nine volumes of Konshi kinji ichiji hoto hokekyo (the Lotus Sutra in gold lettering on navy blue paper with Buddhist towers drawn on it) and Kanfugenkyo (Samantabhadra Contemplation Sutra)
  917. Nine years after the Bakufu opened the country, the shogunate system completely collapsed due to the restoration of the imperial rule implemented by Yoshinobu TOKUGAWA, which led Japan into choosing the path to the modern state.
  918. Nine years later in 1898, Katsuro HARA published "The Nature of Azuma Kagami and Its Worth as a Historical Material," emphasizing the importance of 'criticism of the historical materials' and warning people not to believe them easily and blindly.
  919. Nine-strip Buddhist surplice
  920. Nine-strip Buddhist surplice: A nine-strip Buddhist surplice said to have been owned by Mukan Fumon and received from his master during his time in Song Dynasty China.
  921. Ninen Mairi
  922. Ninen mairi (two-year shrine visit) is one style of hatsumode (the practice of visiting a Shinto shrine on New Year's Day).
  923. Ninen-mairi or hatsu-mode (the practice of visiting a shrine or temple at the beginning of the new year)
  924. Ninen-zaka Slope (Ninen-zaka Slope)
  925. Ninenzaka slope
  926. Nineteenth Daughter: Princess Kazu (1813 ? 1830), married to Narito MORI, lord of the Choshu Domain
  927. Nineteenth Son: Nariharu TOKUGAWA (1819 ? 1839), the adopted son of Naritomo TOKUGAWA, lord of the Owari-Tokugawa family
  928. Ninety iron nails were found in the burial chamber and a bunch of 55 nails were discovered in the back chamber.
  929. Ninety people were engaged in the operation, and the tree was logged on September 22.
  930. Ninety-eight to ninety-nine percent of the entirety consists of water, and the remaining ingredients are mostly polysaccharide (galactan).
  931. Ninety-five chapters
  932. Ninety-six or ninety-seven percent of konnyaku is water, and the major ingredient is glucomannan except for water.
  933. Ninety-three relocations
  934. Ningai
  935. Ningai (951 - June 22, 1046) was a Shingon Sect Buddhist monk who lived during the mid-Heian period.
  936. Ningai (954-1046) was the founder of the Ono-ha sub-school of the Shingon Sect.
  937. Ningai entered the Buddhist priesthood under Gashin of Mt. Koya before being ordained by Gango of Ishiyama-dera Temple.
  938. Ningbo, Zhejiang Province, China
  939. Ningen Banji Kane no Yononaka (Money Is Everything in This World) (1879).
  940. Ningen kokuho' (living national treasures), in general, refers to individuals designated as a holder of important intangible cultural property.
  941. Ningen-do
  942. Ningen-do (world of humans)
  943. Ningen-do; Jundei Kannon; Fukukensaku Kannon
  944. Ningu
  945. Ningu is a weapon or an instrument which ninja uses.
  946. Ningyo Yamakasa
  947. Ningyo joruri (traditional Japanese puppet theater) "Kanjincho": It was performed based on the Kabuki piece for the first time in 1895.
  948. Ningyo joruri (traditional Japanese puppet theater): the Takemoto-za theater in Osaka in September 1746.
  949. Ningyo joruri Bunraku-za Theatre (Ningyo Joruri)
  950. Ningyo joruri December 1747, Osaka Takemotoza (the puppet theater in Osaka)
  951. Ningyo joruri is performed exactly according to the format written in gidayu-bushi.
  952. Ningyo joruri officially-designated selected intangible properties of folk culture
  953. Ningyo joruri other than bunraku
  954. Ningyo joruri which is an officially-designated significant intangible folk cultural asset
  955. Ningyo joruri, Bunraku' was registered as an intangible cultural asset in 2003.
  956. Ningyo joruri: Hizen-za Theater in Sakai Town in March 1747.
  957. Ningyo yaki (Doll ware cake)
  958. Ningyo-zuka (Doll Mound)
  959. Ningyo-zuka (Grave for Dolls)
  960. Ningyugubo
  961. Ningyugubo means forgetting about everything and returning to the state of nothingness.
  962. Ninigi
  963. Ninigi (Amenigishi kuninigishi amatsuhiko hiko hononinigi) is a deity in Japanese mythology.
  964. Ninigi is believed to have descended from Takamanohara (the vast realm in heaven where deities resided) at the order of the Goddess Amaterasu, his grandmother, to rule Ashihara no nakatsukuni (literally, "the central land of reed plains," which was the human world).
  965. Ninigi left Takamanohara, went from Ama no Ukihashi (the heavenly floating bridge) to Uki-shima Island, and he descended to earth at Kujifurutake in Takachiho, Himuka, Chikushi.
  966. Ninigi married Konohana no Sakuyabime.
  967. Ninigi married Konohanano sakuya bime, the daughter of the deity Oyamatsumi, and had three sons: Hoderi (Umisachi, literally, "sea treasures"), Hosuseri, and Hoori (Yamasachi, literally, "mountain products").
  968. Ninigi met a beautiful girl at Kasasa no Misaki Cape.
  969. Ninigi suspected that he was a child of Kunitsukami (god of the land).
  970. Ninigi suspected that he was a child of a Kunitsukami (god of the land).
  971. Ninigi told Amenouzume to bring Sarutahiko to his destination and serve in that god's name.
  972. Ninigi was Ame no Hoakari's younger brother, but was described as a son of Ame no Hoakari in one of the editions of "Nihonshoki."
  973. Ninigi was a child between Amenooshihohomi and Takuhatachijihime no mikoto, a daughter of Takagi no kami.
  974. Ninigi' means 'lively' and has the same root as 'Nigiyaka,' which means 'bustling or busy.'
  975. Ninigi's children, Hoderi and Hoori, had a fight over Yamasachihiko losing Umisachihiko's fishing hook.
  976. Ninigi, however, returned Iwanagahime because of her ugliness, and married only Konohana no Sakuyabime.
  977. Ninigi-jinja Shrine
  978. Ninin Sambaso
  979. Ninin Tomomori
  980. Ninin bikuni irozange (Amorous Confessions of Two Nuns)
  981. Ninintsukasa-cho, Nishisuya-cho, Suwabiraki-cho, Ebisunobanba-cho, Waki-cho, Kankiji-cho, and Kozaka-cho have abolished the prefix 'Hachijo' since 1961, and there is only one town, Hachijo Bomon-cho, that has the prefix 'Hachijo' in Shimogyo Ward.
  982. Ninja
  983. Ninja (professional spy in feudal Japan highly trained in stealth and secrecy)
  984. Ninja Hattori-kun
  985. Ninja after the Meiji period
  986. Ninja costume
  987. Ninja hachimon
  988. Ninja hachimon (eight compulsory subjects to become a ninja)
  989. Ninja hachimon is considered the eight kinds of compulsory subjects which are essential to become a Ninjya in the all sects of Ninjutsu (ninja art).
  990. Ninja house
  991. Ninja is a name of individual or group who served daimyo (Japanese territorial lord) or feudal lord doing intelligence activities and assassinations from the Kamakura period to Edo period in Japan.
  992. Ninja is well known not only in Japan, but also in the world
  993. Ninja often disguised himself as a weak person such as an old person or a sick person.
  994. Ninja was a group who was mainly doing covert operations for a feudal lord.
  995. Ninja was divided into ranks such as Jonin (high-ranking ninja), Chunin (middle-ranking ninja) and Genin (low-ranking ninja).
  996. Ninja's side appealed to a village officer for their discontent, but the village officer's side is said to have told them that they would be served as mediator only if Ninja's side returns to field renouncing their social status of samurai class or accepts to be served as boyaku.
  997. Ninji (January 9, 1242) - February 26, 1243
  998. Ninji July 16, 1240 - (January 9, 1242)
  999. Ninjindai Oko Chogin
  1000. Ninjindai Oko Chogin refers to silver coins minted from 1710 for exclusive use for trade of Korean ginseng, and it was a silver-by-weight standard.

255001 ~ 256000

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