; 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. Of them, the ones originated in Seiin FUJIMURA, in Ryuka KONDO and in Soseki HIKITA are still practiced even today (for more information, refer to the Yoken school).
  2. Of them, the priests' living quarters located at the fore part in the east were remodeled in the Kamakura period to be the existing Hon-do Hall and Zen-shitsu Room.
  3. Of them, the silver belt fittings significantly resemble copper belt fittings unearthed from tumuli in the six-dynasty period, including the Western Jin tomb in Yixing County, Jiangsu Province, and they are quite likely to have been brought from Konan (Ji?ngn?n) or to have been affected by those from Konan.
  4. Of them, the sperm whales belonging to odontoceti were once used as a foodstuff in the areas where the whales were hunt for whale oil in Japan.
  5. Of them, there are 14 exchanged poems, so the poems made by Kakimon-in herself were 88, and 14 poems composed by others were collected together.
  6. Of them, two items (three buildings) are designated as national important cultural properties of Japan, and seven items (ten buildings) as tangible cultural properties of Nara Prefecture.
  7. Of them, two schools except for Tokyo Gaikokugo Gakko (Tokyo School of Foreign Language) were restructured into Higher Middle School (Senior High School [old education system]).
  8. Of them, two trains of the 3220 series cars have been painted to commemorate the through-service between Kyoto and Nara.
  9. Of these Itakura-cho was abolished in 1936 and Geni-cho in 1937.
  10. Of these Yatai Mura, the Yatai Mura located in several locations across Hokkaido and Hachinohe, in Aomori Prefecture, eventually became tourist attractions and prospered.
  11. Of these activities, the most important one was the full-scale investigation, for the first time by Japanese, of the Ellora Caves and Ajanta Caves, both in India and well-known to the public.
  12. Of these genealogies, the following points about each character in the work were explained.
  13. Of these legends, the one that 'a bull saved Michizane from an assassin' is recognized strong relation with the wild boar legend of Go-jinja Shrine enshrining WAKE no Kiyomaro.
  14. Of these misoka days, the last one in a year - in other words, the last day of December (or the intercalary twelfth month) - was referred to as "Omisoka."
  15. Of these the Sansetsu KANO piece entitled 'Konpekimatsu Mikazuki-zu' was once attached to a Buddhist altar but converted into a sliding screen painting.
  16. Of these three paths, the west path has a gentle slope, so, it is the most suitable for climbing up.
  17. Of these tunes, however, the 'Danmono' (leveled pieces) of Sokyoku (koto music) began to be played in sankyoku gasso in later years.
  18. Of these two lines of text, 'Kawachibon' was overwhelmingly dominant during the Kamakura period, and Ryoshun IMAGAWA said, 'Aobyoshibon disappeared.'
  19. Of these two preceding temples, Shingan-ji Temple was constructed at the end of the 8th century by WAKE no Kiyomaro (733-799), but the Kawachi theory and Yamato theory both make different claims regarding its location and neither have been proven correct.
  20. Of these younger geisha, maiko in Kyoto are known for their darari no obimusubi and okobo (wooden footwear).
  21. Of these, 'the Emperor clan' topped the rest of these 'clans,' and referred to the position of emperor as a family business.
  22. Of these, Dainichi and the other four Nyorai are called the Five Buddhas in the Womb Realm.
  23. Of these, Edo-jime is widely used throughout the country and the most fundamental form of tejime.
  24. Of these, Kamigyo school districts Nos. 18 to 26 and Shimogyo school districts Nos. 1 to 6 are equivalent to the eastern half of the present-day Nakagyo Ward.
  25. Of these, Meguro and Mejiro were used for station names of the JR Yamanote Line and Meguro, in particular, is well known for having been adopted as a ward name referred to as Meguro Ward.
  26. Of these, No. 2 was sold in 1926 to Kaetsu Railway,
  27. Of these, Tsukuyomi-jinja Shrine and Ichitani-jinja Shrine (now combined with Munakata-jinja Shrine and known as Ichitani Munakata-jinja Shrine) are listed in the Register of Deities of the Engishiki (procedures of the Engi era).
  28. Of these, about twenty are "sewamono" (domestic dramas dealing with the lives of commoners) and the rest are "jidaimono" (historical dramas).
  29. Of these, one round trip is sometimes extended up to Obama Station when there are many passengers.
  30. Of these, the 26 former kuge families that had had a family member succeed to the position of head priest at a powerful temple or train at such a temple before returning to the secular life and some other families were given the name "Nara kazoku."
  31. Of these, the area of the Hidaka Subprefecture accords with that of the Hidaka Province.
  32. Of these, the following are referred to as the 5 major schools.
  33. Of these, the latter was used when the Hankyu Corporation extended its operation up to Kawaramachi Station after the war.
  34. Of these, the masks with the name of Tenpyo-shoho era (749 - 757), which remain at Shoso-in, were used at the Great Buddha Eye-opening ceremony.
  35. Of these, the masterpiece is 'Haru no umi' (The sea in springtime) for an ensemble including a shakuhachi.
  36. Of these, the task known as 'Nishi no Nozoki' is well-known and involves pilgrims being hung over a cliff by a rope as they attempt to gain an insight into the world of Buddhism.
  37. Of theses places, the stores specialized in manufacturing sake came to be called 'tsukuri-zakaya,' and those where emphasis was placed on financial business became 'sakaya.'
  38. Of this fact 'Sankan-Seibatsu by Empress Jingu' in kiki (Kojiki and Nihonshoki) itself is doubtful.
  39. Of this portion of the line, approximately 60% consists of tunnels.
  40. Of this twenty five million yen, four million five hundred thousand yen was paid out of the government's general account.
  41. Of this, Yoshimoto said 'Takauji is the sword (the sword Kusanagi) and Yoshimoto is the imperial signet (Yasakani no magatama), who wait beside the emperor.
  42. Of this, rice fields comprise 77.8% of the area where Koshihikari Rice is mainly produced.
  43. Of those 67 peasants arrested in the Kawamata Incident, 51 persons were charged with mass rioting, but on December 25, 1902 the Sendai Court of Appeal finally decided to drop the case and none of them were charged with any crimes.
  44. Of those above, the northern wall, southern wall and the wall behind the principal image (back face) were originally mud walls and the paintings were created after the Kamakura period.
  45. Of those applicants, 305 (Department of Law 225, Department of Politics 80) were accepted to enter the school as the first students, but after three years from entering the school there were just 57 graduates (Department of Law 47, Department of Politics 10).
  46. Of those arguments, gold coins were left out of the negotiation because they were too lowly valued, and the negotiation was focused on silver coins.
  47. Of those companies, there are some operators who make their drivers obtain public qualifications of care attendant and/or obtain lifesaving certification.
  48. Of those listed above, only Taizo-in Temple, Keishun-in Temple, and Daishin-in Temple are open to the public on a regular basis.
  49. Of those locations, the Kinai region (the five capital provinces surrounding the ancient capitals of Nara and Kyoto) and its surrounding provinces, particularly, Kii Province was frequently used as locations of the anecdotes.
  50. Of those mentioned above, those developed in Japan is especially described here.
  51. Of those plays, "Yoshitsune Senbon Zakura, the story of Tadanobu" (which is not toshikyogen) and "Yamato Takeru" (which is a new play) are different from the other plays, and Ennosuke announced that he would replace the said two plays with the following plays respectively in 2000.
  52. Of those towns, Izumoji Uchikawara-cho was abolished in 1943 (and Uchikawara now belongs to Koyama, Kita Ward).
  53. Of those, 5 steam locomotives of 5 different classes are still registered for operation, and 2 (Class C57 #1 and Class C56 #160) are in service to pull trains on main lines such as the Yamaguchi on the Yamaguchi Line and the Kita Biwako on the Hokuriku Main Line.
  54. Of those, Seiichi HAYASHI and Yusuke NAKAMURA, among others, are named as popular illustrators who inherit the style of bijinga since ukiyoe.
  55. Of those, the styles by Seiin FUJIMURA, Ryuka KONDO, and Soseki HIKITA are still present today.
  56. Of various Japanese arts, it is regarded as the origin of popular arts such as variety shows.
  57. Off Route 161, go west 1.1 km.
  58. Off the coast of the Toyama Bay, the Toyama Deep-Sea Channel with as deep as 1,000 meters in water depth stretches approximately 500 kilometers in length.
  59. Off to Japan-Joseon Negotiation as a Young Diplomat
  60. Offbeat; engaged in distribution of application service providers and also in management of a culture center.
  61. Offended by this remark, Hideyoshi demoted and transferred Nobusuke to Satsuma Province (he virtually banished him), and appointed Naidaijin Hidetsugu to Sadaijin as his replacement.
  62. Offended, Masanaga resigned as Kanrei, and Yoshikado SHIBA of the Yamana camp took over the position.
  63. Offenders had their family name declared extinct, their estates confiscated, and if they were caught, they faced the possibility of execution.
  64. Offense and Defense in Hitoyoshi
  65. Offense and Defense in Omi Province
  66. Offer the kinpu on the fukusa as in the case of fukusa without a board.
  67. Offerers devised the places to make offerings on such as a veranda (a narrow wooden passageway along the edge of a house facing the garden) from where children could steal them easily.
  68. Offering him 'Tsukumononasu,' known as an excellent Chinese tea caddy, he expressed his obedience to Nobunaga.
  69. Offerings
  70. Offerings consist of a donation each month called a 'membership fee.'
  71. Offerings of deer, quail and fish were used as targets.
  72. Offerings such as sake, water, rice, salt, vegetables, and fish are placed on the altar.
  73. Office
  74. Office Beicho: Beicho KATSURA III and his family members (except the family of Tsukitei).
  75. Office Building
  76. Office Organization of the Chosen Sotoku-fu
  77. Office TSUYU no Gorobe: the family of TSUYU no Gorobe II.
  78. Office building of Imperial Guard Headquarters
  79. Office building of former Nishijin Branch of Kyoto Central Telephone Office [Kainokami-cho, Aburakoji-dori Nakadachiuri-sagaru, Kamigyo Ward, Kyoto City]
  80. Office building of the Imperial Household Agency
  81. Office duties
  82. Office duties in regard to association
  83. Office duties in regard to ceremonies
  84. Office duties in regard to gagaku (ancient Japanese court dance and music)
  85. Office duties of the Shikibushoku are based on the seventh article of the Imperial Household Agency Act.
  86. Office for Research Initiatives and Development
  87. Office for head of temple office (A manager of the office is placed)
  88. Office of Casting: consolidated into Takumiryo (Bureau of Skilled Artisans) of Nakatsukasasho (Ministry of Central Affairs) during the age of the Emperor Konin.
  89. Office of Claywork: consolidated into Mokuryo (Bureau of Carpentry)
  90. Office of Coinage
  91. Office of Dyeing: consolidated into Kamonryo (Bureau of Housekeeping)
  92. Office of Hayahito: transferred to Hyobusho (Ministry of Military) later.
  93. Office of Hokke-ji Temple Construction, which administrated erection of Hokke-ji Temple, was abolished in 782, so it is assumed that the buildings of the temple was completed around that time.
  94. Office of Housekeeping: consolidated with Uchi no Kanimori no Tsukasa (Office of Inner House Keeping) of Kunaisho into Kamonryo (Bureau of Housekeeping) of Kunaisho during the age of the Emperor Saga.
  95. Office of Imperial Slaves: consolidated into Tonomoryo (Imperial Palace Keeper's Bureau).
  96. Office of Inner House Keeping: consolidated into Kamonryo (Bureau of Housekeeping)
  97. Office of Kakuzankai - at Chishakuin Grand Head Temple
  98. Office of Lacquering: consolidated intoTakumiryo (Bureau of Skilled Artisans) of Nakatsukasasho (Ministry of Central Affairs) during the age of the Emperor Heizei.
  99. Office of Oil: consolidated into Tonomoryo (Imperial Palace Keeper's Bureau)
  100. Office of Ponds and Gardens: consolidated into Naizenshi (Imperial Table Office)
  101. Office of Prison: became devoid of substance with the rise of Kebiishi (a police and judicial chief).
  102. Office of Smithery: consolidated into Mokuryo (Bureau of Carpentry)
  103. Office of Tablewares and Containers): consolidated into Daizenshiki (Office of the Palace Table)
  104. Office of Togu was abolished in line with the Imperial succession of the Imperial Prince
  105. Office of Wardrobe: consolidated into Nuidonoryo (Bureau of the Wardrobe and Court Ladies) during the age of the Emperor Heizei.
  106. Office of the Department of Literature, Faculty of Letters
  107. Office of the Faculty of Commerce, classrooms
  108. Office of the Faculty of Economics, Office of the Faculty of Law, classrooms
  109. Office of the Faculty of Health and Sports Science, education section of the registration administration center, classrooms
  110. Office of the School of Theology, classrooms, Shingakukan Chapel
  111. Office of the Shotens:
  112. Office organizations consisted of administrative organizations and military organizations.
  113. Office personnel
  114. Officer of the Deck Graf was the purser kept the logbook, of which pirated copies later went around to raise the gold-bullion disturbance described below.
  115. Officer of the Great Japanese Imperial Navy
  116. Officer of the Great Japanese Imperial Navy, deified as war hero
  117. Officer of the Japanese Dance Association Inc.
  118. Officer of the Shinsen-gumi Masterless Warrior Party
  119. Officer: Michiharu UMEZAWA
  120. Officers and soldiers including Nagafusa SHINOHARA, fought from the Miyoshi side, and after a fierce battle, the Miyoshi side came to dominate the tide of the war.
  121. Officers called doshin were placed under shomotsu-bugyo, in the salaries based on their social statuses, and the number of these officers was four in 1694 and was increased later to 21in the later Edo period.
  122. Officers of Konoefu (the Headquarters of the Inner Palace Guards), Hyoefu (Headquarters of the Middle Palace Guards), Emonfu (Headquarters of the Outer Palace Guards) stood by in Jinza (court, also referred to as Joza) to work on rotating shifts.
  123. Officers of the board were called Keishi (household superintendent).
  124. Offices
  125. Offices and Ranks Held
  126. Offices and chief magistrates of the Hokkaido Development Commission
  127. Offices were established for the keeping of records and the distribution of rewards, and in the ninth month an office for the deciding of miscellaneous appeals was also established.
  128. Official Career
  129. Official Court Rank
  130. Official Court Rank/Position
  131. Official Court Ranks
  132. Official Duties
  133. Official Rank
  134. Official Rank and Title
  135. Official Rank: Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade) and Danjo-Shohitsu (Junior Assistant President of the Board of Censors).
  136. Official Rank: Juichii Daijodaijin (Chancellor of the Realm) and Zoshoichii
  137. Official Ranks & Titles
  138. Official Record
  139. Official Website
  140. Official announcement of system of towns and villages on Karafuto, towns and villages were given the status of self-governing body.
  141. Official approval of kabunakama means that of negaikabu.
  142. Official capacity
  143. Official career
  144. Official commendation of Technicians by the Ministry of Health, Labour and Welfare
  145. Official court rank
  146. Official court rank and achievements
  147. Official court rank and position
  148. Official court rank was Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade, Ki no kuni no kami (Governor of Ki Province).
  149. Official court ranks
  150. Official court ranks and Ikai (Court rank)
  151. Official court ranks and job grades
  152. Official court ranks he held were Jushiinojo (Junior Fourth Rank, Upper Grade), Sashosho (Minor Captain of the Left Division of Inner Palace Guards) and Wakasa no kami.
  153. Official court ranks were Jushiinoge (Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade), Bizen no kuni no kami (Governor of Bizen Province), and jiju (a chamberlain).
  154. Official court ranks were Jushiinoge (Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade), Hoki no kuni no kami (Governor of Hoki Province), and jiju (a chamberlain).
  155. Official court titles for samurai
  156. Official crest marks are dyed by leaving the pattarns undyed on its black field, while sewn crest marks are informal.
  157. Official crest marks are dyed by leaving the patterns undyed on its black field, while sewn crest marks are informal.
  158. Official documents in which the purpose and results of administrative actions are recorded.
  159. Official documents related to shogunate and domain administration
  160. Official documents remaining in Mandokoro, Monchujo, and residences of the government officials
  161. Official documents reveal that the total migrant population combined with the population of townspeople reached its apex (587,458) in July 1843 (Kyoho 14), and the population of townspeople excluding migrant workers reached its apex (575,901) in September 1853 (Kaei 6).
  162. Official duties
  163. Official duties and History
  164. Official duties and history
  165. Official duties and summary
  166. Official duties at the Tenyakuryo
  167. Official duties inside the Palace
  168. Official duties newly established
  169. Official duties of the Shoryoryo/Shoryo-shi included management of imperial mausoleums, mourning and funeral rites for the imperial family.
  170. Official gazette data edition No. 449 dated on November 30, 1966
  171. Official guesthouses for international exhibitions
  172. Official histories of Korea
  173. Official histories of the Ryukyu kingdom:
  174. Official introduction of Buddhism
  175. Official introduction of Buddhism and international situation at that time
  176. Official investiture of the Crown Prince was made to Imperial Prince Korehito.
  177. Official mausoleum of Nobunaga': Honno-ji Temple in Nakagyo Ward, Kyoto City
  178. Official name
  179. Official name: Buzan Kagurain Hase-dera
  180. Official name: Torigatazan Angoin (at present)
  181. Official names of the transmitting facilities
  182. Official of Robbery: consolidated into Gyobusho (Ministry of Justice) at the age of the Emperor Heizei.
  183. Official ones are those performed by religious organizations like shrines, and include exorcism for specific things, ground-breaking ceremonies, and exorcism, and praying for traffic safety are often entrusted and performed by shrines.
  184. Official organization system under the Cabinet
  185. Official position
  186. Official posts
  187. Official posts at Konoefu
  188. Official price stipulated was that one coin equaled to 25 Ryo.
  189. Official rank
  190. Official rank and Court rank
  191. Official rank and government post
  192. Official rank is Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade).
  193. Official rank of Naishi no jo was Jushichii (Junior Seventh Rank), then upgraded to Jugoi (Junior Fifth Rank).
  194. Official ranks
  195. Official ranks and titles
  196. Official ranks shall be determined from the First rank to the Ninth rank.
  197. Official ranks, which had already been in short supply, came to further run short because Hideyoshi generously awarded these ranks even to the samurai families such daimyo in various areas.
  198. Official record
  199. Official records
  200. Official responsible for court ceremonies
  201. Official rules
  202. Official street names
  203. Official title : Michiyuki tabiji no hanamuko (a groom on the run)
  204. Official town names in Minami Ward differ according to reference materials one consults.
  205. Official travels record (since the Heisei period)
  206. Official website
  207. Official website URL: http//www.aoba36kouen.org/
  208. Officially Minted Coins
  209. Officially Recognized Empresses
  210. Officially certified, Azusa miko earned her living by performing kuchiyose (invocations), charging 50 to 100 mon each time.
  211. Officially it is said that Emperor Junnin was died of sickness; actually, however, it is highly possible that he was died of wounds received when he escaped.
  212. Officially, 1 kanmon was equalized with 1000 mon, but commonly, 960 mon was regarded as 1 kanmon in the Edo period, and the latter way was called shohaku method.
  213. Officially, Akimitsu's post was at the second highest position, yet the power remained fully with Michinaga.
  214. Officially, each of them was called "machi-bugyo-sho office" uniformly.
  215. Officially, he was called FUJIWARA no Kinmochi.
  216. Officially, her date of death is April 11 at the same time.
  217. Officially, it is called Tenpo jiningenreki.
  218. Officially, it is called shuzo kotekimai (literally, rice suitable for brewing sake) or jozoyo genmai (literally, unpolished rice for brewing).
  219. Officially, it was prohibited for the general public to play the shakuhachi; in actuality, however, there were people who enjoyed playing the shakuhachi as a pastime.
  220. Officially, noshi is called noshi awabi (meaning flattened abalone in Japanese).
  221. Officially, only glutinous rice is used for steaming, but in the case of boiling nonglutinous rice is mixed at the rate of ten to twenty percent of the total, since boiled glutinous rice tends to become too soft and sticky.
  222. Officially, she called herself Momonoi.
  223. Officially, the fire was started from the electronic heating pad used by reproducing painters, however, there were some opinions that the fire origin was an electric generator for the fluorescent lamps used in reproducing or that it was fired on purpose, and so on, and the truth is unknown.
  224. Officially, the step koji production is called "seigiku" in the Japanese language.
  225. Officially, they are called intangible folk cultural properties selected for measures such as recording.
  226. Officially, they were abolished when kin-za and gin-za in Edo were occupied by the government army in May 9, 1868.
  227. Officially, this execution was an act of the Choshu domain, but the assassins are said to have been Toshizo HIJIKATA, Keisuke YAMANAMI, Soji OKITA and Sanosuke HARADA.
  228. Officially-designated Historical Site - 'precincts of Kasuga-taisha Shrine'
  229. Officials
  230. Officials are as follows.
  231. Officials are as listed as follows.
  232. Officials at Takakamo-jinja Shrine state that in addition to the deities mentioned above it also enshrines Kotoshironushi-no-Mikoto and Ajisukihayao-no-Mikoto.
  233. Officials in some posts were given non-regular holidays instead of regular holidays.
  234. Officials of Uwajima Domain decided to pay him with a low stipend of two servants and 10 ryos per year.
  235. Officials of the Nakatsukasasho (Ministry of Central Affairs) or those who held a position of Sangi (Councilor) and above were allowed to carry swords by Imperial permission.
  236. Officials of the retired emperor's office were usually appointed to zuryo then travelled down to the province and took control of it.
  237. Officials of the rokui (Sixth Rank) or lower began to use a variety of stones instead of black lacquer and their use was officially approved in the Enryaku era.
  238. Officials who missed being appointed in the agatameshi no jimoku in the spring and the tsukasameshi no jimoku in the autumn were appointed.
  239. Officials who were frightened about the escape of those incarcerated due to the fire beheaded Furutaka together with other prisoners.
  240. Officials with administrative ability in general affairs and management were selected (in the case of Wakadokoro, ability to write and select waka poems was important).
  241. Officials with special skills in military affairs.
  242. Offset
  243. Offshoots
  244. Offspring
  245. Often a daimyo was installed as a ban-gashira (especially, such tendency was often seen during the early years of the Edo bakufu).
  246. Often each clan or daimyo had its own style of tea ceremony, and many of such styles were only performed in each fief.
  247. Often girls (very rare but sometimes also boys) have their faces done for the first time (in most cases, they are heavily made up).
  248. Often it is asserted that they represent a kind of koshi koden.
  249. Often it is not used in the household, which makes okonomiyaki heavy and hard.
  250. Often it is not used, but accentuates the taste.
  251. Often it is savory, being seasoned with soy sauce or salt.
  252. Often it is used as a base for Japanese cakes called 'nerikiri' after adding other flavors and colors.
  253. Often one character is added in front of the names, "Taro, Jiro" and so forth.
  254. Often performed by the masseur described above, naturally for an extra charge.
  255. Often rented to other companies (chiefly JR East).
  256. Often salmon fillet is cooked with soy sauce, separated, and mixed with rice.
  257. Often seen in girls' hairstyle such as wareshinobu or ofukumage.
  258. Often seen in written verdicts.
  259. Often served in formal nihon-ryori dishes.
  260. Often shark such as yoshikiri-zame (blue shark), ao-zame (Shortfin mako shark), onaga-zame (Thresher shark) or Billfish are used for Hanpen.
  261. Often small anchovies are used for chirimen, which can be caught in bulk and the fish does not contain too much oil.
  262. Often stands at the kitchen counter.
  263. Often street names, together with the official names of towns, are used for addresses in the downtown area.
  264. Often the festival is held on a different date, on Saturday or Sunday, similar to Jizo-bon, some towns have Dainichi-bon festival one week later than others, depending on the calendar of each year.
  265. Often the writer and illustrator were one and the same.
  266. Often times, this sauce is the soup referred to as 'nuki' (meaning without soba) in which toppings are cooked in.
  267. Often worn by the tsure (supporting actor) when shite (main actor, protagonist) wears a jomen (old man mask).
  268. Often, it is said "kojimuro is a precious property of brewery."
  269. Often, the cuisine centers on Japanese food, and is served in a private room.
  270. Often, the flower here means cherry blossoms.
  271. Often, the name was written using the name of a responsible person and Doshin, for example, `Amari doshin shu' (Yoriko of Amari (Yorioya)).
  272. Often, various 'finishing' styles are taken at the end of a song, such as the player hiding the temari under her skirt, or catching the temari behind her back.
  273. Often, various tropical fruits are added.
  274. Ofu (於普宇), Tomiko, Harima no kuni Gozen, Ryoshoin.
  275. Ofuji, the wife of Shobei…Ichinojo AZUMA
  276. Ofuku for an actress who plays comic roles
  277. Ofuku: a hairstyle of senior maiko who are elder than the maiko who wore wareshinobu
  278. Ofumi (letters)
  279. Ofuna
  280. Ofuna Kannonji Temple
  281. Ofune Port (Hokkaido)
  282. Ofune boko: Shijo-cho, Shinmachi Shijo Sagaru (to the south of Shinmachi-dori Street and Shijo-dori Street), Shimogyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  283. Ofune refers to a coffin and his note provides lyrical depiction on the night deep in winter silence, where the Emperor's coffin was lighted by the moon.
  284. Ofuregaki Shusei (The collection of laws and regulations compiled by the shogunate)
  285. Ofuregaki shusei indicates a collection of laws and regulations issued by the Edo bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  286. Ofuri became a concubine of Iemitsu and gave birth to Chiyohime.
  287. Ofuri-no-kata had a baby called Chiyohime, who was the first daughter of Iemitsu; eventually, Chiyohime married into the Owari-Tokugawa Family and her family tree continued till the seventh lord Muneharu TOKUGAWA. (though another theory exists).
  288. Ofusa Kannon
  289. Ofusa Kannon (vernacular term)
  290. Ofusa Kannon is the common name of the Buddhist temple located in Ousa-cho, Kashimara City, Nara Prefecture.
  291. Ofuto-jinja Shrine
  292. Ogai MORI
  293. Ogai MORI (February 17, 1862 - July 9, 1922) was a novelist, critic, translator, playwright, surgeon of the Imperial Army and Bureaucrat (Senior Official First Class).
  294. Ogai MORI helped her to raise money for going abroad with his wide range of literary works and large circle of contacts, and he also proofread "Shinyaku Genji Monogatari (New Translation of The Tale of Genji)" on behalf of Akiko to which he wrote the preface.
  295. Ogai MORI introduced Hakyo in his literary work "Izawa Ranken" (A study of Izawa Ranken).
  296. Ogai MORI published a short novel 'Hanako'.
  297. Ogai MORI was not personally acquainted with Hanako.
  298. Ogai MORI, a great novelist in the Meiji period, loved manju chazuke (chazuke with half a sweet bun with red bean paste on the cooked rice).
  299. Ogai also translated a lot of plays (of which a considerable number were put in the magazine "Kabuki" which his younger brother Takeji MIKI was responsible for editing), and even translated opera too.
  300. Ogai and his wife's names appeared in the sixth edition of a serial called 'Dangerous foreign books' started by the Asahi Shinbun in September, and the Nanbokucho-Seijunron (argument over legitimacy of Northern or Southern Courts) became further divided.
  301. Ogai called the place 'Sendasanbo.'
  302. Ogai concluded "On Harada Naojiro" (December 1889) with the following paragraph.
  303. Ogai got along with modern women who had a strong sense of individuality and thus were subject to criticism, for example Akiko (whose twins were named by Ogai), Raicho, Kazue OTAKE who edited high art magazine 'Saffron,' and so on.
  304. Ogai later recalled, 'I was being isolated in the Army.'
  305. Ogai produced a fair number of works in which main character was female, and some of these had the heroine's name as a title, such as the plays "Yasui fujin" (The Wife of Yasui), "Shizuka" and "Hanako," plus the translated play "Nora" (original title "A Doll's House" by Ibsen).
  306. Ogai simultaneously published a self-commentary 'Takasebune Engi' which caused controversy about the theme of the story: Whether it was to be satisfied with 'one's lot in life,' 'euthanasia,' or both.
  307. Ogai spent his first year (from November 22, 1884 to October 11, 1885) in Leipzig, and not yet accustomed to his new life, was supported by the Vogel family who served him lunch and dinner.
  308. Ogai was always involved in dispute in the fields of literature and medical science, both of which he specialized in.
  309. Ogai who had spent four years in Germany seemed to prefer the sociable atmosphere of Western style lounges to closed, restricted human relationships.
  310. Ogai's study of aesthetics went further than that of a translator, as shown in the dispute on "anti-idealism" with Shoyo TSUBOUCHI, which also affected Katai TAYAMA.
  311. Ogaki
  312. Ogaki Books (Ogaki Shoten), Iwakura Branch
  313. Ogaki City (Gifu Prefecture)
  314. Ogaki Domain: Ogaki-jo Castle
  315. Ogaki Shinden domain, Omi Province - the Okubo clan
  316. Ogamibashi
  317. Ogasawara Clan
  318. Ogasawara Islands (Bonin Islands) have no baiu because the Pacific anticyclone is dominant since the early summer and the baiu front cannot come close and the region is covered by the real summer air.
  319. Ogasawara air mass
  320. Ogasawara ambush forces, which came ashore in Amagasaki from Shikoku, attacked Enshin's armed camp that evening.
  321. Ogasawara clan (in Owari-Inuyama, with a 10,000 koku of rice crop)
  322. Ogasawara school and Takeda school is said 'to place priority on etiquette' ('Kyujutsu-yoran (directory of archery)', "Bugibu of Kojiruien encyclopedia") and schools of ancient practices on Kyuba (Kyuba-kojitsu).
  323. Ogasawara school regards Busha and Kisha differently and it divides 'Busha,' 'Kisha,' and 'code of etiquette' and gives licenses separately.
  324. Ogasawara school which includes Green tea ceremony, art of warfare and others has various origins of those.
  325. Ogasawara school: the founder of the school was Nagakiyo OGASAWARA and it was established by Sadamune OGASAWARA and Tsuneoki OGASAWARA (小笠原常興) in the Muromachi Period.
  326. Ogasawara-ryu Reihou is a registered trademark (Registration Number 3076080), and the use of the 'Ogasawara-ryu Reihou' name by other institutions is prohibited.
  327. Ogasawara-ryu Sencha Tea Ceremony
  328. Ogasawara-ryu Soke (Grand Master)
  329. Ogasawara-ryu school
  330. Ogata Wave Observatory (Joetsu City, Niigata Prefecture)
  331. Ogata and Saito were the only assistant vice commanders of Shinsengumi who stayed with the group and went up to Aizu.
  332. Ogata's movements in the last part of his life are not clear.
  333. Ogatsuhoin kagura dance (December 20, 1996; Ishinomaki City; Ogatsuhoin Kagura Hozonkai [Ogatsuhoin Kagura Preservation Association])
  334. Ogawa Ise no kami (Governor of Ogawa, Ise Province)
  335. Ogawa Mitsukasu Honpo: Rikyu manju
  336. Ogawa school
  337. Ogawa somen (Saitama Prefecture): It was such a famous production area that 'Shinpen Musashi Fudo Kiko' (a topography of Musashi Province from 1804 to 1829) wrote its specialty was somen, but manufacturers of somen converted to producing washi paper as Ogawamachi washi became popular.
  338. Ogawa was impressed by the book, and he went to Tokyo, trying to entrust Fukuzawa with handling the matter.
  339. Ogawa, Shikobuchi-jinja Shrine
  340. Ogawa, Shikobuchi-jinja Shrine is enshrined in Ogawa, Kutsuki-mura, Takashima City, Shiga Prefecture.
  341. Ogawa-cho, Saitama Prefecture (Ogawa-cho Tanabata Matsuri)
  342. Ogawa-dori Street
  343. Ogawa-dori Street -- Higashinakasuji-dori Street (Tenshinotsukinuke-dori Street)
  344. Ogawa-go village
  345. Ogawanomiya
  346. Ogawanomiya (June 1404 - March 15, 1425) was a member of the Imperial Family in the Muromachi period.
  347. Ogawatsuki-jinja Shrine
  348. Ogawatsuki-jinja Shrine in Kuwada District (Kameoka city, Kyoto)
  349. Ogawatsuki-jinja Shrine is located in Umaji-cho, Kameoka City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  350. Oge (悪解)…In the case of 120 days having past after struck by a disease.
  351. Ogen eko (outgoing and returning eko)
  352. Ogetsuhime
  353. Ogetsuhime (Ohogetsuhime) is a deity who appears in the Japanese Mythology.
  354. Ogetsuhime and Susanoo
  355. Ogetsuhime produced various foodstuffs from her mouth, nose, and rectum, preparing them and offering them to Susanoo.
  356. Ogetsuhime: Awa Province (later it also appears as a god of food)
  357. Ogi (a fan)
  358. Ogi (a folding fan): About twenty-six-centimeter-long hiogi (a wooden fan) built of sixteen bridges painted with pigments such as gofun (whiting used in traditional Japanese style painting).
  359. Ogi relay stations for various broadcasting companies are located here.
  360. Ogi tollgate - The top of Mt. Hiei/ Enryaku-ji Temple east building (round-trip)
  361. Ogi's tarai-bune boat building technique (March 7, 2007; Sado City; Ogi Tarai-bune Seisaku Gijutsu Hozonkai [Ogi Tarai-bune Building Technique Preservation Association])
  362. Ogi-awase (a fan matching game)
  363. Ogi-gion festival once had a yama without wheels and it was moved by feeding numbers of logs, one after another, under the yama and moving the Yama along on the rolling logs, but such a primitive method was abolished, and the yama is now equipped with regular wheels.
  364. Ogi-machi (Churitsu school district):
  365. Ogi-machi (Shirakawa Village) (Shirakawago), Shirakawa Village, 1976, mountain village
  366. Ogi-machi (Shirakawa Village), Shirakawa Village, Gifu Prefecture, mountain village
  367. Ogi-mon crests include a five-ribs-fan crest representing the number of ribs, a Gangi-ogi crest showing realistic designs, a Sori-ogi crest with a portion of sori-kaeri (leaning backward) and an Ogi-bone (ogi-ribs) and a Jigami using parts of a fan.
  368. Ogi: Bonboriogi (a fan, an end of which is slightly open even when folded) made of fifteen bridges
  369. Ogibasho traveler's-tree was named because of the way the leaves grew resembled a fan.
  370. Ogidani site (Kyotango City [previously Mineyama-cho], Kyoto Prefecture, Sanin region)
  371. Ogie-bushi (a style of singing that split off from Nagauta in the late 18th century) Preservation Society
  372. Ogigayatsu, Mt. Genji
  373. Ogigayatsu-Uesugi Family
  374. Ogiho no okimi, the ancestor of Kazuno no wake and Chikatsuomi no kano no wake, and Murobiko no miko, the ancestor of Wakasa no mimi no wake, were his maternal half brothers, and Empress of Emperor Suinin, Sahohime no mikoto was his maternal half sister.
  375. Ogimachi-Genji
  376. Ogimachi-Genji (Ogimachi-Gen clan)
  377. Ogimachisanjo Kiminaka
  378. Ogiri (Professional rakugo storytellers play on words.)
  379. Ogiri (pronounced as ogiri or okiri)
  380. Ogiri' (shoten) Pile of Zabuton
  381. Ogiri' is the name of a popular segment on the long-running television show "Shoten" broadcast by Nihon TV, in which rakugo storytellers must give a witty reply to a question and get some laughs.
  382. Ogo met Hideyoshi who was in camp at miyago, bringing the shinkan (imperial letter) of the Emperor Saga and Kukai's handprint documents which were the important treasures of Koyasan.
  383. Ogo spent the rest of his life at Kozan-ji Temple.
  384. Ogo was a master of renga (linked verses) and had a close friendship with Joha SATOMURA, who was the best renga poet of the era.
  385. Ogo was from Omi Province.
  386. Ogo was originally a samurai serving for Ochi Awa no kuni no kami (Governor of Awa Province).
  387. Ogo's relationship with Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI is believed to have started with his friendship with Joha.
  388. Ogo-ji Temple (originally, Sofuku-ji Temple) is in Hashimoto City of Wakayama Prefecture, contributing to the development of (then) Hashimoto-cho and founding the basis of Hashimoto City at the foot of Mt. Koya now.
  389. Ogoban-gashira (captains of the great guards), 1500 koku, 400 out of 1500 koku tashidaka, Kageyu Shoki SAKAKIBARA (59).
  390. Ogoban-gashira status, 1000 koku Kura no suke Shoei ISHIKAWA (42).
  391. Ogobangumi (Great guard units) Shingoro TAKENO.
  392. Ogodo (healthy martial arts)
  393. Ogon no Hibi (The Golden Days), (NHK period drama) (novel, period drama, original work by Saburo SHIROYAMA).
  394. Ogon-makuwa gourd (Cucumis melo var.makuwa)
  395. Ogori City, Fukuoka Prefecture
  396. Ogose bairin (Ogose Town, Saitama Prefecture)
  397. Ogosho
  398. Ogosho seiji (the bakufu ruled by the retired Shogun)
  399. Ogoto Hot Springs
  400. Ogoto Onsen (hot springs) (雄琴温泉)
  401. Ogoto Onsen Port
  402. Ogoto Onsen is in Otsu City, Shiga Prefecture (Omi Province (近江国) is its old provincial name).
  403. Ogoto Onsen was certified as a 'local brand' (regional organization trademark) on October 27, 2006.
  404. Ogoto developed as a area where one can enjoy adult entertainment of Kansai region due to its good traffic accessibility, after the war.
  405. Ogoto-jinja Shrine (Otsu City)
  406. Ogoto-jinja Shrine is a Shinto shrine located in Ogoto-onsen Hot Springs, Otsu City, Shiga Prefecture.
  407. Ogotooshio-no-kami
  408. Ogouchi's Kashima-odori dance (January 28, 1980; Okutama-machi, Nishitama-gun; Ogouchi no Kyodo Geino Hozon Dantai Kyogikai [Federation of Associations for the Preservation of Local Entertainments in Ogouchi])
  409. Ogre statues, gargoyles and mosaics of ogres are displayed in front of the station, based on the legendary ogres of Mt. Oe.
  410. Ogre's pilgrimage: See the picture at the upper right.
  411. Ogre's reciting Buddhist invocations in midwinter *
  412. Oguchi Line: Shoo OGUCHI
  413. Oguchi's Deku Mawashi puppet performance (May 17, 1977; Hakusan City; Fukase Deku Mawashi Hozonkai [Fukase Deku Mawashi Preservation Association])
  414. Ogukosai bukkoku kokushi: Koho Kennichi (1241 - 1316) was the third son of Emperor Gosaga.
  415. Ogumo (Giant spider)
  416. Ogumo is a gigantic spider monster which appears in Japanese Kaidan (ghost stories), essays, folk material and so on.
  417. Ogura
  418. Ogura Hyakunin Isshu
  419. Ogura Hyakunin Isshu (Hundred Poems by One Hundred Poets)
  420. Ogura Hyakunin Isshu (Ogura Anthology of One Hundred Tanka-poems by One Hundred Poets)
  421. Ogura Hyakunin Isshu (One Hundred Poems, One Poem Each)
  422. Ogura Hyakunin Isshu (The Ogura's Sequence of One Hundred Poems by One Hundred Poets)
  423. Ogura Hyakunin Isshu (the Ogura Anthology of One Hundred Tanka-poems by One Hundred Poets)
  424. Ogura IC - Kumiyama JCT: 20,588
  425. Ogura Incident
  426. Ogura Station
  427. Ogura Station (Kyoto Prefecture) - Iseda Station - Okubo Station (Kyoto Prefecture)
  428. Ogura Station on the Kintetsu Kyoto Line, which is operated by Kintetsu Corporation.
  429. Ogura Station, located in Kaguraden, Ogura-cho, Uji City, Kyoto Prefecture, is a stop on the Kintetsu Kyoto Line, which is operated by Kintetsu Corporation.
  430. Ogura jiruko
  431. Ogura-ike (Ogura pond)
  432. Ogura-ike Pond
  433. Ogura-ike Pond East Bank (from Rokujizo to Okubo via Uji)
  434. Ogura-ike Pond Reclaimed Land
  435. Ogura-ike Pond has been favored by penmen and calligraphy/painting artists as a scenic area since ancient times.
  436. Ogura-ike Pond in literature
  437. Ogura-ike Pond used to exist in the southern part of Kyoto Prefecture, being encompassed by the present Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City, Uji City and Kumiyama-cho (although, considering its size, it would have been more appropriate to call it a lake).
  438. Ogura-ike Pond was located between Heian-Kyo and Heijo-Kyo, playing a major role as a stop over of waterway traffic from ancient times to the middle ages.
  439. Ogura-ike Pond was transformed through time by various civil engineering works including banking during the construction of Fushimi-jo Castle by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI and, ultimately, it was converted to farmland by the land reclamation project that took place between 1933 and 1941.
  440. Ogura-jinja Shrine
  441. Ogura-jinja Shrine is a Shinto shrine located in Otsu City, Shiga Prefecture.
  442. Ogura-jinja Shrine was moved from Takitsubo-jinja Shrine in okunomiya (interior shrine) of Ogura-jinja Shrine to the current place.
  443. Ogura-yokan of Toraya is the neri-yokan which are characterized by the amount and hardness of adzuki beans: they are made of a little less beans than ordinary ones in number, and the beans are soft.
  444. Ogura-zutsumi Bank had been demolished with Ogura-ike reclamation and subsequent housing development, however, parts of the bank remain partially in Nishinome-gawa and Makishima areas where elevation is relatively high.
  445. Ogura-zutsumi Dike traveling down through Ogura-ike Pond as well as Bungo-bashi Bridge (the present Kangetsukyo Bridge) over the Uji-gawa River linking the Fushimi castle town and Mukaijima were built; consequently the distance between Fushimi and Nara was reduced through a route built on top of the embankment.
  446. Ogura-zutsumi Dike was also referred to as Ogura-zutsumi Dike or Taiko-zutsumi Dike.
  447. Oguraike Interchange - Kumiyama Junction: 6,334
  448. Oguranomiya Seisho
  449. Oguranomiya Seisho (date of birth unknown - June 13, 1443) was the grandson of Emperor Gokameyama, the ninety-ninth Emperor during the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan), or the fourth and the last Emperor of the Southern Court (Japan), and the son of Oguranomiya Tsuneatsu.
  450. Oguri (including corridor and entrance hall) - Also known as Sekkoden.
  451. Oguri destroyed Yokoyama shortly, and after his death, Oguri was enshrined in Shohachiman in Sunomata, Mino Province (Hachiman-jinja Shrine in Sunomata-cho, Ogaki City) as a hero who revived after death, and the Princess Terute was also enshrined as a deity of romantic ties.
  452. Oguri was good at horse riding and composition of Japanese Waka poems.
  453. Oguri-go (乎久留須)
  454. Ogurihangan
  455. Ogurihangan Picture Scroll' The Museum of the Imperial Collections, Sannomaru Shozokan
  456. Ogurihangan is a legendary figure and also refers to tales of this person as a protagonist that have been handed down since the Japanese medieval period.
  457. Ogurisu Miyayama Elementary School address
  458. Ogurisu Miyayama:
  459. Oguromaro was promoted to Dainagon (a chief councilor of state) in 790.
  460. Oh beautiful!'
  461. Oh yes he is there, but he is reaping his own rice field for a girl he loves.
  462. Oh, Okaru as well.
  463. Oh, an early winter shower--just like my nights and those of the ancients.
  464. Oh, how I regret having had a paranoid obsession with him before my death,' she says.
  465. Oh, it is such a pity.'
  466. Oh, it's getting ticklish, and I'm getting weak in the waist. I'm losing control and coming!
  467. Oh, my, it's swollen inside, and love juice is coming out like water!
  468. Oh, yeah, oh, yeah!
  469. Oh, yes, oh, yes!
  470. Ohabari' (尾羽張) means 'ohabari' (尾刃張), which is a sword with wide blades on both sides at the tip.
  471. Ohagi (botamochi) (glutinous rice dumpling covered with sweetened azuki beans, soybean flour or sesame seeds)
  472. Ohaguro (Tooth black)
  473. Ohaguro (tooth blackening) is the cosmetic treatment of dyeing teeth black used chiefly by married women (or occasionally men) in Japan, southeast China or Southeast Asia, before the Meiji period.
  474. Ohako, one's favorite stunt
  475. Ohama Riot
  476. Ohama Riot was the riot in Washizuka, Aomi County, Mikawa Province (currently Hekinan City, Aichi Prefecture) in 1871, although it was one of the protest movements against Haibutsu-kishaku (a movement to abolish Buddhism), it was an undesigned and incidental riot.
  477. Ohana
  478. Ohana Matsuri (Buddhist mass celebrating Buddha's Birthday; literally, "Flower Festival") (April 8)
  479. Ohana refers to the money and other valuables used for congratulatory gifts or for religious offerings.
  480. Ohanadai is often considered as an annoyance in the regions where large scale festivals are held.
  481. Ohanjin
  482. Ohanjin (also pronounced as Oubanshin) is deification of Rago, one of Kuyo (nine-planet crest), and is mainly enshrined as a stone monument on the border of settlement, in the center of a village, on the border of villages, crossing, or T-junction.
  483. Ohanjin as a consolidation of the above varieties.
  484. Ohanjin looks very similar to Doso-jin (a god who prevents evil spirits from coming) in appearance, but can be distinguished by the following features.
  485. Ohanjin on whose stone monument are carved Chinese characters or Sanskrit related to Rago (ohan).
  486. Ohanjin which expresses anger as fudomyoo and has nine snakes which express its origin Rafu.
  487. Ohanjin with a black circle (sometimes partly black only) expresses solar or lunar eclipse on the Rago (Ohanjin).
  488. Ohanjin with characters which express sun and moon on both sides or above and under of Rago (Ohanjin).
  489. Ohara
  490. Ohara (Kyoto City)
  491. Ohara (the kanji used is 大原 which is pronounced as O-o-ha-ra or O-ha-ra) is the name of a small-scale basin located in the upstream region of Takano-gawa River (Kyoto City) at the western foot of Mt. Hiei in the northeastern part of Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  492. Ohara Goko, Fujimi Saigyo-zu Byobu (the emperor's trip to Ohara and view of Mt. Fuji while traveling west painted on folding screen) (Itabashi Art Museum)
  493. Ohara Matsuri Festival (held on May 3 at Ohara-jinja Shrine)
  494. Ohara School
  495. Ohara became known for its firewood, and thus oharame came to peddle firewood.
  496. Ohara delivery room [Fukuchiyama City]
  497. Ohara delivery room' designated as the designated cultural property of Kyoto Prefecture (a tangible folk cultural property of Kyoto Prefecture)
  498. Ohara dispatched, the Navy associated staff officer, Yoshitake SHIMA (a feudal retainer of the Saga clan), to demand the handing over of all warships.
  499. Ohara flourished as a relay exchange point on the Wakasa Kaido Road which connected Heian-kyo (Kyoto) and Wakasa Bay.
  500. Ohara is known as the place where individuals who included Imperial Prince Koretaka, Kenreimonin but also brothers of Jakunen, Jakucho and Jakuzen who were called the Ohara no Sanjaku (or Tokiwa no Sanjaku), FUJIWARA no Akinobu, Saigyo and KAMO no Chomei retired from the world.
  501. Ohara no Ubuya (delivery room)
  502. Ohara subsequently also became known for special products such as shibazuke (salted chopped pickled vegetables), tea and wheat flour.
  503. Ohara used to belong to Otagi District, Yamashiro Province and was also called 'Yase Ohara' in combination with Yase which neighbored Ohara to its south.
  504. Ohara was also known as a place of Yuzu Nenbutsu and Tendai Shomyo (Buddhist hymns), with renowned Tendai Shomyo practitioner, Shoo Daishi Ryonin (1073-1132) also residing in Ohara.
  505. Ohara was also used as an escape route from Kyoto in times of war and political strife, and since ancient times was also known as a place at which to enter the Buddhist priesthood or to retire from the society.
  506. Ohara was long known as place to which nobility and Nenbutsu practitioners retreated from the hustle and bustle of the capital.
  507. Ohara zakone
  508. Ohara zakone is a custom that existed in the Ohara region, where a large number of people would all sleep together in one room on the night of Setsubun (the traditional end of winter) in Efumi-jinja Shrine in Ide, Ohara Village, Atago County, Kyoto Prefecture (present day Oharanomura-cho, Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City).
  509. Ohara-jinja Shrine
  510. Ohara-jinja Shrine (Fukuchiyama City)
  511. Ohara-jinja Shrine (Miwa-cho, Fukuchiyama City, Kyoto Prefecture)
  512. Ohara-kaido (National Route 367) is about 100 meters to the south of Miyake-bashi Bridge over the Takano-gawa River (Kyoto City).
  513. Ohara-no-sho
  514. Ohara-shuku on the old Inaba-kaido Road (Mimasaka City, Okayama Prefecture)
  515. Ohara: A Place of Seclusion, Yuzu Nenbutsu and Tendai Shomyo
  516. Oharae
  517. Oharae (great purification)
  518. Oharae (the great purification) is an event of removing calamity held on June 30 and December 31.
  519. Oharae as an event
  520. Oharae held in June is also called Nagoshi shinji, Minazukibarae (summer purification rites held at shrines on the last day of the sixth lunar month).
  521. Oharae is an ancient Shinto purification ritual in which one-hundred court officials (including imperial princes) gathered in front of the Suzaku-mon Gate on the last day of the sixth and twelfth months of the year to cleanse people of their sins and purify them.
  522. Oharae no kotoba
  523. Oharae no kotoba can be divided into two parts, the first and latter parts, based on the contents.
  524. Oharae no kotoba is a Norito (Shinto prayer) that is used in Shinto religious service.
  525. Oharae was designated by the Taiho Code in 701 as a formal annual court event.
  526. Oharaguchi
  527. Oharai (purification) is performed to purify the four corners of the land.
  528. Oharame
  529. Oharame (The Women of Ohara Village)
  530. Oharame by Bakusen TSUCHIDA
  531. Oharame is a kind of hisame (a woman peddler).
  532. Oharame refers to the women who came from Ohara, Yamashiro Province (Kyoto City) (Ohara, Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture) to sell firewood in the capital Kyoto by placing the firewood on their heads.
  533. Oharameya (Kyoto): Founded in 1897 in Kobe and, currently based in Kyoto.
  534. Oharano no nishi no mine no misasagi (the tomb of the Emperor Junna)
  535. Oharano-jinja Shrine
  536. Oharano-jinja Shrine (Nishikyo-ku, Kyoto City)
  537. Oharano-jinja Shrine is a Shinto shrine located in Oharano, Nishigyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  538. Oharano-jinja Shrine originated when the Emperor Kanmu relocated the capital to the city of Nagaoka-kyo in the year 784 and his wife, FUJIWARA no Otomuro, divided the ujigami (guardian deity) of the Fujiwara clan enshrined at Nara Kasuga-sha Shrine and enshrined it at Oharano where she frequently engaged in falconry.
  539. Oharano-jinja Shrine was founded in 784 when the divided deity of Kasuga-jinja Shrine (now Kasuga-jinja Shrine, an ancestral shrine of the Fujiwara clan) in Nara was enshrined during the relocation of the capital to the city of Nagaoka-kyo.
  540. Oharanosenku Renga Kaishi (writing sheets of renga (early Japanese poetry form) in Oharano Senku gathering of linked verse)
  541. Oharida no Miya Palace
  542. Oharida no Miya Palace is a palace built during the Reign of the Empress Suiko in ancient Japan.
  543. Oharida no Ojo (the Imperial Princess Oharida)
  544. Ohashi Tayu
  545. Ohashi Tayu became a disciple of the Reizei family and studied waka there.
  546. Ohashi Tayu succeeded the professional name 'Ohashi' from the tayu mentioned earlier.
  547. Ohashi Tayu was a tayu (courtesan) in Shimabara, Kyoto.
  548. Ohashi Tayu's year of birth and death are unknown.
  549. Ohashiri' means 'saohashiru' (the sword comes out of the sheath on its own) indicating that it is a sharp blade.
  550. Ohashizome
  551. Ohashori is not made during kitsuke for men's wafuku.
  552. Ohassebe
  553. Ohata Route: Bound for Ohata-kami, bound for Kamo Branch
  554. Ohata, Makishima-cho, Uji City, Kyoto Prefecture
  555. Ohatsuki-icho (a rare species of gingko tree) found at Kaicho-ji Temple
  556. Ohatsuse no Oji
  557. Ohatsuse no wakasazaki no Sumeramikoto, the Emperor Buretsu
  558. Ohatsuse no wakatakeru no Sumeramikoto, the Emperor Yuryaku
  559. Ohatsusenowakasazaki no mikoto settled in the palace of Namiki at Hase, and governed the country at the age of eight (Shiki-gun, Nara Prefecture).
  560. Ohatsusewakatake no mikoto settled in Asuka palace in Hatsuse, and governed the country (Shiki-gun, Nara Prefecture).
  561. Ohayashi (Japanese orchestra):
  562. Ohdaigahara Salamander
  563. Ohechi (from Tanabe to Kushimoto, Kushimoto to Kumano Sanzan, approximately 120 kilometers)
  564. Ohi (Empress of the Imperial Family)
  565. Ohi (empress) is the title of the Imperial family standing provided for queens consort of the Imperial family, or herself of such standing.
  566. Ohide TANAKA
  567. Ohide TANAKA (September 16, 1777 ? October 24, 1847) was a scholar of Japanese classical literature from the late Edo period.
  568. Ohide died in 1847.
  569. Ohide expressed great reverence for his teacher Norinaga throughout his life and hosted an annual memorial for Norinaga in Hida while evolving his own study of Japanese classical literature.
  570. Ohide was instantly accepted to become the disciple of Norinaga, and he eagerly listened to the lecture of Norinaga for the following two months.
  571. Ohide was skilled with Waka (a Japanese poem form) and calligraphy, and even showed talents for the hichiriki (Japanese traditional recorder) and koto (a long Japanese zither with thirteen strings).
  572. Ohiko no Mikoto that appear in this pedigree is estimated to be the general (Ohiko) mentioned in "Kojiki" and "Nihon Shoki" who conquered four countries - i.e. the Imperial Prince of Emperor Kogen (eighth emperor), but there is nothing inscribed on the sword blade that shows his relationship to the emperor.
  573. Ohiko no mikoto is enshrined in Funatsu-jinja Shrine (Sabae City, Fukui Prefecture), Aekuni-jinja Shrine (Iga City, Mie Prefecture), Isasumi-jinja Shrine (Aizu Misato-machi-cho, Fukushima Prefecture), Koshio-jinja Shrine (Akita City, Akita Prefecture) and other Shrines.
  574. Ohime (1178-August 28, 1197) was a woman who lived from the end of the Heian period to the beginning of the Kamakura period.
  575. Ohime (A Daughter of MINAMOTO no Yoritomo)
  576. Ohime continued to be emotionally ill and suffered depression for many years.
  577. Ohime learned the fact that her father Yoritomo was going to kill Yoshitaka and tried to let him get away secretly on April 21,.
  578. Ohime was deep in grief and her mother Masako HOJO was furious, that she sentenced the retainer who killed Yoshitaka to expose the severed head.
  579. Ohime was in and out of bed, unable to recover from her illness.
  580. Ohime was noticed by waiting women who overeheard it and had Yoshitaka escape from Kamakura by changing his clothes to those of nyobo (a court lady), having waiting women surround him and bring out of the residence, and preparing a horse whose hoofs were rolled up with cotton.
  581. Ohime was panicked and shocked so strongly as losing her soul.
  582. Ohime's mother Masako HOJO became infuriated, saying that it was because Yoshitaka had been killed that Ohime got sick, and complained strongly to her husband Yoritomo that the incident was caused by his vassals.
  583. Ohime, who knew Yoshitaka's death, was distressed and became sick in bed.
  584. Ohime, who was seven years old at that time, was deeply hurt mentally and continued to be filled with love for him and be sick for more than ten years.
  585. Ohira coal mine
  586. Ohira entrusted one of them to Atsutane.
  587. Ohira filed those criticism of Atsutane in one place, but in time the manuscript was passed on to Atsutane through hands of other people.
  588. Ohisa (daughter of Chobei)
  589. Ohitashi (also called hitashi or hitashimono) is a kind of cookery.
  590. Ohitashi (boiled greens)
  591. Oho September 4, 1161 - March 29, 1163
  592. Oho mikotomochi was a post that governed a wide area of several provinces placed in areas that were important for local administration, a kind of provincial governor-general.
  593. Ohodo no Mikoto, the fifth generation descendant of King Homuda, lived in the palace of Tamaho at Iware and ruled the country.
  594. Ohodo no Sumeramikoto, the Emperor Keitai
  595. Ohojo (Large Guest House)
  596. Ohojo (Large Guest House) (Important Cultural Property)
  597. Ohojo (Large Guest House) (including entrance hall and corridor)
  598. Ohojo (large abbey): Constructed in 1899.
  599. Ohojo (large guest house of a temple)
  600. Ohojo partition paintings: The 120 Ohojo partition paintings have been designated Important Cultural Properties under the following four designations.
  601. Ohokaguyamatomi no kami
  602. Ohokaminomiya wo utsushimatsuru norito (prayer for relocation of the shrine of the great diety)
  603. Ohokunimitama no kami - means divine spirit of the country
  604. Ohori.
  605. Ohotomahiko no Mikoto, Ohotomahime no Mikoto
  606. Ohotomaji no Mikoto, Ohotomabe no Mikoto
  607. Ohotonobe no Mikoto
  608. Ohotonoji no Mikoto, Ohotomabe no Mikoto
  609. Ohotsuchi no kami - also known as Tsuchinomioya no kami
  610. Ohoyamakuhi no kami
  611. Ohoyamakuhi no kami - also known as Yamasue no ohonushi no kami.
  612. Ohoyamakuhi no kami god (East shrine), Onamuchi no kami god (West shrine) are enshrined.
  613. Ohoyamakuhi no kami god is enshrined at East shrine, and Onamuchi no kami god (Okuninushi god) is enshrined at West shrine.
  614. Ohyakudo-mairi (ritual of visiting and praying at the same shrine a hundred times)
  615. Oi Interchange
  616. Oi Interchange -- 900 m to the west
  617. Oi Postal Agency
  618. Oi is said to be an abbreviated name of oikashigu.
  619. Oi is thought to have been a descendant of Oyori's, but his actual genealogy remains unknown.
  620. Oi no kami (Chief storekeeper/Palace kitchens manager)> "appointed as the lord of the domain on October 24, 1770 - retired on August 6, 1780"
  621. Oi-cho in Oi-gun, Fukui Prefecture
  622. Oi-cho, Oi-gun
  623. Oi-cho, Oi-gun/Takahama-cho, Oi-gun
  624. Oi-gun: Oi-cho
  625. Oi-jinja Shrine (Kameoka City)
  626. Oi-jinja Shrine (Kyoto City)
  627. Oi-jinja Shrine is a shrine in Oi-cho, Kameoka City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  628. Oi-jinja Shrine is a shrine in Togetsukyo kitazume, Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  629. Oi-jinja Shrine: The Ujiko (shrine parishioner) does not fly the Koi-nobori (carp streamer) since carp are related to its deity.
  630. Oi-no-sho Manor
  631. Oi-no-sho Manor was a shoen (manor in medieval Japan) existed in Mino Province during Nara and Muromachi Periods.
  632. Oi-no-sho: estate of Todai-ji Temple.
  633. Oibe were zoshikinin (lower-level functionaries in the provincial government) who cooked rice and manage rice stores.
  634. Oichi Ichigo-kofun Tumulus (First Tumulus of Oichi): Shinichi-cho, Fukuyama City, Hiroshima Prefecture
  635. Oichi is the name of the place where the kofun is located.
  636. Oichi no Kata (1547 ? - June 14, 1583) was a woman of the Sengoku period (Period of Warring States).
  637. Oichi no Kata (Lady Oichi)
  638. Oichi no kata (Nagamasa's wife)
  639. Oicho (Late Edo Period; Worn by townspeople and sumo wrestlers)
  640. Oicho: Ichomage in the style of high-ranking country samurai.
  641. Oidashi' (kicking out), also known as 'barashi' (dismantling).
  642. Oido (literally, 'big well'): typical ido chawan.
  643. Oidono: a room to cook food.
  644. Oie School: Nobutomo ANDO, the disciple of Iori ICHIJO, who studied under Tadakata YONEKITSU
  645. Oie-ryu School (a school of tea ceremony)
  646. Oie-ryu school
  647. Oie-ryu school is a school of tea ceremony which had been traditionally practiced by Shigenobu group of Mikawa-Ando clan, which was a family of fudai daimyo (a daimyo in hereditary vassal to the Tokugawa family).
  648. Oie-ryu school takes its roots in Ichio-ryu school which was started by Iori ICHIO, who was a disciple of the tea ceremony master Sansai HOSOKAWA.
  649. Oie-sodo (family feuds)
  650. Oie-sodo cases before Edo Period
  651. Oie-sodo is a term denoting family squabble within feudal lord households in the Edo Period.
  652. Oigami-mono (literally "tale of an old god ") (such as "Hojo-gawa River," "Ukon," "Oimatsu")
  653. Oigata is a sculptural decoration which is a short shape shaped like a bottle standing in the middle of the kaerumata.
  654. Oigawa Railway Company
  655. Oigimi (In no nyogo, Miyasudokoro) --- the second daughter of Higekuro, and her mother was Tamakazura.
  656. Oigimi (in Uji): The eldest daughter of the Eighth Prince of Emperor Kiritsubo.
  657. Oigimi and Naka no Kimi were born to Hachi no Miya and his Kita no kata (lawful wife) and were treated as princesses of the Imperial family.
  658. Oigimi and Naka no Kimi were her cousins.
  659. Oigimi entered the imperial palace in April and Emperor Reizei felt great affection towards her.
  660. Oigimi had decided to become celibate for good as a master of the Uji residence, following her late father's will, but, on the other hand, she was planning to marry her younger sister, Naka no kimi, to Kaoru.
  661. Oigimi, Naka no Kimi, San no Kimi and Yon no Kimi: Daughters born between Chunagon and Kitanokata
  662. Oigimi, one of the two daughters of Tamakazura, gets married with Emperor Reizei, while Naka no Kimi, the other daughter, is to enter into service at the Imperial court.
  663. Oigimi, who heard this, fell sick in bed as a result of excessive anxiety.
  664. Oii SUDA, a guard of the Yanagawa-jo Castle, who saw the Fukushima-jo Castle garrison in danger, crossed the Abukumagawa River and attacked the headquarters of the Masamune forces with his sword feverishly.
  665. Oii carefully buried Tomonaga's remains; however, after a time, it came to the notice of the Taira family, who opened the gravesite, removed Tomonaga's head to the Rokujo-gawara execution grounds in Kyoto, and put it on public display with Yoshitomo.
  666. Oike no Kaeru (literally "Frogs in a Pond," solo vocal with piano accompaniment, lyrics by Kume HIGASHI)
  667. Oike-dori Street
  668. Oike-dori Street is one of the major east-west thoroughfares in Kyoto City.
  669. Oike-dori Street, running in the east-west direction, is severed at this station, so a vehicle must enter Oshikoji-dori Street under the elevated tracks on the north side of the station and then return to Oike-dori Street.
  670. Oike-ohashi Bridge
  671. Oil cake (edible)
  672. Oil cake (food)
  673. Oil can be omitted if a non-stick pan is used.
  674. Oil or a candle was used as a light source.
  675. Oil-painting course; Nihonga (Japanese painting) course; sculpture course
  676. Oimatsu (The Old Pine Tree)
  677. Oimawashi cook:
  678. Oimusya-mono (literally "tale of an old warrior") (such as "Sanemori," "Yorimasa")
  679. Oinari-san: A cluster of ancient tombs of the era of the Yamato Dynasty represented by the Tsubai-Otsukayama Tomb can be found around this station.
  680. Oinikerashina (I grew taller)' means the boy matured and grew taller.
  681. Oinomikado family were kuge (court nobles) with kakaku (family status) of seigake (the second highest family status for court nobles).
  682. Oinosuke (vice-minister of Bureau of Palace Kitchens under the Ministry of the Imperial Household).
  683. Oinuana (Ueno-mura, Gunma Prefecture)
  684. Oiran
  685. Oiran also needed a huge amount of money so that they and their prot?g?e, kamuro and shinzo, could properly attend the banquet or party they were called to.
  686. Oiran dochu
  687. Oiran dochu (oiran made processions)
  688. Oiran in ukiyo-e paintings are depicted very glamorously, wearing so many hair picks that in reality it would be impossible to put them in the hair.
  689. Oirase no Keiryu' (Mountain Stream in Oirase) (1951)
  690. Oiri
  691. Oiri (playing to a full house)
  692. Oiryo
  693. Oiryo (Bureau of Palace Kitchens under the Ministry of the Imperial Household)
  694. Oiryo (Bureau of Palace Kitchens) is a bureau of Kunaisho (the Ministry of the Imperial Household) under the ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code) in Japan.
  695. Oiryo (Kunaisho)
  696. Oisange and gogyodo (making a spiritual barrier between our world and the after-death world prior to the end of Shuni-e) follow and it ends up with ekomon (a verse that transfers merit back to Buddhas, bodhisattvas, and past teachers for their further empowerment to bring beings to the way of the Buddha).
  697. Oiseko (religious association organized for pilgrimaging to Ise-Jingu Shrine)
  698. Oiseko' had been seen since the mid-Muromachi period in the Kinai region (the five capital provinces surrounding the ancient capitals of Nara and Kyoto), but it was only after the Edo period that 'oiseko' spread throughout the country.
  699. Oishi Kura-no-suke invited Yasubei to have a meeting in Maruyama, Kyoto, and definitely decided to carry out the revenge.
  700. Oishi Shirouketori
  701. Oishi family relocated to the Ako region when Naganao, the first son of Nagashige, was assigned to that region.
  702. Oishi met Horibe at the residence of Chudaibu MAEKAWA located in Mita, Edo (current location of Mita Station, Minato Ward, Tokyo) and promised to carry out the plan in March of the next year, the first anniversary of Asano Takumi no Kami's death.
  703. Oishi puts a small sword on sanpo (a stand) and says, "I'll allow the marriage after seeing Honzo's white-haired head. What do you say, yes or no."
  704. Oishi subsequently was in hiding with his family in Edo but, around January of the next year, was deceived by the former Shinsengumi member Ushinosuke MITSUI who was a friend of Oishi's and was captured.
  705. Oishi told them that he was Sanai KAKIMI's (Chikara OISHI's) guardian Gorobe KAKIMI, and he was there for a lawsuit.
  706. Oishi was beheaded on November 3, 1870.
  707. Oishi was born the eldest son of Sutejiro OISHI who was the kinjubanshu for the Hitotsubashi family, one of the gosankyo (three privileged branches of Tokugawa family).
  708. Oishi was in favor of surrendering the castle as a way to restore the clan; however, he thought it would not be accepted by many and therefore he supported the idea of besieging the castle at first and gained support from people such as Soemon HARA who were in favor of the besiegement.
  709. Oishi's old friend.
  710. Oishi, on the other hand, was becoming more and more isolated and left Ako with his son Gunemon OISHI at night on May 19.
  711. Oishi-bashi Bridge
  712. Oishi-hi (memorial day for Kuranosuke OISHI)
  713. Oishi-jinja Shrine
  714. Oishigori Masumi Zenshu (complete works of Masumi OISHIGORI) published in 1923 by Kokka-sha (国華社)
  715. Oiso Forest
  716. Oiso no Tora: A courtesan.
  717. Oiso's Sagicho ritual bonfire (December 15, 1997; Oiso-machi, Naka-gun [Kanagawa Prefecture]; Oiso-machi Sagicho Hozonkai [Association for the Preservation of Sagicho in Oiso Town])
  718. Oiso-jinja Shrine
  719. Oita City, Oita Prefecture (Oita Tanabata Matsuri)
  720. Oita City, Oita Prefecture, the Heian period
  721. Oita Normal School (the faculty of liberal arts of Oita University)
  722. Oita Prefecture
  723. Oita Trappist Monastery Exhibition Room (Minamihata, Hiji-machi, Oita Prefecture).
  724. Oita Youth Normal School (the faculty of liberal arts of Oita University)
  725. Oiwa-Kaido Road
  726. Oiwa-kaido Road
  727. Oiwa-kaido Road, Otsu-kido Road
  728. Oiwa-kaido road connects Yamashina Ward and Fushimi Ward on an east to west basis in Kyoto City.
  729. Oiwa-kaido road is a toge-michi (a road passing over a ridge) connecting the Fushimi Inari-taisha Shrine, Momoyama hills and Mt. Oiwa.
  730. Oiwai (Celebrations)
  731. Oiwake Station (Shiga Prefecture) on the Keihan Keishin Line of Keihan Electric Railway
  732. Oiwake Station was relocated and newly constructed.
  733. Oiwasan' (Hokusai Gallery 4), 'Sarayashiki' (Hokusai Gallery 5), 'Warai Hannya,' 'Shiunen,' 'Kohada Koheiji.'
  734. Oiwayama Fort, defended by Kiyohide NAKAGAWA, was unable to hold out and finally fell, while Nakagawa was killed.
  735. Oji (Station), Kashiba Station, Takada Station (Nara Prefecture), Unebi (Station), Sakurai (Station)
  736. Oji - JR Namba section: ATS-P (encoder method)
  737. Oji - Sakurai 13M11C
  738. Oji-jinja Shrine
  739. Oji-jinja Shrine of Kita Ward, Tokyo.
  740. Oji-zukuri style (or alternatively called Kumano-zukuri style) is a variation of kasuga-zukuri tsumairi style.
  741. Ojigaoka Park
  742. Ojika Toji
  743. Ojika no Ki, about 737, unknown, Ojika gun, possibly Akai Ruins
  744. Ojime (literally 'large occupancy')
  745. Ojin Dynasty (Kawachi Dynasty)
  746. Ojin Dynasty was also called as Kawachi Dynasty since many imperial palaces and the mausoleums of the emperors were built in Kawachi area.
  747. Ojinushijinja (also known as Sannojinja) (Nanao City, Ishikawa Prefecture, former district shrine)
  748. Ojiya (porridge)
  749. Ojiya Udon
  750. Ojiya used to be the lady's language for zosui, but today it is sometimes recognized as different from zosui.
  751. Ojo
  752. Ojo (Princess)
  753. Ojo (death)
  754. Ojo Gokuraku-in Hall (Important Cultural Property): Topped by a kirizuma-zukuri (the front of the roofs has a triangular space shape made by the incline of the two sides of the roof) hip-and-gable shingled roof.
  755. Ojo Gokuraku-in Hall, situated in the garden in the south of the temple grounds, was constructed in the 12th century and houses a statue of Amitabha flanked by two attendants, which have been designated National Treasures.
  756. Ojo Gokuraku-in main hall
  757. Ojo Kichisa
  758. Ojo Kichisa was created by the hard work of Mokuami, in order to sell Hanshiro IWAI VIII (then Kumesaburo IWAI III) who could not become popular due to his serious performance style.
  759. Ojo Kichisa, who robbed 100 ryo of koban (former Japanese oval gold coin) from a prostitute named 'Otose,' Obo Kichisa, who tried to take that money, and Osho Kichisa, who tried to break apart the two struggling with each other, hit it off with each other at Okawabata.
  760. Ojo is a methodology for becoming a Buddha, as defined by the Mahayana Buddhism.
  761. Ojo is the title given to a daughter of a king or its equivalent monarch.
  762. Ojo-in Temple subsequently fell into disrepair, and early in the Meiji period it was temporarily closed.
  763. Ojo-ron-shaku (Commentary on Treatise on the Sutra of Immeasurable Life) (by Chiko)
  764. Ojoden refers to a memoir of a person who reached the celestial realm (the Pure Land of Amitabha (Amida Buddha)) and was transformed to Buddha or to the collection of such memoirs, and "Nihon Ojo Gokuraku-ki" is considered the oldest ojoden in Japan.
  765. Ojoraisan-ge (Hymns of Birth in the Pure Land)
  766. Ojoyoshu (The Essentials of Rebirth in the Pure Land)
  767. Ojoyoshu (The Essentials of Salvation)
  768. Ojukuko: Also called Ranjatai.
  769. Ojuya (an important Buddhist rite of the Pure Land Sect) originated here.
  770. Ok-gyun KIM and his colleagues planned the coup as follows.
  771. Ok-gyun KIM and other members of the Progressive group fled their country to Japan with the help of Kakugoro INOUE (who was recommended by Yukichi FUKUZAWA to the Korean Dynasties for a newly published newspaper and was invited to the country).
  772. Oka Domain: Oka-jo Castle (Bungo Province)
  773. Oka-cho (intersection of Tannan Kita crossing and National Route 309) - Oka (crosses with Tannan Higashi crossing and Naka Koya-kaido Road) - Tatsube (Tatsube Nishi and Tatsube Higashi crossing and Osaka-chuo-kanjo-sen Belt Line) -
  774. Oka-dera Temple
  775. Oka-dera Temple (Ryugai-ji Temple, the seventh temple of 33 Saigoku Kannon Pilgrimage)
  776. Oka-dera Temple Ruins
  777. Oka-dera Temple located in Asuka-mura, Takaichi-gun, Nara Prefecture is a temple of the Shingo sect Buzan school.
  778. Oka-dera Temple, dry lacquer seated statue of Gien Sojo (national treasure), Nara period
  779. Okabe Domain (Hanbara Domain)
  780. Okabe Domain of Musashi Province (later Hanbara Domain of Mikawa Province) issued a ginsatsu guaranteed by Kumashichi KASHIMAYA and Hikojuro Tennojiya, the money exchangers who had business with Osaka Dojima Goyoba, in the detached territory of Settsu Province.
  781. Okabe-juku Station on Tokai-do Road, old hatago 'Kashibaya' (Fujieda City, Shizuoka Prefecture) --- Country registered tangible cultural properties
  782. Okachi KAWACHIYA
  783. Okachi no Ki, 759, unknown, Ogachi gun, unknown
  784. Okada Cabinet at the time declared in August 3 that 'saying the sovereignty didn't reside with the emperor and the emperor was an organ to exercise it was an incomparable action to damage the primordial doctrine of the fundamental character of the nation.'
  785. Okada Kamo-jinja Shrine
  786. Okada Kamo-jinja Shrine is a Shinto shrine located in Kizugawa City, Kyoto Prefecture (formerly Kamo-cho, Soraku-gun County).
  787. Okada Kamo-jinja Shrine was originally located north of its current site (the 'remains of Kamo Daimyojin Shrine' on the bank of the Kizu-gawa River (Kyoto Prefecture)) but water damage caused by the frequently changing route of the Kizu-gawa river led to it being relocated to its current site.
  788. Okada Kamo-jinja Shrine was relocated to the precinct of this shrine.
  789. Okada's cabinet issued Kokutai Meicho Seimei (Declaration of Clear Evidence of the National Polity) to avoid attacks from right-wing groups and the military, and banned Minobe's writings.
  790. Okada-go
  791. Okadakamo-jinja Shrine (Kamo-cho-kita, Kizugawa City): it is a grand shrine and celebrates the tsukinami-no-matsuri and the niiname-sai.
  792. Okadakuni-jinja Shrine
  793. Okadakuni-jinja Shrine (Otani, Kizu, Kizugawa City)
  794. Okadakuni-jinja Shrine is a Shinto shrine located in Kizugawa City, Kyoto Prefecture (formerly Kizu-cho, Soraku-gun County).
  795. Okadakuni-jinja Shrine: it is a grand shrine with the two ronsha shrines (successor of the original shrine) and celebrates the tsukinami-no-matsuri and the niiname-sai.
  796. Okadayama-kofun Tumulus (Shimane Prefecture)
  797. Okado Somen: Tonami City, Toyama Prefecture.
  798. Okado gently said, "He is an old man, he will not be around long" out of any respect for Naganori, and Okado also wrote that Naganori had a satisfactory look on his face.
  799. Okado's document required careful attention because he was said to be habitually lying), Okado conducted the interrogation of Naganori ASANO as metsuke (inspector of foot soldiers).
  800. Okaemon Sadayuki KIMURA
  801. Okagami (The Great Mirror)
  802. Okagami (The Great Mirror) described that Saneyori wrote a poem in grief when he knew that a horse having been presented to Atsutoshi by Togoku (the eastern part of Japan, particularly Kanto region) arrived after his death.
  803. Okage Mairi (a pilgrimage to the Ise-jingu Shrine)
  804. Okage Odori Dance (held at the Hakusan-jinja Shrine on October 16)
  805. Okage mairi of the Bunsei era did not spread over as wide areas as that of the Meiwa era, but the number of participants increased greatly.
  806. Okage mairi of the Bunsei era occurred in consideration of 'okage year' (the year following the transfer of a deity to a new shrine building) which came about every 60 years.
  807. Okage mairi of the Hoei era really marked the beginning of okage mairi, and 3.3 to 3.7 million people visited the Ise-jingu Shrine for two months.
  808. Okage mairi refers to mass pilgrimages to the Ise-jingu Shrine, made in the Edo period.
  809. Okage mairi, as well as other pilgrimages, was accompanied by many folktales, such as one about the dead coming back to life, and there were sometimes stories where followers of the Shinshu sect who refused to join the pilgrimage were punished by God.
  810. Okage-odori Dance
  811. Okage-odori dance
  812. Okahachiman-gu Shrine in Iga City, Mie Prefecture performs yabusame on the Sunday closest to April 15.
  813. Okaji and Nagamatsu went to Bicchu Province out of charity by Sabu and Tokube.
  814. Okaji and her son immediately visited a shrine to pray for her husband's discharge.
  815. Okaji intervened to stop the two men from fighting, and Tokube apologized because he recognized that she had been saved from his own ordeal before.
  816. Okaji, their son Chomatsu, Sabu, and others came to Sumiyoshi-taisha Shrine Toriimae to meet Danshichi.
  817. Okakae (retainer) was hired only in one generation, but in fact was often inherited, and among many of keihai some of them were professional and in the class of samurai.
  818. Okaki (kaki-mochi)
  819. Okaki sometimes has soybean source applied on it.
  820. Okaki'
  821. Okakura was inaugurated as the Head of Tokyo Art School in 1890 but was forced out of the school in 1898, then established The Japan Art Academy with Yokoyama.
  822. Okakura's proposal is usually adopted in relation to Japanese history, but in the art and architectural worlds, they follow the viewpoint of Sekino and distinguish the period after the Taika Reform from the Asuka Period, using the name of the Hakuho Period.
  823. Okame (plain-looking woman)
  824. Okame and his mother Oriyo complain, worrying that Yohei is becoming profligate these days.
  825. Okame is the face or mask of a woman who has a short nose and swollen round cheeks.
  826. Okame later became worshipped by carpenters and even today gohei with Otafuku (Okame) masks are used as decoration at ridgepole-raising ceremonies.
  827. Okame leaves with regret on a palanquin.
  828. Okame no Monogatari (The Story of Okame)
  829. Okame soba
  830. Okame soba was named after Okame hachimoku ('hachi' in 'hachimoku' means eight) whereby there are more toppings than Gomoku (five items).
  831. Okame then committed suicide before the ridgepole-raising ceremony to prevent it from becoming known that it was the suggestion of a woman that allowed this important task to be accomplished.
  832. Okame-zuka and Okame statue
  833. Okami
  834. Okami (refer to the Wiktionary on the right) is an ancient word for ryu (dragon), and ryu was worshipped as the god of water and rain.
  835. Okami - Masuda (16.9 km)
  836. Okami in this Kagura is Owadatsumi no Kami.
  837. Okami no Kami
  838. Okami no Kami is a god (Shinto) appearing in Japanese mythology.
  839. Okamoto (Higashi Omi City)
  840. Okamoto Echigo no kami (Provincial Governor of Echigo, Aso no miya Echigo no kami) theory
  841. Okamoto Palace (also known as Nochi no Asuka no Okamoto no Miya, an ancient Imperial Palace where Empress Saimei lived)
  842. Okamoto Palace caught fire.
  843. Okamoto Palace suffered a fire.
  844. Okamoto no Miya Palace (also known as Asuka Okamono no Miya, an ancient Imperial Palace where Emperor Jomei lived)
  845. Okamoto no Miya Palace (an ancient Imperial Palace where Emperor Jomei and Empress Saimei lived in seventh century)
  846. Okamoto no Miya Palace is called by different names; the Palace of Emperor Jomei is called Asuka no Okamoto no Miya and that of Empress Saimei Nochi no Asuka no Okamoto no Miya.
  847. Okamoto no Miya of Emperor Jomei
  848. Okamoto no Miya was an Imperial Palace in which Emperor Jomei and Empress Saimei lived in the seventh century.
  849. Okamoto serialized a manga prose such as "Hito no Issho (A life of a man)"(1921) in Tokyo Asahi Shinbun and constructed a prototype of Japanese story manga later.
  850. Okamoto's activity played a large role in the process that comics which were considered to be solely as a means of satire became recognized as popular entertainment.
  851. Okane (the wife of Chobei)
  852. Okane is easily arrested, but Dogen scurries off.
  853. Okane's role is an important one, for if she is performed by an outstanding supporting actor, it makes the content of the play stronger.
  854. Okano (Sanai) wore a poppy red haori (Japanese half-coat) and rode a bay horse.
  855. Okano Eisen
  856. Okano holding two swords turned and cut Masamune down from the front of his helmet to the saddlebow.
  857. Okanobori (climbing the mountain)
  858. Okanohara-kofun Tumulus
  859. Okanoya Kanpakuki (The Dairy of Okanoya Kanpaku)
  860. Okanoya Kanpakuki is a diary written by Kanpaku (Chancellor) Kanetsune KONOE in the Kamakura period.
  861. Okanoya Kanpakuki: Diary of Kanetsune KONOE (1210 - 1259)
  862. Okappiki
  863. Okappiki (hired thief-catcher) stories, Doshin (police constable) stories and Jitte (a specialized weapon used by low-rank law officers such as okappiki or doshin during the Edo Period) stories
  864. Okappiki are also well known as detectives in detective stories starting with Hanshichi Torimonocho (The Memoirs of Edo Detective, Hanshichi), which are significantly different from their realities.
  865. Okappiki are sometimes expressed that they corresponded to current policemen with the rank of constable, but that is therefore not right.
  866. Okappiki refer to unofficial collaborators who played a marginal role in police functions such as town magistrate's offices and Hitsuke tozoku aratame-kata (literally, "investigative division for arson and organized robbery") in the Edo period.
  867. Okappiki were called "Meakashi" in Kanhasshu (the Eight Provinces of the Kanto region) and "Tesaki" or "Kuchitoi" in the Kansai region, and in this way, the names were different from area to area..
  868. Okappiki were often delegated to Kaoyaku (influential man) called "Oyabun" in towns and villages.
  869. Okappiki were often prohibited by law in the Edo period, but Samurai did not know much about criminals in towns, so from the need for investigation, relative petty criminals were hired to collect information.
  870. Okappiki were unofficial in Edo, but there are some cases that they were authorized by local feudal lords in other areas.
  871. Okara
  872. Okara (bean curd residue)
  873. Okara absorbs the flavor of sea bream and it is rich in taste.
  874. Okara is a food peculiar to countries in East Asia, such as Japan, the People's Republic of China, and the Republic of Korea.
  875. Okara is used for polishing Noh stage and Shosa-ita (board for shosa (the steps and movements of Kabuki and Noh actors)) with a dry cloth to make them smooth and glossy.
  876. Okara konjac' which is made by mixing okara with konjac powder and molding has attracted attention as a healthy food that can be a meat substitute since around 2006.
  877. Okara' itself is also written as '雪花菜.'
  878. Okaru
  879. Okaru (1684 - November 23, 1713) was a concubine of Kuranosuke OISHI when he was hidden in Yamashina.
  880. Okaru adopted Sukemune OTA, a son of Shigemasa, who was believed to be her older brother, and arranged him to serve for Hidetada TOKUGAWA as in the rank of a daimyo in hereditary vassal to the Tokugawa family.
  881. Okaru and Kanpei are standing with Mt. Fuji behind them in the distance.
  882. Okaru further says, "For you, I don't mind working as a weaver or a laborer."
  883. Okaru implores him not to be so impatient and explains that she will be able to support them both and treat him as her husband once they manage to reach her family home.
  884. Okaru in a male outfit went on horseback to accompany Ieyasu at the time the Battle of Sekigahara and the Siege of Osaka broke out.
  885. Okaru is a koshimoto (female servant) of Kaoyo Gozen, Hangan's wife.
  886. Okaru is delighted, thinking that she can return to her husband, but her brother Heiemon appears.
  887. Okaru is dressed in the style of a palace maid, with a "yagasuri" (arrow pattern) kimono and an obi belt tied in the shape of the Japanese letter "や".
  888. Okaru is sold to and taken away by Osai, an okami (madam) of Gion, and Genroku.
  889. Okaru is surprised, and Heiemon tells her about his situation and informs that her father as well as Kanpei are already dead.
  890. Okaru says that she will not survive if Kanpei kills himself and that people will criticize him for making such an unreasonable suicide pact.
  891. Okaru says, "Don't say such a thing. Please come to my family home (Yamazaki in Kyoto)."
  892. Okaru says, '(Bannai san,) I don't want to become your lover.'
  893. Okaru tries to commit suicide, but Yuranosuke appears and tells her that he has been living a life of debauchery in order to deceive both the enemy and friends.
  894. Okaru was eighteen years old, at that time.
  895. Okaru's father, Yoichibei, is carrying 50 ryo in order to give it to Kanpei.
  896. Okaru, good bye.
  897. Okaru: Darling, that's enough - killing him would just get in the way of our plan to apologize.
  898. Okaru: It's nothing, but I cannot help but think of this journey's future.
  899. Okaru: Luckily in the shade of this pine tree -
  900. Okaru: Oh, the edge of the mountain!
  901. Okaru: So, you understand me?
  902. Okaru: That sounds nice.
  903. Okaru: There is a delightful pair of crows singing as they leave their nest, with a cloud drifting sideways.
  904. Okaru: Why do you say such a thing again.
  905. Okaru: Yes.
  906. Okashidokoro Yamamoto: Rikyu manju
  907. Okashira lion's head Shinto ritual (May 17, 1977; Takabuku, Misono-cho, Ise City)
  908. Okatabira
  909. Okawa Center
  910. Okawa, O-tsuzumi
  911. Okawa-jinja Shrine
  912. Okawa-jinja Shrine (Ukemochi no mikoto)
  913. Okawa-jinja Shrine in Kasa-gun (Maizuru City)
  914. Okawabata Koshinzuka no ba is especially famous.
  915. Okawara Station (Kyoto Prefecture)
  916. Okawara Station (Kyoto Prefecture) - Kasagi Station - Kamo Station (Kyoto Prefecture)
  917. Okawara-mura and Takayama-mura were combined to form Minami-yamashiro-mura.
  918. Okay, I will ask my country to send a rescue airplane.'
  919. Okaya-go (乎加乃也)
  920. Okayama
  921. Okayama City (Okayama Prefecture): Tsukuriyama Kofun Tumulus (360 meters long)
  922. Okayama Domain (Bicchu Province)
  923. Okayama Domain: Okayama-jo Castle
  924. Okayama Electric Tramway Co., Ltd. (all lines of Okaden Tramway, all routes of Okaden route bus, Okayama Airport limousine bus (Okayama-Okayama Airport Line))
  925. Okayama Medical University 0061
  926. Okayama Munetada Shrine
  927. Okayama Munetada-jinja Shrine was constructed in Munetada's birthplace of Kaminakano (commonly known as Omoto), Okayama City, Okayama Prefecture in 1885.
  928. Okayama Normal School (the faculty of education of Okayama University)
  929. Okayama Prefecture
  930. Okayama Prefecture: 'Hiruzen Wine' (Maniwa City)
  931. Okayama Youth Normal School (the faculty of education of Okayama University)
  932. Okayama-guchi was guarded by 4,600 soldiers including Harufusa ONO and others.
  933. Okayama-jo Castle keep
  934. Okayama-sen: This coin was minted in Okayama City, Bizen Province.
  935. Okayama/Hiroshima Area
  936. Okayashiki Buckwheat Production Cooperative is responsible for growing, processing (producing buckwheat flour and fresh soba from the local buckwheat) and sales of buckwheat.
  937. Okayashiki soba (Isezaki City)
  938. Okayu (rice porridge), zosui (a porridge of rice and vegetable), ojiya (rice gruel seasoned with miso or soy sauce)
  939. Okazaki City theory
  940. Okazaki Domain: Okazaki-jo Castle
  941. Okazaki Higher Normal School (1945-)
  942. Okazaki Park
  943. Okazaki Park (Kyoto City)
  944. Okazaki Park (Kyoto Prefecture)
  945. Okazaki Saburo gimi (Nobuyasu MATSUDAIRA), as well as Echizen Komon (Hideyasu YUKI) and Satsuma Chujo (Tadayoshi MATSUDAIRA) inherited their father's high military spirit.'
  946. Okazaki village was incorporated into the then Kamigyo Ward to become Okazaki-cho, Kamigyo Ward in 1888 before the Municipal Government Act came into effect.
  947. Okazaki-jinja Shrine
  948. Okazaki-jo Castle large keep
  949. Okazaki-koen Park
  950. Okazaki-koen Park (Kyoto City)
  951. Okazaki-koen Park (in Kyoto Prefecture)
  952. Okazaki-koen Park is an urban park in Okazaki, Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  953. Okazaki-michi Station
  954. Okazaki-michi Station was a railway station on the Keihan Keishin Line of the Keihan Railway Company.
  955. Okazaki-michi Station was abolished.
  956. Okazakinishi Tenno-cho, Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City, 606
  957. Okazari
  958. Okazari (decorations)
  959. Okazashi
  960. Okazu (also called sozai) one dish
  961. Okazu MIYAMOTO proposed it faithfully, and Korea did not oppose it because of their ignorance of the international law, so the customs-fee system was established.
  962. Oke (a wooden bucket)
  963. Oke is a kind of container.
  964. Oke no Sumeramikoto, the Emperor Kenzo
  965. Oke no Sumeramikoto, the Emperor Ninken
  966. Oke no miko (the future Emperor Kenzo) was the third son of Ichinohe no oshiha no miko (who was the eldest son of Emperor Richu).
  967. Oke no mikoto settled in the palace of Hirotaka at Iso no kami, and governed the country (Shiki-gun, Nara Prefecture).
  968. Okei (imperial family members and court nobles) were invited to the event.
  969. Okekai (monks visit Buddhist parishioner during Higan (vernal and autumnal equinox festivals) in spring and autumn and Obon festival (a Festival of the Dead or Buddhist All Soul's Day).
  970. Okesa-go
  971. Okesa-go (Hankyu Bus/Niigata Kotsu)
  972. Okesa-go again took on only a night bus service.
  973. Okesa-go is an unofficial name given to an express bus service that connects Kita Ward, Osaka City in Osaka Prefecture (Osaka City) and Chuo Ward, Niigata City in Niigata Prefecture (Niigata City), running through Shimogyo Ward, Kyoto City in Kyoto Prefecture.
  974. Okesa-go started to stop at Meishin Ibaraki, Meishin Takatsuki, Meishin Oyamazaki, Kyoto Fukakusa, Sanjotsubame, Makikata Higashi, Toppara, Niigata Prefectural office.
  975. Oketori (A Scramble for a Bucket)
  976. Oketori (Mercy by the Bucket)
  977. Okhotsk Sea air mass
  978. Oki Dengaku Dance and Garden Dance (March 11, 1992, Shimane Prefecture)
  979. Oki Irori (Irori fireplace to be placed)
  980. Oki Islands, Shimane Prefecture
  981. Oki Prefecture: established on February 25 (old lunar calendar) in 1869.
  982. Oki asked help of foreign consulates in Kobe Port and arranged to transport the survivors to the hospital in Kobe City while reporting to the Japanese government via a prefectural agency.
  983. Oki irori is a simple Irori fireplace that doesn't require floor construction.
  984. Oki no Jirozaemon Hiroari who was asked to exterminate the bird successfully hit the ominous bird with a whistling arrow.
  985. Oki no Kuni no miyatsuko
  986. Oki no Mitsugo no Shima: Oki no shima Island
  987. Oki soba (the buckwheat noodles of Oki region)
  988. Oki soba is served with soup made from grilled mackerel or flying fish and condiments such as the Oki nori, yuzu (Japanese citrus fruit), sesame seed and green onion (but no daikon radish).
  989. Oki's dengaku and Niwa-no-mai Dance in Oki (March 11, 1992)
  990. Oki-no-erabujima island was a solitary island in the distant ocean, so when the island suffered a natural disaster such as a typhoon or drought they had to recover without assistance.
  991. Oki-no-shima Island: Even men must purify themselves by abstaining from eating meat at the time of entry.
  992. Oki-zukuri style (Mizuwakasu-jinja Shrine)
  993. Okiagari-koboshi (self-righting doll):
  994. Okibumi (instructions for descendants) from Koreshige OSHIRO (小代伊重) was written in the latter part of the Kamakura period.
  995. Okichi TESHIMAYA
  996. Okichigi structure: Wood is assembled so as to cover the ridge.
  997. Okida clan was a powerful local ruling family in Oita District, Bungo Province.
  998. Okida cut off the rope from the trap, and entered the enemy camp amid the shooting of arrows.
  999. Okida was from a local ruling family in the Okida County of the Bungo Province.
  1000. Okida was later promoted to the rank of Hyoe (palace guard).

262001 ~ 263000

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