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

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

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  1. None of the collection is currently on show.
  2. None of the family trees prepared in Shimousa Province includes the names of Tanenaga and Tanemochi.
  3. None of the inbound and outbound platforms is barrier-free.
  4. None of the lines are straight, with many tilting towards the lower right.
  5. None of the mythologies above mentioned Suseri-Bime, who was a daughter of Susanoo and Okuninushi's legal wife.
  6. None of the players has consecutively hit the target in the following example, but the winner is still B.
  7. None of the ronin were killed; but Hirayama was injured from a blow to the chest.
  8. None of the ten stories has a character called Tsutsumi Chunagon.
  9. None of the treaties between Japan and the powerful countries of Western Europe included similar provisions to this.
  10. None of them could break it.
  11. None of them were peasants.
  12. None of them, however, was enforced, as they were adopted due to the subsequent rise of the Ministry of Interior.
  13. None of those spirits who call themselves a major god's name like 'Amaterasu Omikami' (a sun goddess) can be any good.
  14. None of you knows what he really is cable of.'
  15. Nonehachiman-gu Shrine Toyo Town, Aki District, Kochi Prefecture performs yabusame for the autumn festival in October.
  16. Nonetheless there is a view that there were nearly 100,000 dogs in Edo at the time and if they become feral, order in Edo could not be maintained.
  17. Nonetheless, L/C cars are used on the Kyoto Line, Kashiwara Line and Tenri Line, because these cars are in shared operation with the Nara Line.
  18. Nonetheless, after the publication of "Shoho Nihon-zu" (Japanese map in Shoho era), more accurate maps of Japan began to be created and published due to the advancement of transportation means and surveying techniques, and Gyoki-zu eventually disappeared from the fields of practical use and commercial publications.
  19. Nonetheless, as a commander of Jiyu Minken Undo, he earned tremendous support from the general public.
  20. Nonetheless, as the disparity between rich and poor expanded in agricultural communities, peasant's revolts and agrarian conflicts occurred frequently and ended in deterioration of the public order.
  21. Nonetheless, in Yokohama and Kobe, trade continued to be largely centered around the areas of the former settlements.
  22. Nonetheless, it is a valuable historical source to learn about the zeitgeist of Japan and the sense of beauty during the Heian period.
  23. Nonetheless, it is said that to the very end Saicho never gave up his quest to have Taihan return to Mt. Hiei.
  24. Nonetheless, it will come as no surprise to discover that the basic undercurrent running throughout all of his work is the idea of a "philosophy of emptiness" as expressed in his "Higekisei e no ishi" (The Will towards Tragedy), Goethe's "Piety," and the Kegon notion of "jiji muge" (the idea that everything in existence is interconnected and unobstructed).
  25. Nonetheless, the Emperor and court nobles from families other than the Sekke were not amenable and continued their resistance when the opportunity arose.
  26. Nonetheless, the Qing dynasty did not reorganize its navy.
  27. Nonetheless, the long struggle by women's movements since the last year of the Meiji period had led to a desire for political rights among Japanese women.
  28. Nonetheless, the question of the authorship of the text is still in a state of flux.
  29. Nonetheless, the shrine merger policy was gradually brought to an end by fierce opposition from intellectuals including Kumagusu MINAKATA, a natural historian and ethnologist known for his studies in slime mould.
  30. Nonetheless, there were more than a few shaso warehouses under the initiative of the private sector, and it was confirmed that some shaso warehouses survived until the Showa Era.
  31. Nonetheless, this story was treated as part of the official history, and was later used in this capacity as the basis of the story entitled "Chinsetsu Yumiharizuki," written by Bakin KYOKUTEI.
  32. Nonetheless, young Genji rashly kept sending Fujitsubo letters, asking his close court lady to see her.
  33. Nonexistent: Saiin Garan of Horyu-ji Temple has the style of the Asuka period, but it was reconstructed in the later seventh century.
  34. Nonin initially studied at Tendai Sect but he attained enlightenment by himself, without a mentor, by reading through Zen books that had been introduced into Japan in the old days and thereafter, he began propagation activities at Sanpo-ji Temple in Settsu Province (Osaka Prefecture).
  35. Nonin, who felt the time was ripe, started propagation activities in Kyoto together with Eisai, but such activities were banned due to an appeal to the Emperor made by priests of Mt. Hiei and soon after, Nonin was killed in an accident.
  36. Nonomiya (a temporary palace where Saigu spends a year of purification)
  37. Nonomiya-jinja Shrine
  38. Nonomiya-jinja Shrine is a Shinto shrine located in Sagano, Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  39. Nonsectarian Buddhist temple
  40. Nonsense jidaigeki of the pre-war era, with absurdity as its main selling point.
  41. Nonstandard device drivers.
  42. Nonstop
  43. Nonstop (Occasional operational stops)
  44. Nonstop (when temporary stopping, Momoyama Goryo-mae Station - Mukaijima Station - Okubo Station (Kyoto Prefecture))
  45. Nonstop (when temporary stopping, Okubo Station (Kyoto Prefecture) - Terada Station - Shin-Tanabe Station)
  46. Noodle
  47. Noodle business is flourishing in various locations including Namino-son and Minami-Aso-mura in the Aso area where soba is being made and soba cuisine is being offered.
  48. Noodle dishes street stalls sell: Ba-Mee (Egg Noodles, with soup or without soup) and Kway Teow (Rice Noodle, with wide or thin noodles).
  49. Noodle hardness, the thickness of the condiments, and so on can be customized.
  50. Noodle vendor of Fukuyama enters the hanamichi.
  51. Noodles
  52. Noodles are thin, soft, and inelastic.
  53. Noodles in the Kansai region are often criticized for inelasticity (especially, it is conspicuously compared with Sanuki Udon), but they have the above-mentioned cultural background.
  54. Noodles made by a new method of cutting with a knife, such as a cleaver (cut noodles), appear in the written records from that period.
  55. Noodles used to cook Okinawa Soba are a kind of Chinese noodles made from flour and brine, not buckwheat powder.
  56. Noppe
  57. Noppe is a Japanese local dish.
  58. Noppei-jiru' (noppei soup) is a different dish.
  59. Nor gained by force.'
  60. Nor is the author thought to have used Gunchuki, which can be and were often used as the basis for war chronicles.
  61. Nor is there any record to indicate that Yoritsuna used a different surname from Nagasaki.
  62. Nor, any one living in Kyoto told me about having treated a guest in that way.'
  63. Nora nyorai (Tathagata in the fields) nora nyorai mi (three) nora nyorai ni (and) mu (six) nora nyorai.
  64. Norai (Feast)
  65. Nordotis discus
  66. Noren (a short (split) curtain hung at the entrance of a room), Tokonoma (alcove in a traditional Japanese room where art or flowers are displayed), and Kakejiku (hanging scroll)
  67. Noresore (juvenile conger)
  68. Nori
  69. Nori (dried seaweed) is sometimes used to prevent separation between a topping and rice.
  70. Nori (glue)' is called as such because, during the Nara period, the 'nori (laver)' was used in gluing together pieces of paper.
  71. Nori (seaweed)
  72. Nori around the world
  73. Nori is a general term for edible algae such as red alga, green alga, cyanobacteria (blue-green alga) and so on.
  74. Nori is cultured in China, South Korea, the UK and New Zealand, as well as in Japan.
  75. Nori means a person with high political or administrative skill.
  76. Nori no shi
  77. Nori originally seasoned in each area including Ono nori in Tokushima Prefecture or Oyster soy-sauce nori (laver) in Hiroshima Prefecture are sold.
  78. Nori-bento (Seaweed Lunch Box)
  79. Nori-maki ordinarily refers to the thin sushi roll version of kanpyo-maki (pickled gourd roll).
  80. Nori-namako-mochi (see-weed-trepang-like mochi)
  81. Noriaki MIZUNO (He died young)
  82. Noriaki UESUGI
  83. Noriaki UESUGI (1306 - October 31, 1368) was a busho (Japanese military commander) from the end of Kamakura period to the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  84. Noriaki, a child of Tadahiro KONOE and the last Ichijo-in monzeki
  85. Noriba A
  86. Noriba B
  87. Noriba C
  88. Noriba D
  89. Noriba E
  90. Noriba F
  91. Noriba G
  92. Noribumi SUZUKI
  93. Noribumi SUZUKI (1933 -) is a Japanese film director as well as a script writer.
  94. Norichika ISSHIKI
  95. Norichika ISSHIKI (1419 - December 21, 1451) was a shugo daimyo (shugo was a Japanese provincial military governor and later it became daimyo, a Japanese feudal lord) who lived during Muromachi period.
  96. Norifuji became the steward of Yoshiakira ASHIKAGA, the son of Takauji ASHIKAGA, and lived in Inukake, becoming the patriarch of Inukake family.
  97. Norifusa ICHIJO
  98. Norifusa ICHIJO (1423 - November 15, 1480) was a Kugyo (Court Noble) (Kanpaku: Chief advisor to the Emperor) and the proprietor of a manor during the late Muromachi Period.
  99. Norifusa ICHIJO (1423 to 1480)
  100. Norifusa UESUGI
  101. Norifusa UESUGI (lived during the Sengoku period).
  102. Norifusa UESUGI (lived during the period of the Northern and Southern Courts).
  103. Norifusa UESUGI was a busho (Japanese military commander) lived during Kamakura period and the period of the Northern and Southern Courts.
  104. Norifusa UESUGI was a daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) lived during Japan's Sengoku period.
  105. Norifusa celebrated his Coming of Age ceremony in 1437.
  106. Norifusa was killed in this battle to let Takauji go.
  107. Norifusa's father Kanera ICHIJO, the greatest intellectual figure of that day, also went down to Nara and subsequently to Mino Province.
  108. Noriharu HOSOKAWA
  109. Noriharu UESUGI
  110. Noriharu UESUGI (Inukake-Uesugi family)
  111. Noriharu UESUGI (Yamanouchi-Uesugi family)
  112. Noriharu UESUGI (year of birth unknown - March 25, 1379) is a busho (Japanese military commander) in the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  113. Noriharu UESUGI of Inukake-Uesugi family (a year of birth unknown - 1417) is a person in the Muromachi period.
  114. Noriharu desperately remonstrated against this, but Ujimitsu ignored him and tried to attack Kyoto; then Noriharu left a note of remonstration and took his own life in his house in Kamakura on March 7 of the same year.
  115. Norihide AKAMATSU
  116. Norihide AKAMATSU (year of birth unknown - November 6, 1600) was a person in the Azuchi-Momoyama period and he was believed to be the last family head of the Akamatsu clan, a distinguished family in Harima Province.
  117. Norihide KAJUJI
  118. Norihide KAJUJI (1426 ? August 19, 1496) was a court noble in the Muromachi Period.
  119. Norihide was believed to run away just before the fall of the castle.
  120. Norihiko NASHIMOTO of the Kuninomiya family (Norihiko TATSUTA, June 7, 1943)
  121. Norihira TAKATSUKASA
  122. Norihira TAKATSUKASA (February 14, 1609 - November 7, 1668) was a Court noble who lived during the Edo period.
  123. Norihira and Ume-no-Miya divorced after several years.
  124. Norihira married Imperial Princess Shoshi, the only daughter of Emperor Suzaku, who was the emperor before Murakami, and strengthened his position.
  125. Norihiro MATSUDAIRA
  126. Norihiro MATSUDAIRA (1818-1822)
  127. Norihiro MATSUDAIRA (January 25, 1778 - December 16, 1839) was a daimyo (Japanese feudal lord), politician and roju (member of shogun's council of elders) in the late Edo period.
  128. Norihiro OUCHI
  129. Norihiro OUCHI (May 11, 1420 - October 2, 1465) was Shugo (Military Governor) Daimyo in the middle of the Muromachi period.
  130. Norihiro OUCHI's son, Masahiro OUCHI belonged to Sozen YAMANA in the western camp at the Onin War starting from 1467, and won his name as a warrior.
  131. Norihiro died at the age of 63.
  132. Norihiro died in 1839 and Noriyasu, his first son, succeeded him.
  133. Norihiro served as Jisha Bugyo (magistrate of temples and shrines) for two terms and Kyoto Shoshidai (the Kyoto deputy), before was assigned to be roju.
  134. Norihiro was the first son of Norisada MATSUDAIRA who was the second lord.
  135. Norihiro's children were Noriyasu MATSUDAIRA (the first son), Tadamori MAKINO (the second son), Tadayuki MAKINO (the third son), Noritsune MATSUDAIRA (the fourth son), a daughter (the legal wife of Tadayoshi MIZUNO), a daughter (a wife of some person in the MATSUDAIRA family), and a daughter (a wife of Nobushige MATSUDAIRA).
  136. Norihiro's legal wife was a daughter of Masatomo ABE.
  137. Norihiro's mother was a daughter of Takechika OCHI-MATSUDAIRA.
  138. Norihiro's official court rank was Jushiinoge (Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade), Jiju (chamberlain) and Izumi no kuni no kami (governor of Izumi Province).
  139. Norihiro, the second son of Koga kubo (the Ashikaga clan in Kanto region) Takamoto ASHIKAGA and an adopted child, succeeded at first but Norihiro was thrown out and his real son Norimasa succeeded later.
  140. Noriie AKIYAMA - one of the three generals in Uda.
  141. Norikane died in May of 1165, and he then raised Norikane's children.
  142. Norikata UESUGI
  143. Norikata UESUGI (1335 - November 17, 1394) is a busho (Japanese military commander) from the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan) to the early Muromachi period.
  144. Norikata UESUGI (1399 - January 27, 1417) is a person in the Muromachi period.
  145. Norikata UESUGI (Edo period).
  146. Norikata UESUGI (Inukake-Uesugi family).
  147. Norikata UESUGI (Yamanouchi-Uesugi family)
  148. Norikata UESUGI (dates of birth and death are unknown) is a person in the Edo period.
  149. Norikatsu served Edo Bakufu as high ranked Hatamoto (direct retainers of the bakufu), whose income was 2,000 Koku crop yield.
  150. Norikatsu's court rank was Jyugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade) Shikibu shoyu (Junior Assistant Minister of the Ministry of Ceremonial), which was in charge of conducting ceremonies for Bakufu.
  151. Norikazu KONPARU is his eldest son.
  152. Norikiyo SATO: Lineage of Hidesato, and same age group as TAIRA no Kiyomori.
  153. Norikiyo YAMANA
  154. Noriko AWAYA, a singer who has made a huge impact on the world of Japanese popular music, professed her dislike of enka music, so much so that she even advocated 'anti-enka campaign.'
  155. Noriko ITASAKA
  156. Noriko TSUZAKI
  157. Noriko TSUZAKI (1786 - August 23, 1873) was a senior lady-in-waiting in the Konoe family and person loyal to the emperor who lived towards the end of the Edo bakufu period.
  158. Noriko TSUZAKI (senior lady-in-waiting for Tadahiro KONOE of the Konoe family)
  159. Noriko, who had been in the capital during that period, remarried MINAMOTO no Michichika and took Zaishi with her.
  160. Norikuni IMAGAWA
  161. Norikuni IMAGAWA (1295 ? - June 8, 1384) was shugo daimyo (shugo, which were Japanese provincial military governors, that became daimyo, which were Japanese feudal lords) from the end of Kamakura Period through the period of the Northern and Southern Courts.
  162. Norikuni MAEDA
  163. Norikuni MAEDA (1847 - 1915) was a painter and a statesman.
  164. Norimasa AZAI, the grandchild of Ikuhide (生秀) AZAI, who was the third son of Hidemasa AZAI, became a lower official there and took the name.
  165. Norimasa IMAGAWA
  166. Norimasa IMAGAWA was shugo daimyo (shugo, which were Japanese provincial military governors, that became daimyo, which were Japanese feudal lords) from the period of the Northern and Southern Courts through the early Muromachi Period.
  167. Norimasa died in despair on May 27, 1433, during the dispute.
  168. Norimasa finally gave up Kanto, and he came to rely on the Echigo Nagao clan, which originally was of vassal lineage and also related through marriage.
  169. Norimasa was not only a top-rated busho (Japanese military commander), but also a man of culture who showed distinguished talent in waka and calligraphy.
  170. Norimichi INABA
  171. Norimichi INABA (1603-October 6, 1648) was the second han head of the Tamaru han (Tamaru Domain) in Ise no kuni (Ise Province).
  172. Norimichi INABA <Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade)
  173. Norimichi INABA took over the domain with 45,700 koku from the Nakajima Domain in the Settsu Province, but was punished by Kaieki (removal of samurai status and expropriation of territories) in August 1648.
  174. Norimichi INABA, who took over the domain after the Okabe clan was a tyrant, who ruled over his retainers and people with incompetence.
  175. Norimitsu OSHIKA from the Imagawa family demanded to take over the family estate of the Imagawa clan, and the internal conflict arose.
  176. Norimitsu YANAGIHARA
  177. Norimitsu YANAGIHARA (or Motomitsu YANAGIHARA) (November 14, 1746 - January 3, 1800) was a court noble (Shonii [Senior Second Rank], Gon Dainagon [provisional major counselor]) and historian in the Edo period.
  178. Norimitsu and Masanori UESUGI were related by blood, and Dokan OTA is also recorded as having supported Norimitsu.
  179. Norimitsu decided to continue his father's work and compile history books.
  180. Norimitsu, acting as the head of the clan, went to live in Sumpu Castle and Tatsuomaru and his mother, Kitagawa-dono, went to the residence (present-day Kogawa-jo Castle in Yaizu City) of Hoei Choja (also known as Masanobu HASEGAWA) of Kogawa.
  181. Norimitsu, who held the family headship on behalf of Tatsuo-maru, moved into the Imagawa residence, and Tatsuo-maru stayed with his mother, Kitagawa-dono, in Kogawa-jo Castle (in Suruga Province, now Yaizu City), which was the residence of Kogawa no Hoei Choja (Millionaire Hoei of Kogawa, Masanobu HASEGAWA).
  182. Norimochi IMAGAWA
  183. Norimochi IMAGAWA (1570 - January 14, 1608) was a busho (Japanese military commander) and waka poet, who lived during the Azuchi-Momoyama period.
  184. Norimori UESUGI of the Fukaya-Uesugi family remained in Musashi Province and continued to fight against the Hojo clan.
  185. Norimori and his elder brother, Tsunemori, tied anchors to their armor, clasped one another's hand, and cast themselves into the sea together.
  186. Norimori begged Kiyomori in Rokuhara, and he gave his permission to hold Naritsune temporarily in the residence of Norimori.
  187. Norimori died at the age of 58.
  188. Norimori was appointed as one of the generals to lead the mission to capture and execute Prince Mochihito, who had fled, taking refuge in Onjo-ji Temple (Prince Mochihito's rising in arms).
  189. Norimori's reaction to this decision was to tell Kiyomori that he himself would renounce the world and become a Buddhist monk if Kiyomori were to execute Naritsune, whereupon Kiyomori finally relented, agreeing to put Naritsune under Norimori's charge.
  190. Norimori's son Michimori was also routed, and escaped to Kyoto.
  191. Norimori, having lost his children, felt increasingly apprehensive and insecure.
  192. Norimori, pitying his son-in-law, petitioned Kiyomori to grant amnesty to Naritsune as a gesture of magnanimity expressing his wish for the safe child birth of Empress TAIRA no Tokuko; Kiyomori accepted this petition, and in the following year, 1178, Naritsune was granted amnesty and returned to Kyoto.
  193. Norimoto KONOE and Masaie KONOE were his brothers.
  194. Norimoto also adopted another child, Norizane UESUGI, and had him succeed the Yamanouchi-Uesugi family.
  195. Norimune
  196. Norimune ICHIMONJI is well-known.
  197. Norimune URAGAMI
  198. Norimune URAGAMI (1492 - 1502) was a busho (military commander) in the Muromachi period.
  199. Norimune fought in the Onin War on the side of the Eastern army to recapture the former fief of the Akamatsu clan from Sozen YAMANA, and as a result, the Akamatsu clan recaptured the fief and were appointed to shugo of Harima, Bizen and Mimasaka Provinces.
  200. Norimune lost the battle and held up in Shirahata-jo Castle which was then encircled by 村国 and, when Norimune was just on the verge of capitulating, family members started fleeing and abandoning him.
  201. Norimune served for Masanori AKAMATSU and devoted their efforts to rebuilding the Akamatsu clan.
  202. Norimune took an active role as the captain who led the Akamatsu squad in the territory of the Yamana clan of the Western squad such as in Hoki province and Inaba no kuni in the vicinity of Harima province and, moreover, in Rakuchu (inside the capital).
  203. Norimune was a name of a sword craftsman of Bizen Province, the origin of the Fukuoka Ichimonji style and a generic name for all the Japanese swords produced by Norimune.
  204. Norimune was one of the swordsmiths in attendance for the retired Emperor GOTOBA in the Kamakura period.
  205. Norimune was succeeded by Muramune however, who found himself in discord with the independently minded Yoshimura AKAMATSU and, in 1518 departed to his Mitsuishi-jo Castle.
  206. Norimune's style is classified as Fukuoka Ichimonji, but some people classifies it into Koichimonji, a subclass of Fukuoka Ichimonji.
  207. Norimura AKAMATSU
  208. Norimura AKAMATSU (born 1277, died February 26, 1350) was a busho (Japanese military commander) in the period of the Northern and Southern Courts.
  209. Norinaga KANROJI
  210. Norinaga KANROJI (August 13, 1713 - January 14, 1784) was a Kugyo (high court noble) during the Edo period.
  211. Norinaga MOTOORI
  212. Norinaga MOTOORI (June 21, 1730 - November 5, 1801) was a scholar of Japanese classical culture and literature, as well as a physician, in the Edo period.
  213. Norinaga MOTOORI and Shigenobu TSURUMINE advocated the "Forged Title" theory, which stated that Himiko, a female chief of Kumaso (a tribe living in the ancient Kyushu district), pretended to the throne of the Imperial court.
  214. Norinaga MOTOORI and Tatsumaro ISHIZUKA
  215. Norinaga MOTOORI asserts that 'Hayasasura-hime residing in Nenokuni Sokonokuni,' who appears in Oharae no Kotoba, is the same deity as Suseri-bime.
  216. Norinaga MOTOORI believed Magatsuhi no kami is an evil god.
  217. Norinaga MOTOORI mentioned that his mother, Kukumamorihime, may be the shortened form for Kurikuma kyo in Kuse-gun Yamashiro Province.
  218. Norinaga MOTOORI said there seemed to be an influence of "The Tosa Diary with Note" on "The Tosa Diary's Abstract," but Yuzuru KISHIMOTO pointed out that it was impossible to explain the differences between the venerable classics quoted in both books.
  219. Norinaga MOTOORI stated in his "Obarai no kotoba goshaku" (after Explication on the Words of the Great Purification) that the term refers to Oharae no kotoba itself.
  220. Norinaga MOTOORI was born in June 1730 as the second son of the Ozu family, who were cotton merchants in Matsuzaka, Ise Province (present Matsuzaka City, Mie Province).
  221. Norinaga MOTOORI wrote, 'Those virtuous kami (deities, spirits) who care for (literally, "complete") the land are called kunitama or kunimitama.'
  222. Norinaga MOTOORI wrote, in his collection of essays "Tamakatsuma," that 2,000 to 3,000 people, and up to as many as 230,000 people, passed through Matsuzaka City each day from late April.
  223. Norinaga MOTOORI's "Tamakatsuma" (a collection of essays) identifies this as the place of Shizu no iwaya.
  224. Norinaga MOTOORI, a scholar of ancient Japanese thought and culture, wrote a poem 'What is Japanese spirit? It is Yamazakura blossoms in the morning sun' as the concrete example of Japanese spirit of 'Mono no aware' (graceful, tasteful, sad feeling).
  225. Norinaga MOTOORI, however, denied the identification with the Yamato Dynasty from the point of view of Japanese classical literature and dared to read it 'Yamatai.'
  226. Norinaga MOTOORI, one of Mabuchi's disciples, researched the "Kojiki" (Record of Ancient Matters), stressing that the ancient Japanese had been closely connected to the gods, and also completed the "Kojikiden" (Commentary on the Kojiki), in which he advanced the literary theory of "mono no aware" (the pathos of things).
  227. Norinaga MOTOORI, the Edo period scholar, visited Asuka-dera Temple in 1772, describing it in his diary "Sugegasa Nikki" as "having no gate" and "a temporary hall" that contained only the principal image of the Buddha.
  228. Norinaga MOTOORI, who opposed to this view, wrote a book titled "Gisaiben" to defend it.
  229. Norinaga NAKASHIMA
  230. Norinaga NAKASHIMA was the lord of Nakajima-jo Castle in Nakajima-mura, Nakashima-gun, Owari Province who lived during the Kamakura period.
  231. Norinaga NIJO
  232. Norinaga NIJO (1234-date of death unknown) was a kugyo (court noble) of the Kamakura period.
  233. Norinaga also made a noteworthy proposal concerning law.
  234. Norinaga and his descendants also called themselves 'Kurando NAKASHIMA' successively.
  235. Norinaga and others who have sided with Sutoku are captured one after another, and they are tortured and asked where Yorinaga is.
  236. Norinaga entered priesthood in 1303.
  237. Norinaga started writing the book in 1764 and finished it in 1798, spending as many as thirty-five years completing it.
  238. Norinaga strongly believed that Japan had been an independent country since ancient times, and therefore to him, the article in the Record of Japan in the History of Wei that described Himiko's tribute to Wei as a fiefdom and appointed her as Queen of Wa was not acceptable.
  239. Norinaga was ordered to write some waka poems by Prince Sukehito's Prince, Myohoin no Miya monk-Imperial Prince.
  240. Norinaga's "Kojikiden" is regarded as a top-level study of Kojiki in the pre-modern period and appreciated as the first positivist, philological work.
  241. Norinaga's admiration for "Kojiki" completely changed the way people saw it. It had been regarded as inferior to "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan), the official history of Japan, but it came to be regarded as a collection of Shinto scriptures.
  242. Norinaga's age at death is unknown.
  243. Norinaga's heir Ohira MOTOORI became Ohide's friend and teacher throughout his life.
  244. Norinaga's love affairs throughout his life were mostly disclosed by Susumu ONO.
  245. Norinaga's most important works are "Kojikiden," a book compiling commentaries on "Kojiki" that took approximately 35 years to write; "Genji Monogatari Tama no Ogushi," commentaries on Genji Monogatari; and "Tamakatsuma."
  246. Norinaga's reihi was prepared by Norinaga himself and prepared three of them.
  247. Norinao ISSHIKI
  248. Norinari MOMI
  249. Norinari MOMI (1527 - 1576) was a busho (Japanese military commander) in the Sengoku period (period of warring states) in Tanba Province.
  250. Norinari had marital relationships with the Hatano clan in Yagami Castle (within Sasayama City) which controlled the center of the Sasayama basin, and worked for Yoshiaki ASHIKAGA as the Hatamoto (direct retainer of the shogun) busho (warlord).
  251. Norio IWAKURA: Bureaucrat of the prewar Ministry of Home Affairs, former Deputy Director of General Affairs in General Administrative Agency of the Cabinet, and he lost his father when he was ten years old.
  252. Norio OKADA (mentioned above)
  253. Norio YAMADA's "Tohoku Kaidan no Tabi" (Trip to the scary stories in Tohoku Region) also describes a skeleton woman in Kaidan (Ghost Stories) of Aomori Prefecture.
  254. Noriori SHONI
  255. Norisato MATSUDAIRA <Jushiinoge (Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade), Governor of Governor of Izumi Province, Chamberlain> "appointed as the lord of the domain on November 1, 1717 - transferred on May 1, 1723"[Osaka Jodai (Keeper of the Osaka Castle), Roju (Senior Councillor of the Tokugawa shogunate)]
  256. Norisato MATSUDAIRA was a daimyo (Japanese territorial lord) who earned exceptionally rapid promotion from acting keeper of the Osaka Castle to become Senior Councillor of the Tokugawa shogunate due to the patronage of Yoshimune TOKUGAWA.
  257. Norishige YAMASHINA was his younger brother.
  258. Norishige hada (Norishige pattern)
  259. Norisue IMADEGAWA
  260. Norisue IMADEGAWA (1425 - (January 26, 1484) was a kugyo (court noble) who lived during the Muromachi period.
  261. Norisue IMADEGAWA, Sadaijin, was his son.
  262. Norisue IMADEGAWA, Sadaijin, was his younger brother.
  263. Norisuke AKAMATSU
  264. Norisuke AKAMATSU (? - May 12, 1351) was a daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) who lived in the period of the Northern and Southern Courts.
  265. Norisuke ICHIJO was his older brother.
  266. Norisuke ICHIJO, the Minister of the Right, numbered among his children.
  267. Norisuke once again advised him to chase the enemy, and his forces invaded Yamazaki on the 4th.
  268. Norisuke was appointed Taisho (Major Captain) of the second front at Shiroyama-jo Castle (Kanjosan-jo Castle).
  269. Norisuke was living at Hieizan Enryaku-ji Temple, where he met Imperial Prince Moriyoshi, the son of Emperor Godaigo, and was the Tendaizasu (chief priest of Tendai-shu), and accompanied the prince to the battles at Kumano and other places.
  270. Noritada UESUGI had nothing to do with the coup d'etat, however, when he knew that the troop of NAGAO and OTA families attacked Shigeuji, he placed himself on probation (the Battle of Enoshima).
  271. Noritada offered Yoshitomo his forces as a distant relative in the Hogen War.
  272. Noritada, the second son of Moromoto NIJO, was among them.
  273. Noritada, who was the 10th generation counting from Ujimitsu, lived at the end of the Edo period and consecutively held important positions such as the head of military patrol, magistrate of Kobusho (martial arts training institute), Osoba-goyotoritsugi (a military attache and attendant to Shogun to announce a visitor and convey the message), and magistrate of foreign affairs and so on.
  274. Noritaka ASAGAWA
  275. Noritaka UESUGI
  276. Noritaka UESUGI (1366 - 1394) was a busho (Japanese military commander) from the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan) to the beginning of Muromachi period.
  277. Noritaka UESUGI (1692 - 1708) - Person in the mid Edo period.
  278. Noritaka UESUGI (Edo period)
  279. Noritaka UESUGI (the period of Northern and Southern Courts)
  280. Noritaka UESUGI is his adopted child.
  281. Noritaka was the third son of Tsunanori UESUGI, who was the lord of the Yonezawa Domain, and the real mother was a daughter of the Kashida clan.
  282. Noritane CHIBA
  283. Noritane CHIBA (1459? - September 29, 1521) was a busho (Japanese military commander) who lived from the middle of the Muromachi period through the beginning of the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States).
  284. Noritane and the Kyotoku War
  285. Noritane's later life
  286. Norito (Shinto prayer)
  287. Norito (Shinto prayer) is contained in volume eight.
  288. Norito SAKAKIBARA
  289. Norito WASA
  290. Norito WASA was a feudal retainer of Kishu Domain in the early Edo period.
  291. Norito also learned kyujutsu under Noritake YOSHIMI (posthumous Buddhist name: Junsei) from Kishu-chikurin line, and he was given the lesson fee by the domain because his skills were excellent.
  292. Norito and Saimon's younger sister and a college student.
  293. Norito is a Shinto ritual.
  294. Norito refers to Shinto prayers, through which people pay tribute to the virtue of gods and show their reverence for deities, with the intention of asking gods for blessing and of fulfilling their wishes.
  295. Norito'
  296. Norito's childhood friend and a younger waki-kata (a supporting actor) on whom Norito places the biggest trust.
  297. Norito's maternal grandfather
  298. Norito-sojo (the recital of Shinto prayers)
  299. Noritoki YAMASHINA
  300. Noritoki YAMASHINA (July 23, 1328 to January 18, 1411) was a court noble during the period of the Northern and Southern Courts.
  301. Noritoki is believed to have had business skills and some of the guilds of food materials transported into Kyoto came to use the residence of the Yamashina family as their headquarters after his time.
  302. Noritomo IWAKURA
  303. Noritomo IWAKURA (September 27, 1666 - October 4, 1730) was a Kugyo (top court official) during the early through the middle of the Edo period.
  304. Noritomo KITABATAKE
  305. Noritomo KITABATAKE (1423-April 22, 1471) was a Kugyo (court noble) lived in the middle of the Muromachi period.
  306. Noritomo KITABATAKE: Half of Ise Province
  307. Noritosha (prayer hall)
  308. Noritoshi IKOKUMA (year of birth unknown - November 13, 1609) was a court noble in the early Edo Period.
  309. Noritoshi INOKUMA
  310. Noritoshi UESUGI of the Fukaya family became a hanshi (samurai) of Hirafuku Domain, and it is said that the descendants of the Takuma-Uesugi family and Norikatsu UESUGI of the Ogigayatsu-Uesugi family became hatamoto, vassals to the shogun.
  311. Noritoyo KAJUJI
  312. Noritoyo KAJUJI (1610- July 17, 1615) was a court noble (high court noble) in Edo period.
  313. Noritoyo YAMANA
  314. Noritsugu NANBATA
  315. Noritsugu NANBATA (year of birth and death unknown) was a Busho (Japanese military commander) of Musashi Province from the Sengoku period (period of warring states) to the Azuchi-Momoyama period.
  316. Noritsugu Yazaemon HEKI - Yoshitsugu Sakon YASUMATSU - Yoshikiyo Shinzaburo YASUMATSU - Masatsugu Jinzaemon YUGE - Shitetsugu Yarokuro YUGE - Josei Chikurinbo ISHIDO (the names are controversial).
  317. Noritsugu Yazaemon HEKI, who was blood-related to Masatsugu Danjo HEKI and received the doctrines, is regarded as the originator.
  318. Noritsuna ARIMA, the son of Norikazu ISHINO who was a direct retainer of a branch of the hatamoto Akamatsu family, became an adopted son of the Kurume Arima family, since the family had no heir, and Noritsuna succeeded the reign of the Arima family.
  319. Noritsuna TADA
  320. Noritsuna TADA (year of birth unknown - July 11, 1234) was a busho (Japanese military commander) in the early Kamakura period.
  321. Noritsuna WATANABE
  322. Noritsuna WATANABE (1694 - Dec. 11, 1767) was the second lord of Hakata Domain, Izumi Province.
  323. Noritsune besieged the castle with over 2,000 mounted warriors and, after receiving reinforcements from Fukuhara consisting of several thousand mounted warriors, took the castle by assault, after which USUKI, OGATA, and KONO fled.
  324. Noritsune departed from Yashima and attacked the Numata castle repeatedly, defeating Jiro Numata, who surrendered.
  325. Noritsune replied that in that case, he wanted to take the enemy commander Yoshitsune down with him into the grave to keep him company, and after locating Yoshitsune's flagship, he leapt aboard.
  326. Noritsune said, "There is a specific way for sea battle." and fought with light clothes, not wearing yoroi-hitatare; he shot down his enemies by splendid skill and did not miss.
  327. Noritsune's brother, Michimori, died in battle here.
  328. Noritsune's energetic activities are described below mainly in accordance with the "Tale of the Heike," a military epic.
  329. Noritsune, grasping both short and long swords, tried to get Yoshitsune to fight him in a duel, but Yoshitsune lightly sprang away, jumping away from ship to ship until he was eight ships distant.
  330. Noritsura INOO, a son of Katatsura, joined the army of Yoshimoto IMAGAWA in the Battle of Okehazama and died in the battlefield.
  331. Noriuji IMAGAWA
  332. Noriuji IMAGAWA (1316 - May 21, 1365) was a shugo daimyo (a Japanese provincial military governor who became a feudal lord) between the end of the Kamakura period and the early period of the Northern and Southern Courts.
  333. Noriuji IMAGAWA, Sadayo (Ryoshun) IMAGAWA, Ujikane IMAGAWA, and Nakaaki IMAGAWA were his sons.
  334. Noriyaku AKAMATSU
  335. Noriyasu MATSUDAIRA
  336. Noriyasu MATSUDAIRA (1748 - July 30, 1826) was a daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) and politician during the late Edo period.
  337. Noriyasu MATSUDAIRA, Noritsune MATSUDAIRA were his brothers.
  338. Noriyasu abandoned the camp and retreated to Kanizaka and the major army finally could enter the Harima Province.
  339. Noriyasu fought up against the army of bakufu but received the message (it was a disinformation) that Tajimaguchi was burst through, and he lost his will to fight and retreated to Sakamoto-jo Castle.
  340. Noriyasu who escaped from the castle asked Akimasa KITABATAKE, his father in law, for help but was rejected and committed suicide, and Yoshitaka who Mitsusuke backed up was also killed.
  341. Noriyori ARIMA
  342. Noriyori ARIMA (March 18, 1533 - September 13, 1602) was a Japanese military commander during the time from the Sengoku period (of Japan) to the Azuchi-Momoyama period.
  343. Noriyori also went to Kyushu, and cut the rear path out of Hiko-jima Island, Nagato Province, which was the last resort for the Taira clan.
  344. Noriyori and Yoshitsune won a great victory over the Taira clan at the Battle of Ichinotani, and TAIRA no Shigehira, the commander-in-chief, was captured and sent to Kamakura as a hostage.
  345. Noriyori and Yoshitsune won the Battle of the Uji-gawa River and defeated Yoshinaka.
  346. Noriyori and Yoshitsune's troops split in two and attacked the Taira clan forces.
  347. Noriyori and Yoshitsune's troops who were staying at Kyoto obtained the Imperial Order issued in 1184 by the Retired Emperor Goshirakawa and headed from Kyoto to Fukuhara.
  348. Noriyori joined a lot of battles during the Genpei War but the battle of Oshu was the last battle for him.
  349. Noriyori led fifty-six thousand Ote army cavalrymen (the army attacking the front line), Yoshitsune led ten thousand cavalrymen of Karamete troops (the force attacking the rear of an enemy force or castle), and they left Kyoto heading for Settsu Province.
  350. Noriyori received army provisions and a ship from the Kyushu samurai and on March 6 (January 26 under the old lunar calendar), sailed from Suo to Bungo Province.
  351. Noriyori started toward the battle field to attack from the front door (Ote-gun).
  352. Noriyori strugglled to secure army provisions and ships; as a result, in February 1185, Yoritomo appointed Yoshitsune to form an army in Settsu Province to attack the headquarters of the Taira clan in Yashima in Sanuki Province.
  353. Noriyori took about 30,000 horsemen (according to "the Chronicle of the Rise and Fall of the Minamoto and the Taira") from his army and drew up his battle lines on land to cut off the Taira's avenue of retreat, supporting Yoshitsune's army by shooting arrows long-distance from the cliffs.
  354. Noriyori was described as an ordinary, incapable general in "Genpei Seisui ki (Rise and Fall of the Minamoto and the Taira clans)" but there is doubt on the objectivity of "Genpei Seisui ki" because it was written in the 14th century and contains a lot of fiction.
  355. Noriyori was respected as the lord of Yoshimigo of Yoshimi District and called 'Yoshimi Gosho' (the Emperor of Yoshimi).
  356. Noriyori was satisfied because he got an appointment earlier than Yoshitsune.
  357. Noriyori who was the leader of the Ote army (the force attacking the front of the enemy) attacked the Taira clan at Fukuwara from the beach.
  358. Noriyori wrote letters about the shortage of army provisions and horses and disharmony between bushos to Kamakura many times from Nagato in Suo Province in November and December.
  359. Noriyori's army fiercely shot their arrows.
  360. Noriyori's army was going to move through the Sanyodo Road to Kyushu and surround the Taira family so that they would have no road to escape.
  361. Noriyori's army, on the other hand, having succeeded in being supplied with provisions and warships, crossed over into Kyushu and defeated the Taira forces of that region in the battle of Ashiyaura, and successfully cut off the main Taira clan's army from behind.
  362. Noriyori, who set forth on expedition to expel the Taira clan with the eastern warriors, suffered from the undermined morale of soldiers, due to the prolonged battle, which he tactically chose, and the stagnated the advance.
  363. Noriyoshi began as a servant in the Bansho shirabesho (a government-run Western studies education and research institute) and, by good fortune, became a jikisan (immediate retainer) of the bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) by buying a kabu (a right to become doshin) of doshin (a low-ranked official) in 1867.
  364. Noriyuki ISHIKAWA <Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade), Director of the Imperial Palace Keeper's Bureau> "appointed as the lord of the domain on February 25, 1669 - retired on February 25, 1706"
  365. Noriyuki ISHIKAWA, who achieved good results with a land survey policy and in the making of Genroku Kuni Ezu (a national land map), also participated in the shogunate administration.
  366. Noriyuki OUCHI
  367. Noriyuki Ouchi (1430 - February 14, 1472) was a member of the Ouchi clan.
  368. Noriyuki YAMANA
  369. Noriyuki retired on February 25, 1706, and his successor, Yoshitaka ISHIKAWA, died on September 2, 1710.
  370. Norizane AKASHI (sentenced to death)
  371. Norizane KUJO
  372. Norizane KUJO (1210-1235)
  373. Norizane KUJO (1211-April 24, 1235) was a Court noble during the middle of the Kamakura period.
  374. Norizane UESUGI
  375. Norizane UESUGI (1410 - March 31, 1466?) was a busho (Japanese military commander) in the middle of the Muromachi period.
  376. Norizane UESUGI restored the Ashikaga School and donated books.
  377. Norizane UESUGI, the Kanto kanrei tried to maintain harmonious relation between Mochiuji and Yoshinori but Mochiuji did not accept this.
  378. Norizane asked the bakufu for help.
  379. Norizane became a priest along with his children after the war to retire from government affairs, while his younger brother Kiyokata UESUGI (Kiyokata JOJO) became an acting Kanto Kanrei.
  380. Norizane did not attend the ceremony, so the confrontation between Norizane and Mochiuji became clear.
  381. Norizane disowned Noritada, saying that he was disloyal to his father.
  382. Norizane had high motive for Confucianism, and since 1432, he had been involved in the reestablishment of Ashikaga School, and he also made a great achievement for cultural projects such as donating books including the Five Classics texts of Confucianism.
  383. Norizane implored Yoshinori to save Mochiuji's life and give a kubo position to Yoshihisa, Yoshinori did not grant his wishes and ordered him to hunt down and kill Mochiuji.
  384. Norizane ordered their children not to return to secular life.
  385. Norizane's lord, Kanto-Kubo Mochiuji ASHIKAGA, was dissatisfied that he wasn't elected as a potential successor of shogun and attempted to go up to Kyoto at the head of an army, however Norizane dissuaded this.
  386. Norizumi is known to have served under Sanekane SAIONJI as the keishi (household superintendent), later been promoted to the Myobo hakase (teacher of the law in the Ritsuryo System) and the Syuri gon no daibu (provisional master in the Office of Palace Repairs) and given a lecture to Emperor Hanazono on the Ritsuryo codes.
  387. Normal School
  388. Normal School Order in 1897 decided that higher normal schools train teachers for normal, ordinary middle and women's higher schools, and women's higher normal schools train teachers for women's/women's higher schools.
  389. Normal School Order in 1943 decided that higher normal schools should train teachers for middle schools and girls' high school, while higher women's normal schools train teachers for girls' high school.
  390. Normal Schools
  391. Normal passenger fare for adults (half fare for children, less than 10 yen rounded up)
  392. Normal passenger fare for adults (half fare for children: less than 10 yen is rounded up).
  393. Normal school sections/courses in private university specialty department
  394. Normal schools across the country were as follows;
  395. Normal schools had a regular course and a preparatory course; the former accepted graduates from middle schools or women's higher school, and the latter accepted graduates from elementary school higher courses, middle schools or those who finished two years in women's higher schools.
  396. Normal sized washi were jointed in a seamless manner by a special technique called 'Kuisaki' (a method to make a larger paper with small papers, through the use of wetted papers; the tearing by hand, not using cutlery, creating rougher edges in joining several papers) to be the large screen of approximately 3.1 meters in height.
  397. Normally a bell in a temple should be struck 108 times not only on the New Year's Eve but also every day, in the morning and in the evening.
  398. Normally a drum is set inside the tower.
  399. Normally an imperial decree intended by the Emperor or Daijokan (Grand Council of State) was handed down via recorders of gekikyoku (Secretaries' Office of the Council of State) or Benkankyoku (Controllers' Office) to Myobo hakase, who replied in the form of kanmon.
  400. Normally an upper ranking person is placed to the right side and a lower rank is to the left when two persons are seen in a portrait so that Yonekura argued based upon this vow that the left facing TAIRA no Shigemori is Takauji ASHIKAGA and the right facing MINAMOTO no Yoritomo is ASHIKAGA Tadayoshi.
  401. Normally consumption in a short time is assumed, keeping in a refrigerator is specified, and a best-before date within a few days is clearly described.
  402. Normally doctors, who went to the war fronts as noncombatants ("kinsoi" or surgeons), shaved their head in order to avoid being shot by mistake; hence, men without a hair were recognized either as a doctor or as a monk in the Edo period.
  403. Normally he had been able to stop automatic writing by his will, but at that time, the more he tried to stop, the more pain he got in his right arm and he couldn't stop.
  404. Normally in kokyu music, they are not called tegotomoto, but virtually all the original works are said to be tegotomono.
  405. Normally it is given by the Emperor when a son of an Imperial family gets married and becomes independent, but Imperial Prince Yoshihito, the second son of the Mikasanomiya family established a Miyake unmarried and was given the title of Katsuranomiya.
  406. Normally prices are determined according to the patterns of the plates (uniform price in some restaurants) and calculated by counting the number of plates of the consumed sushi.
  407. Normally shoes are not allowed in the Kyoto Imperial Palace; only those who have completed the 1000 Day Circumambulation are allowed in with their shoes on.
  408. Normally stone tool was made of stone materials beaten and exfoliated by other stone or animal bones.
  409. Normally the Commander-in-Chief of the Standing Fleet Sonojo HIDAKA would be next in line for this position, but it was thought that Yamamoto disliked Hidaka's self-assertion, placing the loyal Togo into the role.
  410. Normally when an Imperial Prince gets married, a Miyake is established with him as its head.
  411. Normally, "historical townscape" is used for towns that had their structures formed during the Edo period, and for those that still retain some of the buildings that were constructed during the period between the end of the Edo period to the Meiji and Taisho periods.
  412. Normally, 'Naishi' means Naishi no jo.
  413. Normally, Buddha's teachings preach complete self-help; as such, Jodo-mon (another name for Jodo Shinshu), in which help by others based on faith in Amida Nyorai is the fundamental creed, existed as a heterodox school.
  414. Normally, Enzuka (short posts) are first disposed outside the building to stand up in a row, Engamachi (horizontal member) is then disposed to extend on the Enzuka, and En-ita (boards used to make the floor) are finally provided to extend between the edge of the house building and the Engamachi.
  415. Normally, Shishinden-gohonzon is the name of the Honzon in Fuji Taiseki-ji Temple and Kyoto Yobo-ji Temple.
  416. Normally, Tai Meshi is served in an earthenware pot.
  417. Normally, Tsushinshi should come immediately, but Sadanobu MATSUDAIRA, roju, sent a messenger in 1788 to request the postponement of the arrival, and in 1791, sounded out the Korean side about the possibility of visiting Tsushima instead of Edo.
  418. Normally, a 'toneri' refers to a male servant, but Kunio YANAGIDA, a folklorist, and Nobutsuna SAIGO, a mythologist, insisted that 'HIEDA no Are was a woman.'
  419. Normally, a change in the rankings would result in grain tributes being reduced by half to 150,000 koku but, special permission was given to Tsunanori UESUGI (son of Yoshinaka KIRA) to become an adopted son.
  420. Normally, a change of government between political parties should happen through a general election, where the voice of the people is heard.
  421. Normally, a person who learns a school does not transfer to another school.
  422. Normally, both of them are collectively called "Rikyu manju" by local residents.
  423. Normally, consummation was finally allowed at the third meeting.
  424. Normally, dried confectionary is eaten when partaking of light green tea whereas, fresh confectionary is provided with the fuller-bodied green tea.
  425. Normally, he was supposed to be oppressed, but he earned the trust of many surroundings of low grade because he supported Terakoya (temple elementary school during the Edo period) based on his economic resources.
  426. Normally, hobeishi was accompanied by a senmyoshi (a messenger of imperial edict), and after the hobei ritual the senmyoshi read the imperial edict.
  427. Normally, however, the use of the term isn't so strict, and the term "shamisen" is also used for sangen.
  428. Normally, it is a han-kamishimo.
  429. Normally, it is an action for Japanese sake and part of Chinese alcoholic beverages.
  430. Normally, it is distributed in the condition that it contains from about 75 to 80 percent moisture.
  431. Normally, it is the last day of December in the old calendar, but becomes the last day of intercalary December when it is in intercalary year and its intercalary month is intercalary December.
  432. Normally, it is topped with shredded omelet, and depending upon the restaurant, kabayaki is sandwiched between rice.
  433. Normally, lacquerware having a lid is used for the rice bowl and soup bowl, and a ceramic plate is used for mukozuke.
  434. Normally, line of Osaka is called 'Takasagoya Fukusuke' or 'Osaka Fukusuke'.
  435. Normally, matsu no uchi (the period in which matsu kazari (pine decoration) is displayed during the New Year) should last up to Koshogatsu; even today, matsu no uchi lasts until Koshogatsu of January 15th in the Kansai and Kinki regions.
  436. Normally, once the priest became a branch chief, he is seldom reappointed for a second term.
  437. Normally, persimmon leaves are not eaten.
  438. Normally, retired emperors had the honorary title of Daijo Tenno (or Joko).
  439. Normally, sake is warmed up when Japanese sake or part of Chinese sake are consumed.
  440. Normally, senjafuda dedicated to shrines and temples are done in India ink, however, multiple color printed 'irofuda (literally, colored card)' are often made for exchange, collection, and appreciation.
  441. Normally, the custodial suspect is offered special bentos, and he always takes meals at fixed times in jail.
  442. Normally, the expressway charge is added to the taxi fare and a receipt is issued using an ETC card that belongs to the taxi company; however, there are some cases where the expressway charge is paid using an ETC card of the passenger.
  443. Normally, the inbound train waited for a limited express train to pass at Takatsukishi Station, but this type was operated on a time schedule in which it did not make a refuge stop and instead reached Kawaramachi Station first, without being overtaken by any faster trains.
  444. Normally, the key changes to a dominant key or to a subdominant key, but in works by people such as Kengyo Matsuura unique key changes can be seen.
  445. Normally, the sect with stronger constituents and a larger number of followers is more apt to be considered legitimate.
  446. Normally, the top Daijokan (Grand Council of State) minister, the Dajodaijin (Grand Minister), sat in the Ichiza, and if he was absent, the Sadaijin (minister of the left) sat there.
  447. Normally, the way of reading 'Takamagahara,' which uses case particle 'ga,' is common, but it is said that this way of reading spread quite recently in the history.
  448. Normally, those figures who are referred to as excellent bugyo (shogunate administrator), wonderful prime minister, or wise marquis are nori.
  449. Normally, two sheets of paper are used for auspicious occasions and a sheet of paper is used for ominous occasions.
  450. Normally, users of this station, who are mostly students and shoppers, use it to go to Maizuru City because the area around the station effectively belongs to the city area of Maizuru.
  451. Normally, when the next heir to the Imperial Throne is determined, the ceremonial investiture of the Crown Prince is carried out at the same time or immediately after a few days and the heir becomes Crown Prince.
  452. Normally?
  453. Norman MINETA
  454. Norman, Oklahoma, the United States of America (the Declaration of Friendship was signed in October 2000, and the sister city agreement was signed in September 2005.)
  455. Noronji (master of curse): a performance in which an actor runs around, brandishing a sword.
  456. North Daitokujimonmae, Kita Ward, Kyoto City
  457. North Dipper Seven Stars
  458. North Fire Station, Kyoto City, Omiya-dori Higashi Iru (to the east of Omiya-dori)
  459. North Imamiya-jinja Shrine (Kyoto City), Sessha eki-jinja Shrine, and Nishigamo taishogun-jinja Shrine in Kita Ward.
  460. North Kanto
  461. North Kanto region
  462. North Korea
  463. North Kyushu theory
  464. North No. 1 Route: Via Kitaoji Dori, Horikawa Dori, Murasakino Sendocho, and Takagamine Genkoan-mae, headed for Gentaku, and Murasakino Sendocho; circulation
  465. North No. 3 Route: For Kyoto Sangyo Univ. via Kamo Kaido
  466. North No. 8 Route: Via Kitaoji Dori, Senbon Dori, Bukkyo Univ., and Kitayama Dori, headed for Matsugasaki Station; circulation
  467. North No. 8 Route: Via Kitaoji Dori, Takano, Shirakawa Dori, Shugakuin-michi, Kitayama Dori, and Matsugasaki Station, headed for Bukkyo Univ.; circulation
  468. North Noh stage
  469. North Repository
  470. North Route 8 (Kyoto City Bus): Buses bound for Kitaoji Bus Terminal via Kitaoji-dori Street (loop)
  471. North Route 8: Buses bound for Kitaoji Bus Terminal via Kitayama-dori Street (Matsugasaki Station (Kyoto Prefecture)) and Senbon-dori Street (loop)
  472. North and south, it is between Rokujo-dori Street and the former Hanayacho-dori Street.
  473. North driveway apron is located at the north side of Chowa den Hall, South driveway apron at the south side of Chowa den Hall, and Middle driveway apron on the basement of Chowa den Hall.
  474. North driveway apron, Middle driveway apron, South driveway apron
  475. North exit
  476. North from Aoibashi-Nishizume, the street has a different name: Shimogamo-hon-dori Street.
  477. North from Shiokoji-dori Street, a promenade has been established along the Kamo-gawa River.
  478. North from Takanobashi-higashizume (the crossing with Kitaoji-dori Street) it belongs to National Highway Route No. 367.
  479. North is left and south is right.
  480. North is left, and south is right.
  481. North is on the left, and south is on the right.
  482. North is to the left, and south is to the right.
  483. North is upper, and south is lower.
  484. North of 1 Chome, Ryogawa-cho (town consisted the both sides area of the street) is arranged along the street; where towns have numbers within their names from 2 to 11 from the north--that is 2 Chome to 11 Chome, Fukakusa-Sujikaibashi.
  485. North of Ichijo-dori Street, there are several sections that deviate east or west.
  486. North of Shijo Omiya, the primary highway goes to Senbon-sanjo of Senbon-dori Street via the Koin-dori Street, a diagonal road uncommon in Kyoto.
  487. North of the Tokaido Main Line
  488. North of the station
  489. North of the waters, and south of the mountains, is the spring moon.
  490. North route (circulating)
  491. North route (to Takino-cho, Nishinokyo, Imazato, Uguisudai) and West route (to Tomooka, Izumigaoka, Takadai, Kayogaoka)
  492. North-South Streets (Teragoko)
  493. North-south direction - Karasuma-dori Street (National Route 367)
  494. North-south problems
  495. Northbound (across the street)
  496. Northbound bus
  497. Northern Compound
  498. Northern Garden (Special Site of Scenic Beauty)
  499. Northern Hiroshima Prefecture
  500. Northern Kanto
  501. Northern Kanto region
  502. Northern Kyoto Industrial Park
  503. Northern Kyushu is the only place that makes the eastern expedition arrive at Yamato.
  504. Northern Route
  505. Northern Sung Dynasty
  506. Northern Trade
  507. Northern Trade was the trade between China (Northern Song Dynasty) and the Oshu-Fujiwara clan or the Abe clan (Oshu) and the Dewa Kiyohara clan who dominated Ou before then.
  508. Northern Wei style... Introduced via Goguryeo
  509. Northern Wei, which had unified northern China through the Sixteen Kingdoms period and become the first dynasty of the Northern Dynasties, largely contributed to the form of the Ritsuryo system.
  510. Northern and Southern Courts Controversy
  511. Northern and Southern Courts Period
  512. Northern and Southern Courts period to Muromachi period
  513. Northern area of Chuno region
  514. Northern door (2): Chubon Gesho-zu
  515. Northern part of Nara Prefecture: Nara City
  516. Northern route
  517. Northern wall (1): Chubon Chusho-zu
  518. Northward March of the Main Force of the Satsuma Army and Drawn-Out Siege Plan
  519. Northwest Dozo
  520. Northwest University
  521. Norway (The Emperor also stopped at Ireland)
  522. Norwegian University of Science and Technology
  523. Noryo Yuka
  524. Noryo-yuka (Noryo-doko) or the riverbed (in general, for the Kamo-gawa River (Yodo-gawa River water system), it is pronounced as 'kawayuka;' for Kifune or Takao in Kyoto, it is pronounced as 'kawadoko') is one of the poetic sceneries of the Kyoto summer.
  525. Noryo-yuka (also called as Noryo-doko - breeze-enjoying floor)
  526. Nos. 105 to 106 in the second volume of Manyoshu (poems composed on the occasion of Imperial Prince Otsu's secret visit to Ise-jingu Shrine)
  527. Nos. 105 to 106, Volume 2 of Manyoshu (the poems composed by Oku no Himemiko when he went down to Ise-jingu Shrine to see his older sister, Oku no Himemiko)
  528. Nos. 107 to 109, Volume 2 of Manyoshu (love poems exchanged with ISHIKAWA no Uchimyobu)
  529. Nos. 119 to 122, Volume 2 of Manyoshu (poems in which Prince Yuge yearns for Princess Ki)
  530. Nos. 163 to 164 in the second volume of Manyoshu (poems composed on her way to the capital after Imperial Prince Otsu's death and her retirement)
  531. Nos. 163 to 164, Volume 2 of Manyoshu (poems composed by Oku no Himemiko when she retired and returned to the capital after he was executed)
  532. Nos. 165 to 166 in the second volume of Manyoshu (poems which were composed when the tomb of Imperial Prince Otsu was moved to Mt. Nijo [also known as Mt. Futakami])
  533. Nos. 165 to 166, Volume 2 of Manyoshu (the poems composed by Oku no Himemiko when his grave was moved to Mt. Nijo)
  534. Nos. 21, 21A : bound for Nissan Shatai to Yodo Station
  535. Nos. 21, 22A, 22C, 23, 23A, 27 : Uji Station (Keihan), Uji-shako Depot
  536. Nos. 22A, 22C, 4, 6 : bound for Nissan Shatai to Kumiyama Danchi (residential complex)
  537. Nos. 23, 23A, 25, 26B : bound for Kumiyama Danchi to JUSCO Kumiyama, Chushojima Station
  538. Nos. 240, 240A : bound for Ritsumeikan Uji High School, Botanical Park to Uji Station (Keihan)
  539. Nos. 250, 250A : bound for Ritsumeikan Uji High School, Botanical Park to JR West Obaku Station
  540. Nosai no Gi (Ceremony of Exchanging Betrothal Presents)
  541. Nosai no gi for a female imperial member
  542. Nosai no gi for a male imperial member
  543. Nosai no gi is one of the imperial ceremonies.
  544. Nosai-no-gi (ceremony of exchanging betrothal gifts) was conducted on January 14, 1959 and Kekkon-no-gi (wedding ceremony) was conducted on April 10 of the same year.
  545. Nosaki Nisho, Mitehama Honen (Origin of Nosaki Nisho and Mitehama)
  546. Nose ASAJI
  547. Nose ASAJI (April 1, 1894-February 25, 1955) was a Japanese Noh researcher and expert on Japanese literature.
  548. Nose Electric Railway (except the cable line)
  549. Nose Electric Railway Co., Ltd.
  550. Nose Electric Railway: the Takarazuka Line uses the same track (as a member of the Hankyu Group).
  551. Nose Town Hall
  552. Nose' is written in several patterns of kanji such as '能瀬,' '野瀬,' '能世.'
  553. Nose-cho, Toyono-cho, Ibaraki City and Takatsuki City in Osaka Prefecture,
  554. Nosen-kata were later also entrusted with clerical matters such as the safekeeping/bookkeeping of tax income, and such doso were referred to as Kubo-okura (公方御倉).
  555. Nosenkata (an institution to collect taxes from moneylenders and sake breweries)
  556. Nosetakara sakiwaawazuka tadanokago (it became just a basket, because putting something on it ruins its function).
  557. Noshi
  558. Noshi (a thin strip of dried abalone wrapped in folded red and white paper)
  559. Noshi (everyday clothes for nobles)
  560. Noshi (informal wear for noblemen)
  561. Noshi (traditional Japanese gift ornament)
  562. Noshi abalone
  563. Noshi abalone at Ise-jingu Shrine
  564. Noshi abalone is made every year during the period from June to August.
  565. Noshi abalone is manufactured at the Ise-jingu Shrine Abalone Kitchen located in Kuzaki-cho of Toba City, Mie Prefecture.
  566. Noshi is a kind of costumes for Japanese noblemen, but the word "noshi" originally meant "just ordinary clothes."
  567. Noshi is also not used for seafood gifts.
  568. Noshi is an ornament attached to gifts and presents offered on festive occasions in Japan.
  569. Noshi is not used for gifts offered in mourning ceremonies, including funerals.
  570. Noshi is often used in combination with colored paper strings (called mizuhiki in Japanese) used to tie a gift.
  571. Noshi originally looked like semi-formal style clothing to go with eboshi, (a type of headgear worn by nobles in court dress) it was worn with silk belt instead of a Sekitai (a type of sash).
  572. Noshi used to be worn with the outer jumper called 'Ho' which was not color coordinated with Noshi, it was called 'Zappo,' this was worn after obtaining permission from the Imperial Palace called 'Zappo Senshi.'
  573. Noshi was generally worn with Shitagasane without Kyo (a type of strings), until the 10th century, it was common to wear 'Noshi hoko' when people wore Noshi with Shitagasane underneath with Sekitai (a type of belt).
  574. Noshi were the everyday clothes for Emperors, Crown Princes, Imperial Princes or other court nobles after Heian period (the Heian costume).
  575. Noshi-mochi (spread mochi) and kiri-mochi (cut mochi)
  576. Noshi: an iron used to make clothes smooth.
  577. Noshigaki (writing the purpose of the gift on the long thin strip of paper attached to the envelope)
  578. Noshiika (Fattened Dried Squid)
  579. Noshiika (伸し烏賊 or 熨斗烏賊) is a food made from dried squid.
  580. Noshiika' sold as a delicacy include a variety which is not only dried but further seasoned sweet.
  581. Nosho (excellent calligraphy) to restore Jodaiyo appeared in each period.
  582. Nosho no Sato Yakuno roadside station
  583. Noso village included two Oaza, i.e., Noso-cho and Noso-mura.
  584. Noso village, Kii County was integrated into Kyoto City and became a part of Fushimi Ward in 1931.
  585. Noso was an old central city in the commercial area of 'Yodo,' which was located at the north side of the confluence point of three rivers: Kizu-kawa River, Katsura-gawa River, and Seta-gawa River.
  586. Noso, located at the northern shore of the confluence of three rivers, Kizu-gawa River (Kyoto Prefecture), Katsura-gawa River (Yodo-gawa River system) and Seta-gawa River, where the castle was built and which was a natural fort surrounded by rivers on three sides, was a major urban area of the old commercial district, 'Yodo.'
  587. Not Yosaburo but Otomi got slashed, and then she did extortion for Genzaemon for the sake of her lover Yosaburo who she met again.
  588. Not a day passes without me hearing about your fights.'
  589. Not a few Japanese eat a raw egg to get sick overseas every year.
  590. Not a few Saigu also ended their missions or passed away during purification in Shosaiin and Nonomiya.
  591. Not a few children's songs and songs for school music classes are imayo of three-four time, and not a few popular songs are imayo of five-four time.
  592. Not a few eshi (painters) and writers for nishiki-e-shinbun became illustration painters, reporters, and contributors for the small-scale newspapers.
  593. Not a few fanciers have an obsession with fundoshi as something that realizes an ideal image of a Japanese man who will exclude vanity and won't swim with the current of the times to seek the essence by wearing fundoshi.
  594. Not a few landlords lent money mainly to tenant farmers.
  595. Not a few mistranslation was found in "Kaitai Shinsho" although it was naturally unavoidable in any attempt of new translation, so that Gentaku OTSUKI subsequently retranslated it and published "Jutei Kaitai Shinsho" (re-revised Kaitai Shinsho) in 1826.
  596. Not a few of shrines that once had been merged were restored.
  597. Not a few people doubted that Yoshichika who was famed for his bravery was killed so easily by Masamori who did not have such military fame.
  598. Not a few places were always put forward as a candidate of the location of Kokufu, however each place lacked decisive proof.
  599. Not a few vassals were displeased with this Harukata's high-handed manner, and Masayori YOSHIMI, the husband of Yoshitaka OUCHI's sister, led a rebellion in Sanbonmatsu in Iwami Province.
  600. Not a single competent subject can be missed now for the sake of the Imperial Highness.'
  601. Not achieving natural fermentation is called unnatural fermentation.
  602. Not all castles can necessarily be classified into one of these styles.
  603. Not all cities designated as 'ancient capitals' under 'Koto Hozon ho' have old history or old townscapes.
  604. Not all clans and lords adopted kyo-masu, and some merchants used masu that were not kyo-masu for illicit purposes; this made the unification of masu extremely difficult.
  605. Not all court nobles were allowed to join the decision-making processes, and only specific court nobles and In no Kinshin (the retired Emperor's courtier) could join.
  606. Not all domains had this post.
  607. Not all kodan and rakugo are formalized this way, however, making it difficult to categorize them by substance and form.
  608. Not all members of the Todo-za were talented in music and acupuncture however, and there were some who changed their profession or entered into the financial business as mentioned below.
  609. Not all of the candidates who gained the votes could become the cabinet members, and the poll was not entirely reflected on the selection.
  610. Not all of the generated ginjoko remain in moromi, a large portion is diffused into the air.
  611. Not all of those who participate in tours are interested in the guides, so some participants may either not listen to what the guide is saying or appear apparently bored.
  612. Not all schools, however, use kodachijutsu.
  613. Not all soldiers specialized in close combat and had a long handled weapon.
  614. Not all the items listed on Kenmotsu Cho still exist, and many of them, such as weapons, medicines, books and musical instruments, were taken out of the warehouses when they were needed but never returned.
  615. Not allowed to follow him, Hoshi dissolved into tears, while Shigehira, hearing her cry, was unable to move forward, and lamented in tears that he should never have come to see his wife.
  616. Not available
  617. Not available in the city
  618. Not available in the ward
  619. Not before one month since then, however, the Retired Emperor Takakura and TAIRA no Kiyomori died in succession, and Michichika gradually distanced themselves from the Taira family, officially using an excuse that they were in mourning for the Retired Emperor Takakura.
  620. Not being able to accept that he was in the position of a 'One-generation-head' and not being to sufficiently implement his idealized measures, he selected the path of destroying the existing political order by force as a way of breaking out.
  621. Not being happy about this will, on April 4, Yasunobu together with his younger brother, Yasutsune WAKIZAKA, visited Nagayoshi to complain about the will.
  622. Not children of sin.'
  623. Not depending upon iron ore imported from other countries, using black iron sand found on beaches in Japan, achieves fast reduction at low temperature, and creates high-quality steel with few impurities, compared to the modern steelmaking processes (See reference).
  624. Not eaten ordinarily, and used for making kanyu drops (liver-oil drops)
  625. Not even a photograph of this exists.
  626. Not even tanbu (a unit of measure) was spared.
  627. Not everyone recommended by Kokushi was assigned to be Gunji, and this decision was made depending on the situation of the area.
  628. Not exceeding 50%
  629. Not exceeding 60%
  630. Not exceeding 70%
  631. Not having a performance and dance, Hitotsumono includes few, so to speak, elements of performing art.
  632. Not having anyone to regard as his master in the world of potters where the master-student relationship was highly valued, Kanjiro became a potter of the new generation who learned pottery in an educational institution called a school.
  633. Not having been robbed, a total of 118 burial goods were found crammed in the stone chambers and this led a theory that it was a stone chamber for burial goods.
  634. Not heeding his advice, the Emperor left for Ise on March 31st and returned on April 14th, but instead pardoned the accompanying staff as well as the laborers from paying tax that year.
  635. Not in Taiho Code nor in Yoro Code, there are no provisions related to imperial succession, and in any codes of the Tang Period no such provision existed.
  636. Not including levitated railways, the fastest speed recorded in the world is 574.8 km/h by the 150-V organization high-speed TGV trains of France (the fastest speed on non-levitated railways in Japan is 443 km/h recorded by 955-type Shinkansen trains, the second fastest record in the world).
  637. Not knowing about this plot, kagero soon writes a letter, but Ginnojo snatches it from her.
  638. Not knowing his true intention, his father-in-law and bow maker Tokuro pressed him to repay his debt and divorce his wife Osetsu.
  639. Not knowing that Gengoro was in fact Kazuemon FUWA, his father's former master, Sangoro planned to make Gengoro become deep in love with Koman to cheat him out of money.
  640. Not knowing the food culture of Japan, they are apt to serve the dishes quite different from original Japanese foods.
  641. Not knowing where he was when the wagon arrived at the execution site along the Kamo-gawa River and gripped by fear when he saw Shigefusa's soldiers preparing for his execution, Yoshimune tried to escape them, hiding himself behind one of his nurses.
  642. Not less than 55 countries have ratified the protocol.
  643. Not like sado in which the so-called Sansenke (three houses of tea ceremony or Omotesenke, Urasenke, and Mushakojisenke) occupied the dominant position, the many small schools are scattered in sencha-do and this trend continues.
  644. Not limited to Goshichinokiri, Gosannokiri was also used, for example, by the Ministry of Justice.
  645. Not limited to Kokin-Wakashu, if we look at gaka adopted for Chokusenshu (anthology of poems collected by Imperial command), the word "kimi" means the emperor in most cases, in more recent years.
  646. Not limited to the reign of the family, it means to give his or her position to another person and live a leisurely life.
  647. Not long after he was born, Suzuki's home was devastated by the Great Kanto Earthquake.
  648. Not long after that, on March 25, 771 or March 1 on the old calendar, he was appointed to Jushiinoge (Junior Forth Rank, Lower Grade) with additional posts of Mutsu no kami (the governor of Mutsu Province) and Commander-in-Chief of the Defense
  649. Not long after that, she died of breathing difficulties due to beriberi in Tonosawa in the morning on September 2, 1877.
  650. Not long after that, the Mitsuya family offered some support and let him live in a simple house (in Kudan Fujimicho) within their property.
  651. Not long after, Emperor Antoku ascended the throne and Emperor Takakura retired and started cloistered rule (Cloistered Emperor Goshirakawa was under house arrest at that time).
  652. Not long after, Masako gave birth to her first daughter, Ohime.
  653. Not long after, the Emperor died.
  654. Not long before that time, Yoshitaka was baptized as a Christian at the suggestion of Ukon TAKAYAMA.
  655. Not many Nobunaga 's vassals were officially conferred to a court rank or appointed to an office, and most of them were given ranks like Jugoi such as Shuri no suke (assistant officer of the Office of Palace Repairs) and Chikuzen no kami (governor of Chikuzen Province).
  656. Not many details are known about Priest Nichia, however, one theory is that he was not a Buddhist priest but a nyudo (lay-monk).
  657. Not many remains and relics in the jomon and Yayoi periods were found, but the place is included, together with adjacent Habikino City, in the area where huge keyhole-shaped tumuli totally called Furuichi tumuli were constructed in the kofun period.
  658. Not many such senbei shops, however, are found in the Kansai region, where senbei is mainly sold in the shops where okaki and arare are the main items sold, which illustrates a major difference in the selling style between eastern and western Japan.
  659. Not much is known as to what went on during the time between the Nara period through the mid Heian period due to the lack of abundant historical evidence.
  660. Not only "Awa" of Shikoku region or the Boso Peninsula, number of places that were named after Inbe in various Chinese characters deriving from the clan's name exist in such prefectures as Mie and Nara.
  661. Not only Chinese but also Japanese were absorbed in comparing durations of Japanese and Chinese dynasties.
  662. Not only Goyo-eshi (purveying painters to the government) but also nongovernmental eshi painters were ordained.
  663. Not only Hatsunori fares, but also the fare added according to the distance, are also different depending on the class.
  664. Not only Hideyoshi, but also Nobunaga and Ieyasu did not have high positions.
  665. Not only Japanese newspapers but also foreign newspapers made much of the Emperor's attitude, which caused a sensation on a global scale.
  666. Not only Japanese people but also foreign visitors use the Miyakoji Rapid Service as a train connecting Kyoto with Nara, both of which are sightseeing destinations.
  667. Not only Junan but also the next generation such as Gentaku OTSUKI couldn't perfectly understand cases and conjugations of Dutch.
  668. Not only Masashige's son, Masatsura KUSUNOKI, also known as the Younger Lord of Kusunoki 'Sho-Nanko', but also Masatoki KUSUNOKI and Masanori KUSUNOKI took the side of the Southern Court as well as Masashige to fight against the enemy.
  669. Not only Minto but also Rito, which was Minto's opponent at the beginning, was shaken by this situation, and the movement to reorganize political parties which Minto and Rito put into confusion increased.
  670. Not only Niou Miya, but also Kaoru joined the banquet, and it got spectacular.
  671. Not only Rakuichi but also the remains of the site of Inuoumono (dog-hunting event, a skill of archery) bajo is located in Oaza-ishidera, and here the Sasaki house of Japanese horseback archery technique was probably initiated.
  672. Not only SAKAZAKI but also TANAKA is from Tosa.
  673. Not only Shichusen, but wartime coins of the Chinese Southern Sung Dynasty and Minsen (bronze coins produced during Ming Dynasty) mingled with poor quality coins and were usually of poor quality, therefore they were collectively called akusen.
  674. Not only Shugouke but also ukedokoro of Shugodai (deputy of Shugo, provincial constable) existed.
  675. Not only Tadatsune but also Ieyasu was angry with Tadamasa; however, they decided to forgive him because he could no longer be a threat to the Shimazu clan.
  676. Not only a female is not allowed to succeed to the throne which there is no example in history, but also female in male lineage is not allowed to succeed to the throne.
  677. Not only agricultural products but also wild plants such as kozo and ganpi that were the resources used to make paper, became difficult to collect, and because especially the ganpi used for torinoko was impossible to cultivate, paper manufacturing fell into extreme poverty because of the difficulty of obtaining materials.
  678. Not only are air pollution by exhaust gas but global warming and the heat-island phenomenon are also indirect causes of illness among Someiyoshino trees, since they can't keep up with the rapid pace of environmental change.
  679. Not only are haniwa lined up, but also figural haniwa are placed there.
  680. Not only are they valuable as historical materials, but they are also prized as penmanship.
  681. Not only aristocrats, but also the emperors, Court nobles, shogun, samurai, Shinto priests, and the general public, irrespective of age or gender, also liked kemari.
  682. Not only armed groups, but also performers, craftsmen, and merchants joined jinin, and over time, many commerce, industry, and entertainment guilds were organized by jinin.
  683. Not only as a statesman, Natsui was also famed for his skillful hand, and particularly in the field of kaisho (basic, block style of writing Chinese characters) was he called a Shosei (who was a greatly talented and respected calligrapher).
  684. Not only because she is a Shokumotsu-shin, but also because 'horses and cattle were born from her head,' she is also considered to be the god of cattle and horses.
  685. Not only beginners but some accomplished archers perform makiwara practice in order to refamiliarize themselves and perfect their kata.
  686. Not only cats but also many other animals around him such as raccoons, sparrows and octopuses were also personified to satirize the world or to depict the everyday life of ordinary people in Edo (Tokyo).
  687. Not only changing the names and renovating the buildings of their accommodations but they are also offering elaborately built open air bathes, inventive dishes, and revising the services.
  688. Not only countless precious lives including those of common residents were sacrificed in the war, but also people in Okinawa Prefecture have been suffered hardships for long since the end of the war.'
  689. Not only crimes against nation or emperor, but also those against shrines or ancestors were included in the Hachigyaku, which indicates the fact that the social order based on status was valued.
  690. Not only did he have the genealogy, but a discerning attitude as well, and it is said that he held great prestige among the shogunal retainers, such as Kaishu KATSU, who gave their loyalty to him.
  691. Not only did he show an outstanding talent for Chinese prose and poetry, but he was also such a gifted waka poet that in 960 he contributed a poem to the Tentoku Dairi Uta-awase (Imperial Palace Poetry Contest of the Tentoku era) and served as a judge at various poetry contests.
  692. Not only did he showed his creative abilities in pictures, gold and silver lacquer work, and ceramic art, but he was also one of the three best calligraphers in the Kanei era.
  693. Not only did he succeed in grasping the authority in making and announcing the calendar, he also succeeded in making Onmyoryo (a government office that had jurisdiction over calendar preparation, astronomy, divination, etc.) seize the jurisdiction over measurements and astronomy.
  694. Not only did it indicate the high virtue of the monk or nun, but also an income source for the Imperial Court.
  695. Not only did many people starve to death, but also a large number of farmers fled from their homes.
  696. Not only does it speak, but also it eats food.
  697. Not only does the area along the Tozai Line up to Rakusai New Town, including Umezu and Kamikatsura areas, lack a large population, but this area would also compete against the Hankyu Kyoto Main Line.
  698. Not only female students but also male students can take the classes, and about 100 students attend them every year.
  699. Not only fishermen and hunters, but also those who make a living from agriculture, forestry, or fishery, as well as those engaged in present-day "sacred callings" such as the brewing of sake or soy products such as soy sauce return part of their "catch" at the 'Omatsuri' (festivals) held in each of Japan's regions.
  700. Not only gardens, he also has a deep knowledge of the Chinese classics and he described a collection of Chinese poems, 15 volumes of "Banseido Shiso."
  701. Not only he explained to the Emperor Showa how interesting the game is, but also he is said to have played Mah-jong with his younger brother, Hitachi-no-miya and others.
  702. Not only he, but also many of the chinbushi members died a miserable death.
  703. Not only health troubles caused by eating fish, fowl, mushrooms and noodles in unsuitable combination, but also all other diseases immediately disappear as if it's a work of God.
  704. Not only high court officials but even Cloistered Emperor Kazan sent his own poem for the folding screen.
  705. Not only his chasing techniques but also his casting techniques were rated highly, and Sessei was involved in casting many works of sculptors.
  706. Not only holding exhibitions or disseminating Japanese flower arrangement both domestically and internationally, he also writes and gives lectures.
  707. Not only in Japan but also in the North American continent and the Asian continent, the point achieved a remarkable development from the end of the diluvial epoch (Pleistocene epoch) to the early alluvial epoch (Holocene epoch).
  708. Not only in Japan, but equally in the Korean Peninsula where the influence of Mahayana Buddhism was strong, a similar law was promulgated.
  709. Not only in Tono City but also all over the Iwate Prefecture, many people use the family name 'Kikuchi' written as 菊池 or 菊地, and according to an oral tradition that in addition to the Tono Kikuchi clan, there was a family that came from Ishinomaki City, Miyagi Prefecture, northing upward along the Kitakami-gawa River.
  710. Not only in medicine but also in Japanese historical linguistics and calligraphy it has been regarded as highly important, since it includes declensional kana endings and reading guides in the Heian and Kamakura periods.
  711. Not only in the Battle of Okehazama but also in the Battle of Ichijodani Castle and the Battle of Tennoji Temple Fort with the Ishiyama Hongan-ji Temple, he fought bravely in the front-line although he was the commander.
  712. Not only is it a valuable document relating to the history of the establishment of Sennyu-ji Temple, but it is also an amazing work of calligraphy.
  713. Not only is it full of dramatizations of events, it also contains many factual errors.
  714. Not only is it visually interesting, it also makes use of creative method of multiple printing, and it is said that as ukiyoe of sceneries the degree of perfection is unmatched.
  715. Not only is the fruit part used, but the pericarp is also used as a spice and condiment, such as by adding it to shichimi togarashi (a mixture of red cayenne pepper and other aromatic spices).
  716. Not only its floor was spacious, but it was also provided with small-sized subsidiary buildings and a sobashira-type (with pillars inside a house as well) building presumed a warehouse.
  717. Not only kelp is edible seaweed, but also it is useful to preserve various ecosystem by forming a vast scale of algal bed.
  718. Not only local trains but also semi-express trains used to stop at the station.
  719. Not only locals gathered to pay respect to the temples, people from remote areas also gathered to venerate these places, resulting in well maintained traffic routes connecting each area.
  720. Not only monaka with azuki bean jam but also those with lotus-pip paste are popular in Taiwan.
  721. Not only prose but also poetry was attempted to be written, and "Kaifuso" (Fond Recollections of Poetry) contained works which had been written since the seventh century.
  722. Not only ryori-ryokan (which are centered on cuisine), but many kanko-ryokan and onsen-ryokan usually promote themselves on the quality of their food, such as local cuisine using famous local foodstuffs.
  723. Not only ryoshi for the royalty and nobility but also various papers for practical use were processed in Kyoto.
  724. Not only students but also ordinary people use this place.
  725. Not only students of Kyoto University got involved in Seibu-Kodo Hall, but also many students from Doshisha University Student Broadcast station, circles of Kyoto City University of Arts and the dormitory association of Ritsumeikan University and others went in and out of this Hall.
  726. Not only that, but Ieyasu spoke words of appreciation to each of twelve senior vassals of the Okudaira clan who supported Nobumasa to hold the castle.
  727. Not only the Imperial Palace and Nijo-jo Castle, but Sento Imperial Palace and the residences of the Kyoto Shoshidai (governor), the Kyoto machi-bugyo (town magistrate) and Sekkan-ke (families which produced regents) were also destroyed in the fire.
  728. Not only the appendixes but also the entries continued to increase, but in particular, "Hayabiki setsuyoshu," which spawned many derivatives with different varieties of classification methods or attachment of appendixes, became most popular and began to drive out others.
  729. Not only the convicts but also the fathers and sons were punished by the death penalty (only the execution methods were different).
  730. Not only the donations from local well-wishers, but also the donations of about 1,060,000 yen in five years beginning with 1907 from Furukawa zaibatsu were used to establish these universities (construction cost: 987,739 yen, office expense: 69,137 yen).
  731. Not only the envoy but also trainee monks and students visited Tang Dynasty China, and Ryoun the priest, Min the priest, Shoan the priest, TAKAMUKO no Kuromaro and those who visited China during the Sui dynasty, returned to Japan.
  732. Not only the genealogy books of Zen Sect such as "Busso Rekidai Tsuusai" and "Shakushi Keikoryaku" but also literary works on the history of the Buddhism on the whole were compiled.
  733. Not only the government officials (esp. one of low to medium rank) but also the common people could apply for the position of Otoneri.
  734. Not only the groups accredited by Gakuyudan, but also groups registered with the Student Support Services Center and students belonging to each seminar open refreshment stalls.
  735. Not only the guns of Negoro and Saiga but also the idea itself which ikki, temples and shrines embodied was a threat against tenkabito.
  736. Not only the head family but also many occupational branch families moved to Tokyo, taking advantage of the history that the Izumi school had long served as an official Kyogen school in the Imperial Palace.
  737. Not only the hero but also many characters who associate with him are referred to as a 'woman' or 'person.'
  738. Not only the military currency in Japanese yen used during the China-Japan battles, but also other kinds of military currency in various currency units such as peso and guilder were issued in the Japan-occupied areas.
  739. Not only the priest, the deacon and Eitai (Seikatai (choir)) but also Santosha (participant in a prayer) are required to stay standing during the burial rites.
  740. Not only the regular soldiers consisting of retainers but also mixed forces consisting of townspeople, peasants, outlaws, and retainers from other domains played an active part in their military forces.
  741. Not only the remains of one person but also his family members and blood relations can b buried there.
  742. Not only the sake of illegal sales but also the sake distributed to households were sold in the black market in order to get money.
  743. Not only the soul and the spirit but also their expressions and understandings were the life, the soul, the departed soul, the god, and the deity, where the distinction among them or concepts of them were vague, which have not categorized or defined in the past.
  744. Not only the special rapids, rapid services and local trains (Keihanshin Kankosen), which are directly connected to the JR Kobe and Biwako lines, but also the limited express trains bound for the Hokuriku District, Kansai International Airport, or the Sanin District, etc., run on the line.
  745. Not only the tea ceremony, but also kado flower arranging and bonseki (stones arranged on a tray, which express a natural view) had been handed down till Soen's time, but were then divided.
  746. Not only the temple treasures but also most of the Shingi literature, which led to the temple having the reputation, 'Negoro, place of learning,' was burnt to ashes and the Shingi Shingon sect was virtually demolished.
  747. Not only the twelfth Emperor Keiko, the thirteenth Emperor Seimu and the fourteenth Emperor Chuai, but also the thirty-fourth Emperor Jomei and the thirty-fifth Emperor Kogyoku, who really existed and were certainly on the throne in the early seventh century, had the title "Tarashihiko."
  748. Not only their flowers are sold as food but young plants are sold at garden centers.
  749. Not only was it quite a long way from the house in Kawagishi-cho town to tenjin, but it was also necessary to climb up and down a number of hills.
  750. Not only was the Empress's seasonal reading of the sutra held there every spring and autumn ('Kocho'), the young Princess Akashi's coming-of-age ceremony also took place in this quarter (the 'Umegae' (The Plum Tree Branch) chapter).
  751. Not only was this smeltery not far from the mine, but it was conveniently located for transportation of vital requirements for smelting such as anthracite from Chongjin, Korean Peninsula and limestone from Kyushu by ship.
  752. Not only were actual guns introduced, but also manufacturing technology and shooting skills.
  753. Not open to the public
  754. Not open to the public.
  755. Not ordinarily open to the public.
  756. Not played by professional Noh actors nor belonging to any Noh schools, it is an original local art that has been handed down for about over 450 years in this region.
  757. Not produced by adding substances other than those mentioned separately during distillation.
  758. Not produced by filtering it through white birch charcoal or other substances specified.
  759. Not produced from malt cereals.
  760. Not sold on the open market.
  761. Not staying within the world of kabuki, he was active in a wide range including "Watera no nenrin" (literally, our growth rings) in which he performed with Shotaro HANAYAGI.
  762. Not such a soothing view
  763. Not surprisingly however, the conclusion was that it was impossible for a poem to have nature as its theme and be just a poem depicting nature with no subjective standpoint.
  764. Not to mention he encourages Sukeroku to pick a quarrel with others.
  765. Not to mention the character diagnosis, character grouping by blood types (or fortune-telling by blood types) and horoscope, there is even toys such as a 'love-tester'; there are many activities and commercial products related to predicting aisho.
  766. Not to stick the Nakago mold and the outside, a method was supposed to be taken such as to insert a thin paper or to sprinkle mica between them.
  767. Not too long after that, Emperor Shoko died in 1428, and Emperor Gokomatsu's Imperial line discontinued.
  768. Not willing to be outdone, he became an avid collector of splendid pictures to draw the emperor's attention.
  769. Not worth of looking at, therefore, it is left unread.'
  770. Not yet built in 823 when To-ji was given to Kukai, work was started by him in 825, and completed around 835.
  771. Notable Chashitsu
  772. Notable Individuals who worked in Senior lady-in-waiting Roles
  773. Notable Sites for Tsukimi
  774. Notable achievements include his selection in the 'Selected Artists in Kyoto -2007 New Wave' in 2007 (at the Museum of Kyoto) and his being chosen to receive 'The Eleventh Taro Okamoto Award for Contemporary Art' in 2008.
  775. Notable amongst his followers were the following four: Razan HAYASHI, Kassho NABA, Seigo MATSUNAGA and Kyoan HORI.
  776. Notable books written by Shohaku include 'Shobutsuruisan', a book of herbalism he took over from Jakusui, and 'Shokoku sanbutsucho', a book describing results of his exhaustive researches on various plants, animals and minerals from all over Japan.
  777. Notable examples
  778. Notable examples in later years include the ancient site of a monastery in Somapura (now Pahaarpur).
  779. Notable examples include the liberal economist Henri Cernuschi, the critic Th?odore Duret and a British collector William Anderson who lived in Edo for several years to teach medicine.
  780. Notable extant works of his include "Karajishi-zu Byobu" (a folding screen with a painting depicting karajishi, which is the Japanese word for Chinese lions), "Rakuchu Rakugai-zu" (a painting depicting Kyoto and its surroundings) and "Juko-in Shohekiga" (a wall painting at the Juko-in Temple).
  781. Notable figures
  782. Notable for vivid colors and the sensual bodies of the Indian-esque Buddhas.
  783. Notable oie-sodo
  784. Notable people listed in Zoishokenden
  785. Notable persons came from the Yanagiwara family during the end of the Edo period and into the Meiji Restoration.
  786. Notable researchers
  787. Notable sculptors of the Kamakura period
  788. Notable spots, cultural facilities and festivals in the locality
  789. Notable works
  790. Notable works and their creators
  791. Notably, as the term 'secretly' in the caption for the 109th poem indicates adultery (Tsunetaka KAWAGUCHI etc.), it is believed that these were poems of a love triangular with Iratsume as a concubine of Kusakabe, and Otsu also becoming involved.
  792. Notably, he had the chance to play shogi with Sukenao, and the diary contains the records over 34 years between 1498 and 1531.
  793. Notably, the atmosphere of Old Gion still remains along Shirakawa-minami-dori Street.
  794. Notably, the noticeboard at the west foot of the Sanjo-ohashi bridge over Kamo-gawa river (Yodo-gawa river system) was pulled out and thrown into Kamo-gawa river three times, and Shinsengumi was ordered to guard the noticeboard.
  795. Notably, there are many French street stalls selling crepes.
  796. Notando (degree of depth of flavor of sake)
  797. Notando = 0.42 x glucose concentration - 1.88 x acid level -4.44
  798. Notando is a value that represents the degree of depth of flavor of sake.
  799. Notarekomi (wavy line)
  800. Notari was the descendant of the oldest son of KOSE no Sakaimaro who reached Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank) and assumed Sangi (Royal Advisor) and Sadaiben (Major Controller of the Left).
  801. Notari was the father of KOSE no Koshu.
  802. Notari was the first Kurodo no to (Head Chamberlain).
  803. Notari was the oldest son of KOSE no Naemaro who reached Shoshiinoge (Senior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade), and assumed Shikibu no taifu (Senior Assistant Minister of the Ministry of Ceremonial), Sachuben (Middle Controller of the Left) and Kawachi no kami (the governor of Kawachi Province).
  804. Notation
  805. Notation system of calendar
  806. Notations of Measurement
  807. Notch, Ketsunyu-sekki (notched tool):
  808. Note
  809. Note 1) There are elevators and escalators from the first floor to the fifth floor.
  810. Note 1) is Annex I Parties of United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change.
  811. Note 1: 'Both Doji ITSUKI and Sanai OKA withdrew from Matsukawa.
  812. Note 1: 'Former Shrine Name' is the name by which the shrine was known under the integrated system of shrine ranks.
  813. Note 2) European Union: among EU membership, old 15 countries (before the expansion in May 2004) owe -8% reduction target collaboratively as EU bubble.
  814. Note 2) The capacity of the bicycle parking area (pay) isn't very large.
  815. Note 2: 'After all the enemies ran away to the Fukushima-jo Castle, Masamune set up the headquarters in the Kuronuma-jinja Shrine at the foot of Mr. Haguro to inspect severed heads; Zensai HAMAO (濱尾漸齋) stood next to him to show the heads' ("Date chika kiroku").
  816. Note 2: 'Location' gives the modern place name.
  817. Note 3: 'Today, Dewa no kami HONJO was determined to die in the battle by rushing into the Date army and scented uchi kabuto (visor on an armor helmet) with eaglewood.
  818. Note 4: 'Masamune called Bicchu (Kagetsuna) KATAKURA to the headquarters at the foot of Mt. Haguro to ask him what was going on in the castle and whether or not the troops should be withdrawn.
  819. Note 5: 'In 1600, when the Masamune forces went to Fukushima Omote, Nagayoshi attacked the Masamune's rear guard and robbed provisions, weapons and horse riding gears in addition to the enclosure with a sutra, the enclosure with the crest of bamboo and sparrow and the enclosure with Chapter 28 of the Lotus Sutra.
  820. Note 6: 'One theory has it that Masamune's camp enclosures were taken away.
  821. Note : For now, many KIT students don't know about the actual conditions of this project.
  822. Note also that Ame no Hoakari has been enshrined at many of the Amaterumitama-jinja Shrines nationwide.
  823. Note also that each minister shall handle the general tasks facing his or her ministry, while any important matters concerning high-level administration shall be discussed at a Cabinet meeting.
  824. Note also that the entry on Hisangi is thought to have been added to sometime after the Chowa era.
  825. Note however that in the case of the Takamatsu Tumulus in Nara Prefecture, although the keyhole tumulus itself was designated a 'special historical landmark' as per item two of Article 109 of the abovementioned law, the wall paintings inside the stone chamber were classified as paintings and designated a national treasure.
  826. Note however that the above-mentioned totals for the number of designations refer to the total number of times the decision has been made to make something a national treasure, not the number of items involved.
  827. Note that "Sumiyoshi taisha jindaiki" is a tentative name; researchers always called it by different names such as "Sumiyoshi jindaiki" and "Sumiyoshi-jinja Shrine jindaiki."
  828. Note that "flowers" meant Japanese apricot blossoms in the Heian and earlier periods.
  829. Note that 'Azunai no tsumi' (a crime of burying priests of two shrines together) described in the article of February of the first year of Sessho (regent) of Empress Jingu in "Nihon Shoki" can also be included to these crimes.
  830. Note that 'Important Cultural Properties' means Important Cultural Properties designated by the national government.
  831. Note that Imperial Princess Sumiko is the only example of an Imperial Princess (or female member of the Imperial Family) becoming the head of the Seshu-Shinno-ke or a modern princely house.
  832. Note that June 19 is the day "the punitive force" set sail from Masan inlet.
  833. Note that KOIDE was despatched as a non-regular Fushimi Magistrate as there had been no title equivalent to Kyoto Magistrate at the time of his appointment, and KOIDE resided in the official residence of the former Kyoto Gundai.
  834. Note that Naginata boko Chigo in 1993 was Kohei KITAMURA, who is now a jockey of the Japan Association for International Horse Racing.
  835. Note that Narishige HOSOKAWA the 8th generation feudal lord of the Kumamoto Hosokawa clan was adopted from the Uto Domain and thus had a different mother to younger brother Tatsutaka HOSOKAWA
  836. Note that Totsuna permitted Goreihokai (the religious service for the spirit of the dead) for Mitsuhide AKECHI (start of the Goryo Festival).
  837. Note that Yoritsune KUJO was appointed to be the 4th Shogun since he was a great-grandson of Yoshiyasu"s wife, who was Yoritomo's sister born to the same mother.
  838. Note that a different branch family's head (1866 - August 19, 1888) took the name Kanbe FUJIMA III (though nominally Kanbe FUJIMA IV).
  839. Note that a road construction and improvement project may demolish a part of the tadeba (see an article of Issues regarding Tomonoura Reclamation and Bridge Formation Plan).
  840. Note that all dates given are under the old calendar (until December 2 of the fifth year of the Meiji era (1872)).
  841. Note that cooling in a refrigerator and others occasionally cools down only the surface.
  842. Note that expressions such as 'kiru (cut)' and 'waru (break)' are avoided but instead the lucky word 'hiraku (open)' is used.
  843. Note that in recent investigation, remains of a moat and tiles with gold leaf have been found.
  844. Note that in the Izumi family, all the titles have added six numbers to their actual number: for example, Motohide IZUMI, who is actually the thirteenth, becomes the nineteenth Soke.
  845. Note that it does not mean that they took up a completely new Shiki called Jito; Jito was simply a position, among Shokan, Goji and Hoji, which had a master-subordinate relationship with the feudal government.
  846. Note that it has been pointed out that the maternal side of Bomon Hime was close to Josaimonin.
  847. Note that it is also called Yoshimoto Naikan psychotherapy to distinguish it from Hakuin's Naikanho.
  848. Note that ji (bridge of Soh) is normally called 'kotobasira' (bridge of koto) (product's name is also kotobashira).
  849. Note that making too soft collapses the shape and too solid ruins the texture.
  850. Note that names for tayu are passed down from generation to generation, and accordingly more than one tayu with the same tayu name may exist through generations.
  851. Note that oharae no kotoba only listed the name of the crimes: there are various theories about what each crime means, especially those of Kunitsu tsumi.
  852. Note that one mountain can have several names.
  853. Note that some shogun changed their names and some were received a character of his former given name (such as 'ki' [材] of Yoshitane ASHIKAGA [former Yoshiki, 義材], 'taka' [高] of Yoshizumi ASHIKAGA [former Yoshitaka, 義高], and 'fumi' (藤) of Yoshiteru ASHIKAGA [former Yoshifumi, 義藤]).
  854. Note that some subjects belong to plural groups at the same time, such as Group A and C, or Group B and D, so students should choose in which group they learn those subjects when they register.
  855. Note that such a narrow road isn't simply called an alley.
  856. Note that the Japanese name of the black-crowned night heron "Goisagi" comes from an ancient record of the bird given the Shogoi rank in the Heian Period.
  857. Note that the anti-Honchi-suijaku theory was given its name by the scholars of the Showa era.
  858. Note that the climate in Japan at that time was milder than the present climate.
  859. Note that the event is held on January 4 in Kyoto.
  860. Note that the family line of Norisuke has been continuing on as the Shichijo clan.
  861. Note that the inscription of Benkei's naginata is believed to have been "Iwatoshi."
  862. Note that the main enshrined deity of Himekoso no yashiro was changed from Gozu Tenno to Shitateruhime no mikoto after the Meiji period.
  863. Note that the meanings of 'toudee' (唐手) and 'karate' (唐手) are different.
  864. Note that the mission to Tang China in 665 was a mission to send back to Tang the mission sent to Japan after the Battle of Baekgang.
  865. Note that the name "Usei-kai" (literally "rain sound party") was coined after the fact.
  866. Note that the name 'Higashiyama Sanju-Roppo' does not include such mountains as Mt. Kazan and Mt. Rokujo, which are able to confirm from Yamashina Basin, but are difficult to identify their peaks from Kyoto City urban area.
  867. Note that the only compositions of this type are those specifically composed as sokyoku.
  868. Note that the question of which authority, the emperor or the shogun, took the initiative with regard to the 'ando' authorization depended on the period of time.
  869. Note that the reason this this been called 'Sanzetsu no Kane' (bell of the three masters) since ancient times is because the inscription comprises the work of three masters active at that time: the preface was composed by TACHIBANA no Hiromi; the text of the inscription by composed by SUGAWARA no Koreyoshi; and the calligraphy by done by Toshiyuki.
  870. Note that the restaurant chain 'Tonkatsu Taro' whose headquarters is located in Ojiya City, Niigata Prefecture is not the same as the one mentioned above.
  871. Note that the shoen and lands under the control of the koryo described here mean kishinchi-kei-shoen and Kokugaryo (provincial lands), which became the base of the Shoen-Koryo system.
  872. Note that the tayu in Shimabara are considered to be geisha, not yujo (courtesans) since they sold their high-quality traditional performing arts, but did not sell their bodies.
  873. Note that the term 'living national treasures' is a nickname used for those people recognized as the holders of important artistic or technical skills and who have therefore been designated important intangible cultural assets.
  874. Note that the tsutsune tone is not regarded as a fundamental tone and varies according to the manufacturer.
  875. Note that the type 'Dena (デナ)' disappeared when the car 'Dena Type 21 (デナ21形)' was abandoned in 1995.
  876. Note that there is another form of Nenbutsu Kyogen performed at Injo-ji Temple (Kyoto City) that does include dialog.
  877. Note that there were no children between her and Emperor Ichijo or between her and FUJIWARA no Michito.
  878. Note that they are not strict rules, however, they are considered to be the manners to be observed when watching kabuki.
  879. Note that they are not the dates of birth and death.
  880. Note that they have summer holidays, winter holidays and extra holidays.
  881. Note that this classification differs from that of the Road Traffic Act.
  882. Note that this personality was not the one that he was born with; it is believed that he developed it through effort and self-control.
  883. Note that this poem is said to have been the one to grieve for his father Tadatsuna's death, but another theory says this was to grieve for his mother's death.
  884. Note that this precedent was later used by Yoshimitsu who, after passing down the post of shogun to his heir Yoshimochi ASHIKAGA and becoming priest, applied it so that he could personally preside over meetings in the shogunate administration.
  885. Note that to avoid confusion with Nagaoka City, Niigata Prefecture, the city was named after Nagaoka-kyo, which had included the area of Nagaoka-cho in its territory.
  886. Note that two-wheel vehicles are not allowed on Saturdays, Sundays, and national holidays, and on January 1st to 3rd, July 21st to August 31st, and October 21st to November 30th.
  887. Note that, Hiroshi KURITA states on page 38 of of his book, "Kokuzo Hongi Ko" (a study on the original record of provincial governors, 1903), that he does not believe that Takakuraji no mikoto is Amanokaguyama no mikoto.
  888. Note that, as explained later, Tomonoura is today confronted with an issue of the bridge formation and other development plans which may largely change the appearance of the townscape of Tomo in the near future.
  889. Note that, from the generation of the children of Tamemasa, the Reizei family split into the family line of Tameyuki (the Kami-Reizei family) and the family line of Mochitame (the Shimo-Reizei family), but the official branch was the Kami-Reizei family.
  890. Note that, however, Senjimon had not been compiled yet during the time of Wani, and this quite often brings up the question whether or not Wani really existed.
  891. Note that, however, Wani appears only in Nihonshoki, Kojiki, and Shoku Nihongi, and none of the historical books in Korea such as Samguk Sagi (History of the Three Kingdoms) and Sangokuiji Yusa (an Anecdotal History of the Three Kingdoms in Ancient Korea) mentions Wani or any other person who is identified as Wani.
  892. Note that, if kaihatsu ryoshu donated their shoen directly to influential families, these shoen would only have honke and no ryoke.
  893. Note that, immediately before Haihan-chiken (abolition of feudal domains and establishment of prefectures) occurred, Nagatomo KURODA of the Fukuoka Domain was forced to resign as the governor of the domain due to the fake bill incident and Imperial Prince Arisugawanomiya Taruhito was appointed to take over the position.
  894. Note that, in general, goshuin is not given at temples of Jodo Shinshu sect (the True Pure Land Sect of Buddhism).
  895. Note that, since Chikamoto was in a branch family, Chikamoto's son Akitomo YUKI was appointed to take over the family headship, but after Munehiro died, Akitomo gave the headship of the Shirakawa Yuki clan and territories to his father, Chikamoto; therefore, Chikamoto took over the family headship.
  896. Note that, there were such exceptions that, in order to avoid being plundered by others, a soden was secured by the powerful honke and honjo, and that an onryo was approved as a soden by the honke and honjo, as a reward for longtime service.
  897. Note the adhesive power of the glue is degraded by dissolving in a high temperature.
  898. Note, however, many Daimyo were forgiven after receiving the kaieki decision and continued their family line as they or some of their descendents were appointed as feudal lords or direct vassals of the shogun.
  899. Note, however, not all their descendants became military aristocrats or samurais.
  900. Note, however, some see Tamamo no Mae, or the nine-tailed fox, as a heroine of a tragedy who was afraid of being alone, addicted to love, and a puppet of fate, instead of an evil character who tried to destroy the nation or dynasty.
  901. Note, however, that some taxis only accept either the above-mentioned taxi tickets or credit cards.
  902. Note, however, that the clan was no more than a vassal of the Kishu Tokugawa family and an indirect vassal, or Baishin, of the Tokugawa shogun family and the domain was not approved as an independent domain by the Edo bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  903. Note, however, the term 'ko' is used in a wide variety of organizations such as Mujin-ko (beneficial association).
  904. Note, however, these subordinate-superior relationships were not necessarily rigidly established at that time; they seemed to also have flexible aspects.
  905. Note:
  906. Note: "Fudo Myoo-zo" ('Fudo Myoo Statue,' kept by a private person) is famous as a work by Musashi, however, from the history of handing down and the style, it is regarded as another person's work.
  907. Note: 'Chikurin-Shichiken-zu,' 'Kacho-zu,' 'Kinki-shoga-zu,' 'Unryu-zu' and 'Sansui-zu' are all Hojo partition screen paintings by Kaihou Yusho that have since been replaced by hangings scrolls.
  908. Note: 'Important Cultural Property' means this item is designated as Important Cultural Property by the nation (Japanese Government) in accordance with the Law for Protection of Cultural Properties.
  909. Note: According to "Sonpi Bunmyaku" (a text compiled in the fourteenth century that records the lineages of the aristocracy), there is a description concerning MINAMOTO no Saneto, 'he lived in Wakasa Province, and was a roto (retainer) of Gyobukyo (Minister of Justice) TAIRA no Tadamori,' although it does not mention his real father.
  910. Note: Among these, the only ones that can be proven are the guest hall of Saikyo-ji Temple, which is the remains from Mt. Shizuki, and Fukuyama-jo Castle's Fushimi Yagura, which is left over from the Tokugawa era.
  911. Note: Around the 13th century there lived a person with the same name of 'Taneyori HARADA' who belonged to the Harada clan of Chikuzen, but he is different from the person we introduced here.
  912. Note: Because of the influence of some plays, 'Ganryu' is sometimes called 'Sasaki Kojiro,' however, the information on the plays is invalid.
  913. Note: Dates shown are according to the old calendar
  914. Note: Fencers shall not intentionally close the distance between them and their opponent exclusively to limit the space that the opponent can use for their attacks.
  915. Note: Hida Province was exempted from paying Cho and Yo, instead 10 members of Shotei (woodworkers, also called Takumi-no-yohoro) were commandeered for one year of duty from each village every year.
  916. Note: It seems that there are many kayu dishes made with different ratios of rice to water even when they have the same name. Looking for detailed explanation by people who have a thorough knowledge of kayu.
  917. Note: It was formerly Kyobashi Bridge (a bridge over Neyagawa-river, which is located between the Chuo and Miyakojima Wards of Osaka City, Osaka Prefecture).
  918. Note: Kyoshiki and Settsushiki were governing organizations for ruling special areas.
  919. Note: On August 15 of the year of Hinoto-U (one of the Oriental Zodiac), he passed away' ("Kojiki").
  920. Note: Partly added voicing marks which do not exist in the original sentences.
  921. Note: Some material, including "Tosaku-shi," say that Musashi's father was Muni HIRATA and some historians follow that information, however, Muni HIRATA died before Musashi was born.
  922. Note: The Legend of Ama no Iwato exists in multiple areas besides Takachiho-cho, and it is not necessarily limited to Takachiho-cho region.
  923. Note: The description of Higekiri is contained in the Tsurugi no maki in Heike Monogatari.
  924. Note: The four-Chinese character idiom Wakei Seijaku (和敬清寂) is often mistakenly written as 和敬静寂.
  925. Note: The mobile library and the Fukakusa Library require different procedures for use than from those of other libraries.
  926. Note: The provisions of the Meiji Constitution are mentioned.
  927. Note: The shrine which exists in Ibaraki Prefecture was moved from another place.
  928. Note: The supernumerary post called Gonkan was later attached to Taifu and Shofu.
  929. Note: The time without any marks is a standard timetable from May to August.
  930. Note: There is an old kind of arrow with a wooden head also called an "uchine," but it has no relation to the "uchine" introduced in this section.
  931. Note: There is convincing evidence that suggests Yoshikuni was born in the year mentioned in this timeline and therefore, according to this timeline, Yoshitada was Yoshikuni's older brother.
  932. Note: This was the beginning of the 'Female Sukeroku.'
  933. Note: This was the first performance in Edo.
  934. Note: This was the only performance where Katobushi 'Yukari no Edozakura' was used on the stage of Sukeroku impersonated by an actor other than Uzaemon ICHIMURA and Danjuro ICHIKAWA.
  935. Note: Translation may possibly include some errors.
  936. Note: When these Chinese characters are read as "seirei," it refers to divine spirits outside Japan.
  937. Note: Within the Kintetsu-Line, they run only between Takeda Station and Shin-Tanabe or Kintetsu-Nara Station, going straight through the Subway Line.
  938. Note: all dates given are according to the old lunisolar calendar.
  939. Note: all subsequent years given are according to the Julian calendar, while except for a few dates also given according to the Western calendar, all months and days are given under the Japanese calendar--specifically, the long version of the (originally Chinese) Senmyoreki calendar.
  940. Note: sentences cited here (usually shown in italics) are quoted from the yokyoku (Noh song) text.
  941. Note: the catch varies according to the fiscal year.
  942. Note: the dates are in the lunar calendar until 1872.
  943. Note: the description of Hizamaru appears in Tsurugi no maki of Heike Monogatari.
  944. Note: the following is Seizan-ha (Seizan Jodo Shu, Jodo Shu Seizan Zenrin-ji Temple ha, Jodo Shu Seizan Fukakusa ha)
  945. Note: the following two are Chinzei-ha (Jodo Shu)
  946. Note: the year of dispatch, person or organization that ordered dispatch (the name of the dispatched envoy) in that order
  947. Noted Works
  948. Noted dotaku
  949. Noted oido include 'Kizaemon' (Koho-an in Daitoku-ji Temple), 'Hosokawa' (Hatakeyama Memorial Museum of Fine Art), and 'Tsutsuizutsu' (private collection).
  950. Noted sword smiths of the period
  951. Notes
  952. Notes about her name
  953. Notes on the games of J League Kyoto Sanga F.C.
  954. Notes on the period of tenure by name in chronological order
  955. Notes:
  956. Notes: By those days, it was accepted among Edo people that 'Hanakawado no Sukeroku was Gyouu OGUCHIYA.'
  957. Notes: Danjuro ICHIKAWA VII who was banished from Edo in the Tempo reform performed at the Kado-Za in Osaka by the name of 'Shigezo HATAYA.'
  958. Notes: During the transition period when Danjuro ICHIKAWA IX returned from his adoptive family, the Kawarazaki family, to the house where he was born, the Horikoshi family, Danjuro temporarily took the name 'Sansho KAWARAZAKI' for 10 months.
  959. Notes: From this performance, "Sukeroku" was incorporated into 'Sogamono' that made a great hit in Edo.
  960. Notes: Katobushi has been used from this performance, and the title of the 'Deha no Uta' in this performance was 'Yukari no Edozakura.'
  961. Notes: Later, Gonkan (a government post added exceeding the fixed quota) was established in the rank of Taifu and Shoyu (Junior Assistant Minister).
  962. Notes: People lived as long as fifty years in those days as expressed in a famous song, and the actors who turned fifty were generally retired, but Ebizo ICHIKAWA II (Danjuro ICHIKAWA II) played the role of young man Sukeroku at the age of sixty-one in this program for the first time over thirty-three years.
  963. Notes: The title of Hanpeitabushi performed in this program was 'Kuruwa no momoyogusa.'
  964. Notes: This was a domestic play scene as the second scene of "Edozakura Kiyomizuseigen" of a series of play written by Mokuami KAWATAKE in cooperation with Kodanji, that is to say, 'Sukeroku of their own style.'
  965. Notes: This was the first time Katobushi was used at a theater other than the Ichimura-Za.
  966. Notes: This was the name-changing performance of Danjuro ICHIKAWA VIII, the son of Danjuro ICHIKAWA VII, in which Danjuro ICHIKAWA VIII impersonated the medicine peddler.
  967. Notes: the opinions advocated by other scholars including posters are stated below, and they are slightly different from the original FURUTA theory in some points.
  968. Noteworthy branch group
  969. Nothing beyond these few facts is known of Komushi.
  970. Nothing has been heard of him since his last record of the fact that he and his 38 colleagues including Jiro YAMAGUCHI alias Hajime SAITO stayed in an inn called Saitoya located at the foot of Aizu-Wakamatsu-jo Castle outside its outer moat in October 7, 1868.
  971. Nothing has been made clear, except for the fact that it came from Zaichokanjin (the local officials in Heian and Kamakura periods) who had been appointed to Suo no Gon no suke (supernumerary vice governor of Suo Province) by heredity for generations in Suo Province.
  972. Nothing in particular: 7.5%(651)
  973. Nothing is clear about Tokiwa's later life.
  974. Nothing is clear.
  975. Nothing is heard of Okuni after she performed kabuki to promote the shrine at Edo-jo Castle in 1607.
  976. Nothing is known about HIEDA no Are beyond the fact Are was 'one of the compilers of Kojiki.'
  977. Nothing is known about Hironari INBE except that he was promoted from Shorokuinojo (Senior Sixth Rank, Upper Grade) to Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade), as stated in the "November 17, 808" section of the "Nihon Kouki"
  978. Nothing is known about the first half of his life.
  979. Nothing is known about the shrine building of Izumo-oyashiro Shrine prior to the Kamakura Period as no records remain.
  980. Nothing is known of his birthplace or family lineage.
  981. Nothing is known of the later days of Enchin.
  982. Nothing is the matter' ("Zoku Honchotsugan" (history book edited by the Edo bakufu) he is said to have openly said, but the existence of the Sacred Treasures was not mandatory for ascension and the Denkoku Shosen by the Chiten was thought to have been sufficient in those times.
  983. Nothing is written about what Kukurihimenokami said and there is no description of her place of birth, etc.
  984. Nothing meets the eye to demonstrate beyond doubt that autumn has come - yet suddenly we are struck just by the sound of the wind (Kokin Wakashu, Aki no Uta Jo (the first volume of Autumn Poems), 169).
  985. Nothing more than folklore connects the garden with the Chinese legend of the crossing of the tiger cubs, but for reference, the story is outlined below.
  986. Nothing related to Misasagi is mentioned in "Kojiki".
  987. Nothing was heard of her after that.
  988. Nothing was heard of her after this.
  989. Nothing was known about Kichiei, as historical materials were not available and Kikyoyo closed a business in the Showa period.
  990. Nothing was known about the branch family thereafter.
  991. Nothing was known about what happened to him after he was pardoned and came back to Kyoto in 1189.
  992. Nothing was recorded about Narimori after the conflicts in Hoki Province ended.
  993. Nothing'
  994. Notice of good health
  995. Notice that the force specializing in magic and falling into mere decoration was expressed as '弱' (this character shows the figure of a bow with decoration).
  996. Notice:
  997. Noticing that Tomomori was tackled by the head of Kodama party, he squeezed himself into the two and killed the head.
  998. Noticing that it sometimes gave a good sound, a gardener improved the device.
  999. Noticing that she lost Genji's love completely, Miyasudokoro accompanies her daughter, who became an itsukinomiya, and enters the nonomiya (palace for princess before becoming an itsukinomiya) in order to give up her relationship with Genji.
  1000. Noticing the deployed troops, Yoshihira assumed 'they were going to take sides with the Heike if we lose.

258001 ~ 259000

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