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

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  1. Only the administrative official document remained on the standard female clothing as an Understanding of the Vice Minister Meeting 'Regarding the standard female clothing' written prior to prescribing the standard female clothing.
  2. Only the best ingredients were used for a lunch that consisted of over a hundred dishes, including liquor and liquor side dishes, clear soup, honzen (main servings), ninozen (side servings), and dessert.
  3. Only the chapters from 'Kiritsubo' (The Paulownia Court) to 'Akashi' survive.
  4. Only the choshonin reads the chosho (a leading part of sutra sentences) parts, which is marked with circles in the gongyoshu.
  5. Only the daughter appeared as the Empress of the Emperor Ninken in his (the Emperor Ninken) genealogy section.
  6. Only the families in the leading positions, the Yamazaki family and the Shoda family, were permitted to build their houses inside the Ote-mon Gate.
  7. Only the famous two-sword style fighter, Chuzaemon KASAI, was able to calmly remove his outer coat and sheath cover and release his sword using a cord; he fought hard to protect the palanquin, killing Jyuzo INADA in the process.
  8. Only the first edition has a co-author, Tokujiro OBATA.
  9. Only the first vessel carrying the ambassador TAJIHI no Hironari washed ashore on Tanegashima Island, but the other vessels were nowhere to be seen.
  10. Only the flesh of squid with salt is fermented.
  11. Only the following articles were excavated: an iron chape inlaid with silver, four small knives (tozu), many iron nails and six glass balls.
  12. Only the ground of the Junior High School
  13. Only the head and the branch families are allowed to use the name, and in case of disciples using the name, it is limited to someone who has a successful career in style or is an honored master.
  14. Only the head from the Yamashinanomiya family renounced membership in the Imperial Family.
  15. Only the imperial rescript of the Diet convocation is clearly established by law.
  16. Only the information on the articles necessary for the demonstration was given from peasant to peasant by mouth.
  17. Only the inoshishi, which Kanpei the hunter was pursuing, survives.
  18. Only the ladies of the highest class at the O-oku, including the Midaidokoro (the shogun's wife), Gorenchu (or Gorenju, the shogun's lawful wives), daimyo's (feudal lords') wives and high-ranking oku-jochu (chambermaids) were allowed to wear the Tsuji, and Churo (the middle-grade ladies-in-waiting) or lower class wore the Chayatsuji.
  19. Only the lower half of this translucent sliding screen opens to give a view of the garden as if through a picture frame.
  20. Only the main hall was rebuilt in 1266.
  21. Only the members of four families: Ii, Sakai (in the linage of Uta no kami [Director of the Bureau of Music]), Doi and Hotta were allowed to assume the Tairo post.
  22. Only the name of Izo was mentioned for this incident, and the exact number and the organization of the others who were considered present at the scene were not transmitted.
  23. Only the name of the country (the name of city), `Nakoku' was referred to in the other part.
  24. Only the official monks authorized by the country and regulated by Soni ryo (regulations for Monks and Nuns) were approved as Buddhist monks.
  25. Only the old manuscript copies from the Kamakura period are still kept at Kyoto University, the Yomei Library and Archives and Mausolea Department of the Imperial Household Agency.
  26. Only the outer appearance of Meiji architecture has been preserved at the Nakagyo Post Office.
  27. Only the preface for each volume was certainly written by him.
  28. Only the priests who have completed an Esoteric Buddhism practice called shidokegyo (four trainings) are entitled to the ceremony.
  29. Only the prior parts and 12 subsection of chapter 1 in volume 1 of the original by Wheaton were translated.
  30. Only the records written between 1425 and 1426 are extant in a perfect condition, but most of the diary has been quoted in catalogues, excerpts, and buruiki (categorized collection of court events and practices), so its contents are mostly known except the records written during the seven years in the middle.
  31. Only the roadbeds were completed initially.
  32. Only the statue of Virudhaka is an addition made in the Kamakura period.
  33. Only the statue of the lion is from the Muromachi Period, the rest are from modern times.
  34. Only the stone chamber is specified as a national historical site.
  35. Only the stone monument remains today.
  36. Only the stone monument remains.
  37. Only the story of Chuya MARUBASHI is mainly performed now.
  38. Only the students of the Daigaku-ryo (or students preparing for entrance to it) were allowed to live in a Daigaku-besso which was a dormitory equipped with a library and a room to study, and the students had to attend the Daigaku-ryo to take classes and examinations.
  39. Only the sub-temple Rokuo-in remained.
  40. Only the summary of Japanese art history is explained in this section, and the detail about art works in each period will be explained in other sections.
  41. Only the surface of the food is lightly seared, and the inside is not cooked.
  42. Only the title has been transmitted, and no text has been passed down.
  43. Only the train bound for JR Nanba is in operation as a train starting from Kashiwara
  44. Only the treasure house building was designated as a national treasure, whereas the treasures kept inside were not.
  45. Only the unburned East Pagoda was all that remain of the magnificent temples from the days when Yakushi-ji Temple was first built.
  46. Only the volume 1 of the Ryoichi HOSOKOWA version in two volumes was published by Heibonsha, Toyo bunko in 1999.
  47. Only the works where Shinsen-gumi is the main subject will be described.
  48. Only then are they led to recognize that they are 'evil' for the first time.
  49. Only these ten quires are mainly set in Uji City.
  50. Only these two bus companies have operating routes in this district.
  51. Only thirteen days after this utaawase, Emperor Kazan suddenly abdicated the throne to become a priest, followed by Yoshichika and Koreshige.
  52. Only this naohi can be connected with 'heaven' and has a function to polish the four souls by controlling them.
  53. Only this private record exists in full form (what you call an "A" version of private records).
  54. Only those who finished ascetic practices of Esoteric Buddhism called Shidokegyo (four trainings) can receive this ceremony.
  55. Only three companies were listed solely on the Kyoto stock exchange: Goo chemical, Kyoto hotel, and Mitani Shindo.
  56. Only three representatives managed to get to the Ministry of Agriculture and Commerce, but they had no chance to meet the Minister and went back home.
  57. Only three stone steps remain.
  58. Only three volumes are now in existence as temple treasures in Shoju-ji Temple in Kuroda, Inabu-cho, Toyota City, Aichi Prefecture.
  59. Only three years later, however, 'Shibaraku' was shut down for refurbishment, so in 1987 the Theater moved to CB College in Shinsaibashi, where a performance was given only one day a month.
  60. Only through this ceremony, honzon and ihai become the objects of devotion and the new butsudan changes itself from just a container box to a real Buddhist altar.
  61. Only ticket books for \1000 (five \220 tickets, worth \1100) were available on buses, but after April 1, 2005, those ticket books were replaced by the Tokutoku (profitable) City Bus card (for the subsequent development, refer to the item for abolished cards).
  62. Only time will tell if tekiya exist solely because of 'festivals' or if they will lose their culture and traditional backgrounds by adapting to these new markets.
  63. Only tombs of major kings were octagonal during the middle of the seventh century.
  64. Only two cases involving private houses received national designation before the end of World War II: the Yoshimura Residence (designated in 1937) in Habikino City, Osaka Prefecture, and the Ogawa Residence (a.k.a. 'Nijo-jinya,' designated in 1944) in Kyoto City.
  65. Only two inner tracks are used for passengers' getting on and off (however, depending on the time zone rapid trains pass through on the inner tracks).
  66. Only two months after declaring himself as 'New Emperor,' Masakado died in the battle against FUJIWARA no Hidesato, Sadamori and Tamenori.
  67. Only two or three halves of the Gafu seemed to have been left under Yoshizumi's hand at that moment.
  68. Only two pages remain as paperback.
  69. Only two people, Ninkan and Senjumaru, believed to be the executioner, were punished following the Senjumaru Incident.
  70. Only two people, Yoshioki OUCHI with Yoshitane ASHIKAGA at the head in the Eisho era and Nobunaga ODA with Yoshiaki ASHIKAGA at the head in the Eiroku era who could be said to really achieve joraku under such situation.
  71. Only volume 14 has its name; Azumauta (Japanese poems in Eastern Dialect).
  72. Only when the train operation schedule is disrupted Platform 2 used, even during the daytime.
  73. Only with Oshirasama, enshrinement is referred to as asobu (to play), and this event is called 'Oshiraasobase' or 'Oshiraasobi.'
  74. Only with these people who are hard to deal with as mentioned in the foregoing can one share hardship to accomplish important affairs of State.
  75. Only young Tameyoshi was left in Kyoto, and, without an influential guardian, the power of Kawachi-Genji began to decline.
  76. Only Track C is connected directly to the Katsura train depot.
  77. Onmae-dori Street
  78. Onmoraki
  79. Onmoraki is a monster bird written in Chinese and Japanese classics.
  80. Onmyo Reki hakase 709 to 730.
  81. Onmyo hakase (798 to 810).
  82. Onmyo hakase (Doctor of onmyo)
  83. Onmyo hakase (master of onmyo)
  84. Onmyo hakase 701 to 727.
  85. Onmyo hakase 841 to 842
  86. Onmyo hakase 854 to 874.
  87. Onmyo hakase 871.
  88. Onmyo hakase 879 to 887.
  89. Onmyo hakase was a teaching position created at the Onmyoryo (Bureau of Divination) under the Ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code).
  90. Onmyo hakase was later granted 39,668 square meters of shikiden (official rice fields).
  91. Onmyo hakase was responsible for training each of his students to be Onmyoji (Master of Yin yang).
  92. Onmyo hakase was responsible for training ten onmyo no sho (students of onmyo).
  93. Onmyo no daizoku 863 to 864.
  94. Onmyo no gon no jo 873.
  95. Onmyo no gonhakase 857.
  96. Onmyo no gonjo (権允) 877.
  97. Onmyo no gonsuke 877 to 885
  98. Onmyo no gonsuke, which was a temporary government post 'suke,' was made a permanent position at the Jurokui (Junior Sixth Rank), similar to the formal position Onmyo no suke for assisting Onmyo no kami, this effectively split Onmyo no suke into 2 positions.
  99. Onmyo no jo
  100. Onmyo no jo 769.
  101. Onmyo no jo 798.
  102. Onmyo no jo 862 to 869.
  103. Onmyo no jo 873 to 877.
  104. Onmyo no jo, the position of judge overseeing general internal affairs split into 2 positions; Onmyo no daijo and Onmyo no shojo.
  105. Onmyo no kami (?) 774 to 782.
  106. Onmyo no kami (Director of the Onmyoryo), Yasushige TSUCHIMIKADO, the head of the Soke (head family) of the ABE clan, announced his resignation due to his disappointment in repeated mistakes in policy
  107. Onmyo no kami (chief of onmyo)
  108. Onmyo no kami 747 to 783.
  109. Onmyo no kami 771 to 774.
  110. Onmyo no kami 784 to 791.
  111. Onmyo no kami 785.
  112. Onmyo no kami 791.
  113. Onmyo no kami 832 to 847.
  114. Onmyo no kami 840.
  115. Onmyo no kami 860 to 862.
  116. Onmyo no kami 877 to 884.
  117. Onmyo no kami 885.
  118. Onmyo no kami and also Tenmon hakase 767 to 805.
  119. Onmyo no sho (student of onmyo)
  120. Onmyo no shozoku
  121. Onmyo no shozoku 798.
  122. Onmyo no suke (815 to 820).
  123. Onmyo no suke (Deputy chief of onmyo)
  124. Onmyo no suke 781 to 784.
  125. Onmyo no suke 786.
  126. Onmyo no suke 858 to 871.
  127. Onmyo no suke 872.
  128. Onmyo no suke 877 to 882.
  129. Onmyo no taizoku
  130. Onmyo no taizoku 728.
  131. Onmyo no taizoku 767.
  132. Onmyo tokugyo no sho (top onmyo students)
  133. Onmyo-ryo (Bureau taking charge of divination)
  134. Onmyodo (way of Yin and Yang; occult divination system based on the Taoist theory of the five elements)
  135. Onmyodo (way of Yin and Yang; occult divination system based on the Taoist theory of the five elements), and the Chinese Bellflower Crest of ABE no Seimei
  136. Onmyodo (way of Yin and Yang; occult divination system based on the Taoist theory of the five elements): The Abe clan
  137. Onmyodo (yin-yang philosophy)
  138. Onmyodo is a combination of Shinto (Ancient Shinto) and the Inyo Gogyo Shiso (Yin-Yang Wu Hsing Ideal) of Taoism and the philosophy of mysticism, and strains of this can be found in the present day Shrine Shinto theology and ceremony.
  139. Onmyodo line (way of Yin and Yang; occult divination system based on the Taoist theory of the five elements) - Tsuchimikado Shinto (Shinto of Tsuchimikado school) and Izanagi-ryu, etc.
  140. Onmyodo turning to religion and charismatic onmyoji during the Heian Period.
  141. Onmyodo was conveyed later from China, and then both were united to form a festival.
  142. Onmyodo was, therefore, managed as a state secret under the exclusive control of Onmyoryo until early Heian Period in the beginning of the 9th century, while the ritsuryo system was being rigorously observed.
  143. Onmyoji
  144. Onmyoji (pronounced as on-myo-ji or on-yo-ji, meaning oracle) was the name of a government post in the Onmyoryo (Bureau of Divination) of the Nakatsukasasho (Central Affairs Ministry) under the Ritsuryo legal system of ancient Japan.
  145. Onmyoji 737 to 740.
  146. Onmyoji 820.
  147. Onmyoji 836 to 837.
  148. Onmyoji from the noble class in Baekje.
  149. Onmyoji in the 700's.
  150. Onmyoji performed primary duties as prescribed by the Ritsuryo during the Nara Period
  151. Onmyoji performing the duties originally stipulated in the Ritsuryo system in early Heian Period.
  152. Onmyoji, 701 to 723.
  153. Onmyoryo
  154. Onmyoryo (Bureau of Divination)
  155. Onmyoryo (Bureau of Divination) and Tenyakuryo (Bureau of Medicine)
  156. Onmyoryo (Nakatsukasasho)
  157. Onmyoryo consisted of three subjects--onmyodo (yin-yang philosophy), rekido (learning of the calendar) and tenmondo (ancient horoscopy)--and tenmon hakase was the teacher of tenmondo.
  158. Onmyoryo informed, by every May first and via Nakatsukasasho, the related officials of quantity of materials necessary for making the calendar of the next year.
  159. Onna Gonomiya (the fifth princess) --- She lived with Lady Asagao.
  160. Onna Ichinomiya was born on November 8, 1650.
  161. Onna Judai (Ten Women)
  162. Onna Koshu (Ffemale Head of a Family)
  163. Onna Koshu was defined as a female head of a family according to the Old Civil Codes of Japan.
  164. Onna Kusunoki
  165. Onna Ni no Miya (the Second Princess): The princess of the emperor regnant.
  166. Onna Ninomiya
  167. Onna Ninomiya (Ochiba no Miya) also hoped to become a nun due to the death of her husband, Kashiwagi, and her mother, but he did not allow her, worrying about appearances and what people would think.
  168. Onna Ninomiya becomes pregnant as a result and her mother Omiya arranges to hide the fact of her daughter's condition.
  169. Onna Ninomiya is a fictitious character appearing in "The Tale of Genji."
  170. Onna Ninomiya is the second princess of the successive emperors.
  171. Onna Ninomiya, driven to despair by Sagoromo's indecisive and dishonest attitude, becomes a nun after giving birth to Sagoromo's son, Wakamiya (announced as the second son of Emperor Saga and Omiya).
  172. Onna San no Miya
  173. Onna San no Miya (also called Nyo San no Miya) is a fictional character in "The Tale of Genji" written by Murasaki Shikibu, and an important character in its second part, from the 'Wakana' (Spring Shoots) chapter and onward.
  174. Onna San no Miya (the Third Princess, also called Nyo San no Miya): The third princess of Suzakuin (the name of Emperor Suzaku after his abdication).
  175. Onna San no Miya could not endure it any more, and begged her father Suzakuin to allow her to renounce the world and become a Buddhist nun.
  176. Onna San no Miya is also racked by guilt, and doing badly after the birth, becomes a priestess.
  177. Onna San no Miya's actions, showing no interest in raising her child and instead throwing herself at the teachings of Buddha, have a deep influence on the character of her son, Kaoru.
  178. Onna Sannomiya gets pregnant.
  179. Onna Sannomiya, the third daughter of Suzakuin, a niece of Genji
  180. Onna Shinomiya (fourth imperial princess) of the previous emperor and the empress.
  181. Onna bakama (hakama for women)
  182. Onna bakama is different from men's hakama in the number of pleats at the front and back.
  183. Onna bakama were mostly put on as girls' school uniforms from the Meiji period to the early Showa period.
  184. Onna bosatsu-mono (literally "tale of a woman buddhist saint") (such as "Taema," "Ama")
  185. Onna geisha were only seen in Edo, Kyoto-Osaka, and Nagasaki Prefecture during the Edo Period.
  186. Onna komuso (female begging Zen priest of the Fukeshu sect [wearing a sedge hood and playing a shakuhachi bamboo flute])
  187. Onna toka
  188. Onna toka was held on January 16 (by the lunar calendar).
  189. Onna-de (hira-gana) characters
  190. Onna-gidayu (female gidayu reciter)
  191. Onnagata act the role of a woman before her middle years, including the roles of daughter, princess, and wife.
  192. Onnagata acts the roles of princesses examplified by `three princesses' (Princess Yaegaki, Yukihime, Tokihime), oiran, a young girl, a married woman, or a maid working in the domestic quarters of a shogun or daimyo.
  193. Onnagata of kabuki
  194. Onnagaya (long ridges consisting of dwelling units connected horizontally) continued from the Kitamikado to the Otte-mon Gate at the northeast part of the square shaped main area.
  195. Onnagoroshi Abura no Jigoku
  196. Onnakamiyui
  197. Onnamai Dance
  198. Onnamon (women's emblem)
  199. Onnamon is an emblem which has succeeded among the female line, that differs in design and origin from parent's family's Kamon.
  200. Onnamusya-mono (literally "tale of a female warrior") (such as "Tomoe")
  201. Onnen (Grudge)
  202. Onnen indicates a feeling held by a supernatural being that results in a curse that affects another person.
  203. Ono Clan (a clan which was active from the early seventh century to the middle of the Heian period)
  204. Ono District, Mino Province.
  205. Ono Domain
  206. Ono Domain: Ono-jo Castle (Echizen Province)
  207. Ono Sojo.
  208. Ono Station (Kyoto Prefecture)
  209. Ono Station (Kyoto Prefecture) (T04) - Nagitsuji Station (T05) - Higashino Station (Kyoto Prefecture) (T06)
  210. Ono Station was built to adjust the distance between the adjacent stations, but also because the station was needed in order to house trains in a train depot.
  211. Ono Station, located in Yamashina Ward, Kyoto City, is a railroad station on the Kyoto Municipal Subway Tozai Line.
  212. Ono Toji
  213. Ono and Okuno being in the second troop
  214. Ono bai-en garden
  215. Ono clan was a clan which was active from the early seventh century to the middle of the Heian period.
  216. Ono no Komachi, who is known as a rare beauty, turns backward and doesn't show her face to leave it to the viewer's imagination.
  217. Ono no onie
  218. Ono no onie (year of birth and death unknown) is a court noble in the Nara Period.
  219. Ono soba (buckwheat noodles of Ono City)
  220. Ono was a military clan before development of the 'samurai' system.
  221. Ono, in Kyoto City's Yamashina Ward, is said to be a place where the ONO clan flourished, and there is conjecture that Komachi spent her later years in this area.
  222. Ono-dera Temple
  223. Ono-dera Temple is a temple of the Murou-ji school of the Shingon sect in Muro-mura, Uda City, Nara Prefecture.
  224. Ono-dera Temple is located at the place of scenic beauty along Uda-gawa River and at the entrance of the way from Muroguchi Ono Station on Kintetsu Line to Muro-ji Temple.
  225. Ono-dono
  226. Ono-go
  227. Ono-go (乎乃)
  228. Ono-jinja Shrine (Otsu City)
  229. Ono-jinja Shrine, ONO no Takamura-jinja, ONO no Tofu-jinja Shrine
  230. Ono-jinja Shrine: The main buildings of Onono Michikaze-jinja Shrine and Onono Takamura-jinja Shrine (Important Cultural Assets)
  231. Ono-jo (also known as Ononoki) Castle was an ancient mountaintop castle (Korean-style mountain castle) constructed in the Asuka period, which was located on Mt. Shioji in Chikuzen Province.
  232. Ono-jo Castle (an ancient mountaintop castle in Chikuzen Province)
  233. Ono-no-sho
  234. Ono-ryu
  235. Onoe Itahachi written by Kido OKAMOTO
  236. Onogo Office
  237. Onogoro-jima Island (also called Onokoro-jima Island) is an island appearing in a Japanese myth.
  238. Onogoro-jima Island (an island in a Japanese myth)
  239. Onogoro-jima Island is widely considered to be an imaginary island, but it is a real island in a theory.
  240. Onogoro-jima Island is written in Chinese characters as 淤能碁呂島 in "Kojiki" (Records of Ancient Matters), and ?馭慮島 in "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan).
  241. Onokamino-cho, Kita Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture - Keihoku Hosono-cho, Ukyo Ward, Kyoto Prefecture
  242. Onomatopoeia and Mimetic Words
  243. Onomatopoeia and mimetic words
  244. Onomatopoeia is written by hand in a picture.
  245. Onomi
  246. Onomichi City, Hiroshima Prefecture
  247. Onomichi Motion Picture Museum
  248. Ononomiya Family
  249. Ononomiya School
  250. Onotaro Tsuko, Kamataro MOCHIDA, Shunosuke SAKATA, Jinnosuke Oyanagai, Yunosuke ODA, Masagoro Kaiga, Seiemon YAMAMOTO, Kennosuke HIGUCHI, Sohei NAKAJIMA, Eijiro SUZUKI, Saichiro KIMOTO, Seibei FUMA,...hei ICHINO, Masutaro HOSHINO, and Ichirozaemon ICHINO
  251. Onpara-matsuri Festival (Tsunakoshi-jinja Shrine)
  252. Onri HAYASHI
  253. Onri HAYASHI (March 3, 1831 - January 30, 1906) was a Rono (Tokunoka [a well-experienced, exemplary good farmer]) and leader of agricultural techniques, who was born in Fukuoka Prefecture.
  254. Onriedo (abhorrence of living in this impure world)
  255. Onru (to be exiled to the farthest distant island) of Tokunoshima and Oki-no-erabujima island
  256. Onryo (Revengeful Ghost)
  257. Onryo (vengeful ghosts)
  258. Onryo are common supernatural or ghostly phenomenon that cannot be seen by human eyes that harbor ill will and vengeance towards humans.
  259. Onryo are spirits that have departed from the body but remain in Utsushiyo to bring catastrophe, appearing faintly in the form they had during life.
  260. Onryo are the departed spirits of people who died with a grudge or died unnaturally like those deposed or defeated in wars.
  261. Onryo will bring misfortune not only to political opponents and enemies, but also to society in general (often in the form of an epidemic).
  262. Onryomono (a group of songs with vengeful ghosts as their themes)
  263. Onsaku no Kanmuri
  264. Onsen
  265. Onsen (hot spring) and reisen (cold spring)
  266. Onsen (hot spring), and toji (hot spring cure)
  267. Onsen (hot springs) in sightseeing resorts used tiles for the first time in Japan, and seemed to be influenced by the images of Roman baths.
  268. Onsen Hoyo Land Resort (Beppu-onsen Hot Spring Myoban-onsen Hot Spring in Oita Prefecture), Suzume-no-yu (Jigoku-onsen Hot Spring in Kumamoto Prefecture), Misasa-onsen Hot Spring (Tottori Prefecture), Goshogake-onsen Hot Spring (Akita Prefecture)
  269. Onsen Tamago
  270. Onsen eggs in hot spring resorts
  271. Onsen eggs of Beppu Jigoku Meguri (Beppu Hell Tour)
  272. Onsen mark (the symbol for hot spring)
  273. Onsen natto (hot spring fermented soybeans)
  274. Onsen natto is produced at Kuroishi-onsenkyo Spa and Shima-onsen Hot Spring etc.
  275. Onsen tamago (eggs boiled in hot spring water)
  276. Onsen tamago (onsen eggs) are a type of soft boiled egg, or chicken eggs with the yoke soft and the white only half done.
  277. Onsen-ji Temple Pagoda (Toyooka City, Hyogo Prefecture), Important Cultural Property
  278. Onsen-manju
  279. Onsen-manju reffers to a manju (a bun stuffed with azuki-bean paste) sold in towns and resorts of hot springs.
  280. Onsen-ryokan and banquets are inseparable.
  281. Onsen-ryokan, being traditional accommodation facilities, have built deep interdependent relationships with travel agents.
  282. Onsengai (a part of town where hot spring inns or facilities are clustered)
  283. Onsengai (hot spring town)
  284. Onset
  285. Onset Mechanism, Symptoms and Treatment of Japanese Cedar Pollinosis
  286. Onset of Tuberculosis
  287. Onset of the incident
  288. Onshi
  289. Onshi also worked as a guide for visiting the Ise-jingu Shrine and sightseeing in Ise, and taught the peasants how to offer prayers and took them around famous places and entertainment districts in Ise.
  290. Onshi became Empress Dowager when Daigo died and their son Emperor Suzaku was enthroned, and became Grand Empress Dowager when Emperor Suzaku demised the throne to his maternal half-brother Emperor Murakami, but she was always served by Chugushiki and called chugu throughout the time.
  291. Onshi refers to an action of monarch who gives some goods to his subject to show his gratitude or expectation for the loyalty and contribution dedicated or to be dedicated.
  292. Onshi were divided into groups of several people, were scattered around the country, and made a living by receiving rice harvested in the year as hatsuho ryo (ceremony fee) in return for distributing calendars and praying for a good harvest in rural areas.
  293. Onshi's activities
  294. Onshi's tomb is one of the Uji Ryo, a group of tombs of the Fujiwara Clan located in Kohata Nakamura, Uji City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  295. Onsho
  296. Onsho (reward grants) is defined as follows.
  297. Onsho: Newly introduced students of Chinese pronunciation
  298. Onshogata (office for administering reward grants)
  299. Onshogata in Kenmu Government
  300. Onshogata in the Muromachi bakufu
  301. Onshozoku-shinpo-tokugo
  302. Onshozoku-shinpogoryo Orizome-shiki
  303. Onshu
  304. Onshu and kasshutsu were reinstated in 806, but were banned again in 855.
  305. Onshu-kai (dance performance) from October 1 to 7
  306. Ontleedkundige Tafelen
  307. Onu no Iratsume became Bunin/Fujin (consort of the emperor) of Emperor Tenmu and gave birth to Imperial Prince Hozumi, Princess Ki and Princess Takata.
  308. Onui is suspicious and Taheiji shows her the written order from Daigakunosuke as evidence, which says, 'if you kill Magoshichi and his wife, I will give you 500 koku.'
  309. Onui is the younger sister of Magoshichi.
  310. Onui looks at it and suddenly attempts to stab Taheiji.
  311. Onuki Clan
  312. Onuki clan was one of the Japanese clans.
  313. Onuma (Nanae-cho)(poroto): A dammed lake existing in Nanae-cho, Kameda County, Hokkaido Prefecture.
  314. Onusa (Shinto)
  315. Onusa (a wooden wand used in Shinto rituals) (taima)
  316. Onusa is one of the instruments used for purification at religious services of Shinto.
  317. Onwards I must go - if I should fall, let it be amidst bush clover' by Sora
  318. Onyama no Okami - the letters '御山大神' (the God's name) are inscribed in the center of the Iwakura (dwelling place of a god, usually in reference to a large rock).
  319. Onzoshi
  320. Onzoshi' in history
  321. Onzoshi' in modern terms
  322. Onzuro-konzuro
  323. Oobako
  324. Oobako (date of birth and death unknown) was a Japanese woman in Jodai (mainly the Nara era).
  325. Oobako was captured but sang [a song].
  326. Oodate Mibunoonoko: A legendary person during the Kofun period.
  327. Ooi-jinja Shrine, Kameoka City, Kyoto Prefecture
  328. Oojaya (large tea rooms)
  329. Oojaya were located in a corner of the theater, or adjacent or opposite the theater, and had a seating area and furnishings, and entertained feudal lords and wealthy people.
  330. Ooka-go(於保乎加)
  331. Ookasuga no Ujinushi
  332. Ookasuga no Yoshimune
  333. Ookisaibenoatae clan
  334. Ookuninushijinja (Takashima City) (Takashima City, Shiga Prefecture, former village shrine)
  335. Oolong tea and Pu-erh tea are considered relatively rare in China and they are not commonly drunk outside the production areas.
  336. Oomi (a government post in ancient Japan)
  337. Oomi and Omuraji (the titles of the highest political standing at the time)
  338. Oomi and Omuraji were abolished and replaced with Sadaijin and Udaijin, as Dajokan (Grand Council of State) was set up.
  339. Oomi and Omuraji were to be selected from the hereditary title holders of Omi and Muraji, respectively, but with Sadaijin and Udaijin (and Dajo-daijin (the Grand Minister) which was added later), etc., there disappeared restrictions of Omi and Muraji.
  340. Oomi begged their lives, but Prince Ohatsuse set fire on them and killed all three.
  341. Oomi was the title of Umako.
  342. Oomi, a highest officer in national politics of the Yamato dynasty, died.'
  343. Oomikami and Susanoo no mikoto agreed to test his innocence.
  344. Oomikami who lost her temper locked herself in Ama no Iwayato (a rock cave where Amaterasu - deity of the Sun hid).
  345. Oomizo Jinya-ato Ruins
  346. Oomonoimijinja (Daigyoji) Otoshinokami
  347. Oomoto (Omoto) Headquarters
  348. Oon December 14, 1189, Senge was issued to appoint him additional post of Daijo-daijin.
  349. Ooomi assisted Ookimi, the king, in administering the country by heading Taifu who followed the Kingdom.
  350. Ooomi was a post in the Yamato Kingdom in the Kofun period.
  351. Oosode and Kosode indicated whether the sleeve openings are big or small and did not indicate whether the sleeve area was big or small.
  352. Ootomo no miko (Emperor Kobun) who succeeded Emperor Tenchi was no longer called Oe, and thereafter, the title Oe was not used.
  353. Oowashiomi no mikoto, a son of Takekoro no mikoto, was appointed Shinaganokuni no miyatsuko during the reign of Emperor Seimu.
  354. Open (Hiraki)
  355. Open 09:00 to 17:00 Monday to Saturday
  356. Open 365 days a year (except for the afternoon of October 22)
  357. Open Fall Festival (the 3rd Sunday in July) hosted by Tenri City Tourist Association.
  358. Open Research Center for Humanities, Science, and Religion
  359. Open Research Center for Humanities, Science, and Religion (since fiscal Heisei 14)
  360. Open Research Center for the Study of Satoyama and Community Life
  361. Open Research Center for the Study of Satoyama and Community Life (in fiscal Heisei 16)
  362. Open all year round
  363. Open and flat-woven Tenugui are longer than towels and have several advantages that towel cloth products do not have.
  364. Open between 09:00 and 15:30.
  365. Open between 09:00 and 17:00.
  366. Open discussion by Doho
  367. Open field education through the collaboration of research centers - Graduate School of Literature, Graduate School of Psychology
  368. Open fire, gingko nut picking, and enjoying various kinds of tastes specific to autumn
  369. Open from 9 am to 4 pm; entrance fee of ?400
  370. Open from 9 am to 5 pm, entrance fee ?500
  371. Open from 9:00 to 16:30
  372. Open from 9AM to 5 PM (May to June: 9AM to 6PM)
  373. Open hands horizontally while taking three steps backward in the order corresponding to left foot, right foot and left foot.
  374. Open hours: 10:00 to 16:00; closed on Sundays and National Holidays
  375. Open hours: From 9am to 4:30pm
  376. Open shitone, put down the west side door and stand the pantry shelf in front and place Toki no fuda bear by.'
  377. Open space with grass
  378. Open the fukusa in front of the receiver and take out the kinpu (envelope for monetary gifts), and place it on the board removed from the fukusa (as a replacement of a tray), then offer it to the receiver.
  379. Open to the public
  380. Open-Air Museum of Old Japanese Farm Houses (Toyonaka City, Osaka Prefecture)
  381. Open: 9:00 - 16:30
  382. Open: 9:00 - 17:00
  383. Open: 9:00-17:00 (last admission at 1630)
  384. Open: 9:00-17:00 (last admission at 16:30)
  385. Open: everyday throughout the year
  386. Opened Sections
  387. Opened a Japanese style teahouse 'Saryo Tsujiri' in the head-office building.
  388. Opened for traffic in March, 1973, this tunnel has a length of 1199m, (width: 8 m), which is the third longest tunnel of National Road No. 162, next to the Hatagoyama Tunnel that is also linked to National Road No. 27, and the Horikoshi Tunnel located at the border of Fukui Prefecture and Kyoto Prefecture.
  389. Opened in the 2004 academic year.
  390. Opened in the 2008 academic year.
  391. Opened.
  392. Opened: Approximately 1970
  393. Opened: December 23, 1990
  394. Opening
  395. Opening Hours
  396. Opening Hours:
  397. Opening Times
  398. Opening a bank
  399. Opening and Schedule
  400. Opening ceremony of the Gyeongbu Line
  401. Opening date - April 18, 1958
  402. Opening date - May 1, 1966
  403. Opening date of the various lines during this period has been listed as follows:
  404. Opening days: Every day
  405. Opening his eyes as wide as possible and taking a 'mie' pose, he was fondly called 'Medama no Matchan' (Matsu with popping eyes).
  406. Opening hours
  407. Opening hours and dates closed
  408. Opening hours and holidays
  409. Opening hours: 09:00 - 17:00 (last entry 16:30)
  410. Opening hours: 6:00-18:00 (varies according to season)
  411. Opening hours: 900-1700
  412. Opening hours: 9:00 - 17:00 (last entry 16:30)
  413. Opening hours: 9:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.
  414. Opening hours: 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.
  415. Opening hours: 9:30 - 17:00; closed Wednesdays and during the New Year holidays.
  416. Opening hours: permanent exhibitions: 10:00 - 19:30 (the entrance gate will be closed at 19:00)
  417. Opening hours; 8 am to 5 pm
  418. Opening lines of Heike Monogatari (The tale of the Heike (the Taira clan)), 'The sound of the bell of Gion-shoja, rings with the transience of all things, the color of the flowers of paired sal trees, shows the truth that all glories must fade.'
  419. Opening of 4 ports including Chongqing City, Shashi District, Suzhou City and Hangzhou City.
  420. Opening of Amanohashidate Station, Iwatakiguchi Station and Tangoyamada Station (currently Nodagawa Station.)
  421. Opening of Amino Station.
  422. Opening of Jikoden Temple
  423. Opening of Kuchiono Station (subsequently Tangoomiya Station) and Mineyama Station.
  424. Opening of Mt. Wakakusa for the autumn season climbing (from September 10 to November 27)
  425. Opening of Mt. Wakakusa for the spring season climbing (from March 18 to June 18)
  426. Opening of Sendai Domain and Keicho Mission to Europe
  427. Opening of Shisho Station, Shinonome Station, Kunda Station, Miyazu Station and Tangoyura Station.
  428. Opening of Tajimamie Station and Kumihama Station.
  429. Opening of Tangokanno Station.
  430. Opening of Tangokitsu Station (current Kitsuonsen Station.)
  431. Opening of gardens with scenic beauty
  432. Opening of the Railroad
  433. Opening of the country to the world
  434. Opening restaurants, and forming the Group
  435. Opening scenes
  436. Opening the Reizei family residence to the public
  437. Opening the central door on the eastern side, the latticework in the bay has a circular window at the height of the principal image's head in order to allow the face of Amitabha to be worshipped from outside the building.
  438. Opening the country was put as a national policy and the government showed attitude to aim revisions of the unequal treaties.
  439. Opening the door of the treasure house required an inspection by an imperial envoy ("chokushi" in Japanese).
  440. Opening the way to acceptance of desire
  441. Opening times and location
  442. Openings are called Kuchi in Japanese, and particularly in the terminology of Wafuku, openings are generally called Kuchi.
  443. Openings on both sides at chest high for the arms to pass through.
  444. Openwork carving of the statue of a Flying Apsara was applied to the bronze Suien (the Water Flame) decorating the Sorin on the top of the pagoda, passing on to present generations the outstanding craftsmanship of the Nara period.
  445. Openwork engraved portrait of High Monk Kobo (housed within the Daishi-do)
  446. Openworks of a comma-shaped heraldic design or in the shape of a square, a rectangle, or a circle are carved on its cylinder.
  447. Opera
  448. Operated between Nara and Kyuhoji on the Yamatoji Line.
  449. Operated by 'Takatsuki Hotel Development Corporation' today.
  450. Operated by Daewoo Logistics
  451. Operated by Heung-A Shipping Co., Ltd.
  452. Operated by Ino Kaiun Kaisha Ltd.
  453. Operated by Kanbara Kisen Company
  454. Operated by Mitsui O.S.K. Lines and FESCO
  455. Operated by Shin Nihonkai Ferry
  456. Operated by the Kyoto Hotel, Ltd.
  457. Operated by:
  458. Operated by: Takayama Tea-whisk Manufacturers' Cooperative Association, Nara Prefecture
  459. Operated until enforcement of the Anti-Prostitution Law
  460. Operates only during rush hours.
  461. Operates only on weekdays.
  462. Operating Hours
  463. Operating Route
  464. Operating Vehicle
  465. Operating companies
  466. Operating companies/Major vehicle types
  467. Operating company
  468. Operating hours vary depending on the season.
  469. Operating office
  470. Operating pattern
  471. Operating results
  472. Operating route
  473. Operating routes
  474. Operating section
  475. Operating taxes, etc., were collected from merchants in exchange for the special privileges and protection provided to them, and Tsuryou (津料) was charged from various ports and Sekisen (tolls) from barriers.
  476. Operating the line, including the express train, was substantially altered by the revision of the timetable made on September 25, 1957.
  477. Operating these preserved vehicles in the city outskirts including the Tokaido Line was planned, and from the opening day of the museum to 1974, the 'SL (steam locomotive) Sirasagi-go' pulled by the C62 or C61 type ran between Kyoto Station and Himeji Station during the tourist season.
  478. Operating this is considered honorable.
  479. Operating vehicle
  480. Operating vehicles
  481. Operation
  482. Operation Center: Shin-Osaka General Operations Control Center
  483. Operation Overview
  484. Operation Routes
  485. Operation and history
  486. Operation and maintenance
  487. Operation are not suspended from July to September.
  488. Operation by a single crew member, with no conductors on board, began on December 25, 1988.
  489. Operation center
  490. Operation direction center: Kameyama direction center
  491. Operation direction center: Shin-Osaka integrated direction center
  492. Operation is being outsourced to Hankyu Bus.
  493. Operation mode:
  494. Operation of Special Rapid trains at intervals of fifteen minutes became possible only after the adoption of type 103 cars for daytime operations.
  495. Operation of model 80 gallery trains
  496. Operation of railway ferry to Nagahama Station, to which railway went into service in the preceding year, was commenced.
  497. Operation of the bus is entrusted to Hankyu Bus Co., Ltd.
  498. Operation of the railway was begun in 1926 by Otokoyama Cableway.
  499. Operation of the through-service up to Osakako Station of the Osaka Municipal Subway Chuo Line started.
  500. Operation on the Nagoya - Kizu section was initiated by Kansai Railway Company.
  501. Operation record
  502. Operation route
  503. Operation routes
  504. Operation section (as of November 2000)
  505. Operation section and stops
  506. Operation started in 1937, when the express train between Osaka and Kobe extended its service to Kyoto thanks to the electrification of the railroad between Kyoto and Suita.
  507. Operation system
  508. Operation: Miyako hotels & Resorts.
  509. Operational outline on the Kitakinki Tango Railway lines
  510. Operational section on the route
  511. Operational vehicles
  512. Operations
  513. Operations are commissioned to JR West Japan Transportation Service Co., Ltd.; the station is unmanned during the late-night and early-morning hours.
  514. Operations on the Kamo-Daibutsu-Nara section and the Kamo-Shinkizu section were suspended.
  515. Operations were ceased after releasing "Merikan Jap" on July 1 and "Umibe no Romansu" on July 20.
  516. Operations were enhanced with the coupling of train sets.
  517. Operations were restarted between Fushimi Station, Kintetsu-Tanbabashi Station and Momoyama Goryo-mae Station.
  518. Operations were suspended all day but commenced again with the first train of the following day.
  519. Operations were suspended on the fourth Saturday initially, but it was changed to the second Saturday as of April 2005.
  520. Operator
  521. Operator (business classification): West Japan Railway Company (railway business operator)
  522. Operators
  523. Operators of taxi business in Japan are categorized as 'Common taxicab operators' in the Road Transportation Act.
  524. Opinion
  525. Opinion about Shotoku Taishi as a fictitious figure
  526. Opinion from opponents
  527. Opinion from supporters
  528. Opinion is divided about pressing it when grilled up.
  529. Opinion is divided on the cause of his death: some say he died of illness, and others say he was killed in battle.
  530. Opinion is divided on the first appearance of Udon noodles, which has still been unsettled.
  531. Opinion is divided on whether Internet-sanpai is approvable or not.
  532. Opinion is divided.
  533. Opinions
  534. Opinions about the characteristic of jigatachigyo differ among historians, but it can be broadly divided into two.
  535. Opinions are divided as to whether Kurotomesode or Irotomesode should be worn by the married sister of the bridegroom and the bride.
  536. Opinions are divided on the reason.
  537. Opinions are divided on whether it was a massacre or not and, if so, how many people were killed, but Nagao ARIGA who was there in service and saw or heard what happened suggested that civilians were involved in the battle.
  538. Opinions are divided whether the bride in her fifties should wear Furisode for the wedding reception or not.
  539. Opinions are varied among researchers regarding the interpretation of whether the Emishi lacked a unified identity or if their ethnic consciousness was formed while they were negotiating with Japan.
  540. Opinions concerning the Hashihaka Tumulus differ among scholars, though recently it is widely accepted that the tumulus was created between the mid-third century (which is close to the year of Himiko's death in 248) and the latter half of the third century.
  541. Opinions denying the latter were proposed, but according to the latter opinion, the state of the national control and tax-collecting systems during the medieval period could be understood more concretely.
  542. Opinions differ as to when the imposter took over, but none of these theories have been tested academically.
  543. Opinions differs as to how 'outdated' it was from which point of time in the text.
  544. Opinions may be divided whether a divorced mother may wear Kurotomesode as the full dress at her child's wedding ceremony or not.
  545. Opinions of Kugyo (the top court officials) and the regulating of local officials
  546. Opinions on Musashi's date of birth, his birthplace, and his family
  547. Opinions on Origin
  548. Opinions on legends of Musashi's fights
  549. Opinions on the relationship between Takechidai-ji Temple and Daikandai-ji Temple differ from researcher to researcher: some suggest only the name was changed and others suggest the change of name is accompanied by relocation.
  550. Opinions on when the 'Kamakura period' or 'Kamakura bakufu' started are divided.
  551. Opinions over who were buried can be largely grouped into three.
  552. Opinions supporting commerce and civilization emerged within Korea.
  553. Opinions were split between the retainers, but Uchimaro asserted that Prince Tamura was indeed Emperor Suiko's true wish.
  554. Opium
  555. Oppo-ji Temple
  556. Oppo-ji Temple is a Buddhist temple belonging to the Chizan School of the Shingon Sect located in Kinoto, Tainai City, Niigata Prefecture.
  557. Oppo-ji engi-emaki (picture scroll depicting the origin of Oppo-ji Temple)
  558. Opportunities of Noh viewing
  559. Opportunities to Appreciate Gagaku
  560. Opportunity for capital relocation
  561. Opposed by prefectural governor Tsunayoshi OYAMA and triggered local rebellions, the most part of the reform bill cannot be put into effect.
  562. Opposed landing maneuvers were held there during the Korean War.
  563. Opposed to this, non-cultivated, undeveloped lands were called Kochi, and property made temporarily unavailable due to disasters was called Sonden to distinguish the difference.
  564. Opposing Takafusa side had military power of 10,000 soldiers.
  565. Opposing platforms were located to the east of Higashioji-dori Street, which runs in the south-north direction.
  566. Opposing the fact that the successful circulation of the Kanei-tsuho shinchu toshimonsen (bronze Kanrei-tsuho equivalent to four mon) made gin-za (an organization in charge of casting and appraising of silver during the Edo period) affluent, Sanemon GOTO, the Kin-za Okane aratame-yaku (an organizer of kin-za), proposed issuing more coins of higher rates.
  567. Opposing the movement by KATSURA's cabinet, Yukio OZAKI of the Rikken Seiyukai Party (Friends of Constitutional Government Party) and Tsuyoshi INUKAI of the Rikken Kokumin-to Party (Constitutional Nationalist Party) cooperated with each other to form the Kensei Yogokai
  568. Opposing to that in the latter 14 chapters of Hokekyo, especially in Nyorai Juryo Hon, it is preached that Shaka didn't earn enlightenment under the Bodhi tree, but really, he was Kuon Jitsujo, or a Buddha who already earned enlightenment a very long time ago, in eternal past.
  569. Opposing to that, like seen in Hobenbon of "Hokekyo" that '要当説真実' (the truth will be surely be preached), Hokekyo is the actual teaching of the truth, or Jitsukyo.
  570. Opposite concept for 'Kegare' is 'purity' or 'sacredness,' but both Kegare and sacredness are often the subject to be avoided as taboo things and it is only emphasized that both are taboo and it is not always possible to distinguish one from another strictly.
  571. Opposite the platform bound for Kitano-Hakubaicho, there is moss-covered remains of a platform that once served as a facility where inbound and outbound trains could pass one another.
  572. Opposite to raw stored sake, seishu which, after production, has been pasteurized and stored and for which no pasteurization is conducted before shipping from the production site. (Refer to "Problems of 'Raw Sake.")
  573. Opposite: Randori (free practice in Judo)
  574. Opposition factions such as Japan Teachers Union (Nikkyoso) asserted that they did not raise the flag and did not carry out chorus reading of "Kimigayo" on the grounds that it was against freedom of thought and freedom of conscience guaranteed by the Constitution.
  575. Opposition group
  576. Opposition to Tang
  577. Opposition to nyonin kinsei (the case of Mt. Omine-san)
  578. Oppression of Amatsukyo
  579. Oppression was a factor, such as in Kansei Igaku no Kin (the prohibition of heterodoxy in the Kansei era) and Bansha no goku.
  580. Or 'Hitori (one) kina, Futari (two) kina, Sannin (three) kitara, Yotte (four) kina, Itsu (five) kite mitemo, Nana (seven) ko no obiwo, Ya (eight) tara ni shimete, Koko (nine) no maede To (ten) yo.'
  581. Or 'Omiya' can serve as the datum line for the construction of Heiankyo.
  582. Or '横' (yoko, horizontal stroke) drawn right upward.
  583. Or Daruma dolls don't appear in the festival.
  584. Or Japan was a small land but it conquered Wakoku and became a country.'
  585. Or Maibara City, Shiga Prefecture.
  586. Or Sakata District, Omi Province.
  587. Or Suzuributa may be dishes of tsukudani (boiled foods in sweetened soy sauce) such as kamaboko (boiled fish paste), burdock, or little fish; these are foods ready for preservation, as the guests were used to taking the Suzuributa home.
  588. Or a building in the precincts of a temple.
  589. Or a drink, its component is extracted by pouring hot water over the tea leaves.
  590. Or a license and a title given from a school of the accomplishment or dojo (training hall) of the martial arts to a person who leads and trains the disciples.
  591. Or a member of an Imperial family who receives the position of the king.
  592. Or a named Honzon of 'Namu Amidabutsu.'
  593. Or a retainer could not be there when his master died, the retainer committed oibara (suicide to follow his dead master).
  594. Or according to the theory stating he was born in 1538, he was thirty-one.
  595. Or as the honorific title to the visually-impaired who achieved exceptional performance in music and other fields, kengyo and other titles are sometimes used.
  596. Or as the pork cutlet became common, katsudon spontaneously began to be created in each region.
  597. Or crops of vegetables that are no longer cultivated but whose seeds are preserved.
  598. Or cut coarsely to add as a major ingredient.
  599. Or deriving from it, the term Shiniki is also used in referring to an important place.
  600. Or each home sometimes puts it on a gate or pillar.
  601. Or get off at the bus stop 'Eisan-ji Guchi' and walk southward for about 10 minutes from the Imai-cho intersection.
  602. Or go National Route 369 down south from Meihan National Route Hari Interchange, and go through National Route 370, and then take National Route 169 toward Kumano.
  603. Or half them have already died.
  604. Or he also mentioned that because Japan was a small country, Wakoku conquered Japan and stole the country name.'
  605. Or he hid the youngest child of their five children in an iron oven, by which he made them know the sorrow of the parents whose child was killed.
  606. Or he might be a governmental official responsible for practical works and left the capital as mokudai (deputy kokushi, or a deputy provincial governor) of any 'branch' (所) of kokuga (provincial government offices).
  607. Or he was killed in a war.
  608. Or he will also be frowned upon and doubted.
  609. Or if the politician stands in election again after the cooling-off period, he recognizes this election as his ablutions and if he is elected, he can then say, "I have performed my ablutions."
  610. Or in 1152.
  611. Or in Tsukeshugen (a short celebratory Noh play) of a Noh play, "Stroking people in general in Senshuraku" and the following part at the end of "Takasago (a Noh play)" was often sung.
  612. Or in a way that seven sections can be seen.
  613. Or it can be said that the framework where the two terms 'client' and 'independent' conflict is an offspring of modern times.
  614. Or it expresses that they are in the next world (sacred world) in burial outfit, and they make pilgrimage of sacred ground as a man who once died and return with a new life.
  615. Or it indicates her rank or her title.
  616. Or it is a Makura word (Poetic epithet convention)
  617. Or it is called Segaki-e.
  618. Or it is called a mausoleum god.
  619. Or it is in Kanno-ji Temple in Noda-cho Town (in Izumi City, Kagoshima Prefecture).
  620. Or it is included in Nymphaeaeceae, and is waterweed whose leaves float on the surface of water as water lilies do.
  621. Or it is said that it was impossible for him to do so.
  622. Or it is said that the image of Yadaijin comes from Amenooshihi no Mikoto and Amatsukume no Mikoto in the lead, removing Amenoiwahagi (big rocks), holding Kabutsuchi-no-tachi (the ancient sword), 天波十弓 (bows), and 天真児矢 (arrows) at the time of Tensonkorin (the descent to earth of the grandson of the sun goddess).
  623. Or it refers to matoba which houses a dirt hillock and targets.
  624. Or it refers to such an era.
  625. Or it will be spread in Shitenge (the four continents considered to be in the sea around Mt. Shumisen in Buddhism) or in Rokuyoku (the six desires caused by six organs in Buddhism) and Shizen (the four stages in Shikikai (a kind of world) in Buddhism).
  626. Or its fruits.
  627. Or melted gold dust was hammered into coin shapes called "bankin," which came to be used for transactions.
  628. Or more simply, "Yoshida Campus".
  629. Or omitting the square shape was also occurred.
  630. Or one of official posts in the Meiji era.
  631. Or parents themselves select in consultation with the priest.)
  632. Or paste a sheet of dried laver from the beginning entirely in onigiri, which is made solidly to some extent and cooled down (described later).
  633. Or rigatoni, lasagna, and cannelloni is also cooked with this sauce.
  634. Or samurai taishogun.
  635. Or since Wakoku is not a gracious name, it is changed to more gracious name, Japan.'
  636. Or some of them received a court rank after they worked as servants such as chonai (a servant for Imperial Prince) or shijin (lower-rank officers provided to the Imperial or noble families and used as a guard or miscellaneous services) for Koshin (Emperor's family) and nobles.
  637. Or some suggest that ONO no Takamura founded it.
  638. Or something as expected.
  639. Or something to have given.
  640. Or sometimes it refers to the manju which are made using the above two methods.
  641. Or sometimes, just curry and rice with tonkatsu on top.
  642. Or take a train on JR-West (West Japan Railway Company) Kosei Railway Line, get off at Otsukyo Station and walk north west for 1.1 km.
  643. Or the head may be hurt at dawn or in the evening.
  644. Or the sand itself that causes this phenomenon.
  645. Or the situation when an intention is not understood.
  646. Or the street which goes to Kyoto from Yodo using a street created on the wall of the right bank of Yodo-gawa River to Fushimi and then going through Fushimi kaido or Takeda kaido.
  647. Or there is a word, Yumihari zuki (a crescent moon).
  648. Or there is another theory the man could be Kazunomiya's fiancee, Arisugawanomiya Imperial Prince Taruhito.
  649. Or they are said to be spirits that have just departed the body.
  650. Or they have pierced through, struck down or stuck into the catfish or dragon.
  651. Or they might have come from Kara or Silla; Silla is an ancient Korean kingdom, where survivors from Qin ("秦"), a Chinese dynasty, are believed to have settled as its old alias, "Shinkan" ("秦韓"), signifies "Qin-Korea."
  652. Or to withdraw from his or her life occupation.
  653. Or, 'Hito go ni Futa go, Mi watashi Yomego, Itsu kitemitemo, Nana (seven) ko no obi wo, Ya (eight) noji ni shimete, Koko (nine) nohade To (ten) kashita.'
  654. Or, a dish which consists of rice and a nearly dry curry sauce using ground meat, which is placed on the rice.
  655. Or, a grotesque creature which shouldn't exist.
  656. Or, a monzeki temple that is subordinate to the other one
  657. Or, a mysterious person, the soul of a dead person and a mysterious creature abroad that tends to say spooky things.
  658. Or, a synonym (or another name) for Inari-shin (the god of harvest) and its fox.
  659. Or, after Yasuchika and Chikauji MATSUDAIRA entered Matsudaira Village they worshiped at Kamo-myojin Shrine to pray and then started to use the aoi-mon as his family crest.
  660. Or, although they were not invented, some vocabulary were generalized after they were used in the bulletin.
  661. Or, as in an expression 'muri ga tatatte' (overwork torments a person), the word "tataru" is used to express the principle of indirect causality in which an indirect impact of a cause works adversely, rather than a direct damage done by the cause.
  662. Or, clothes with small sleeve openings.
  663. Or, he was allegedly a child of MINABUCHI no Hirosada, a brother of Nagakawa.
  664. Or, in another pattern the personality is a physically big person, meaning the audiences were misled by the comment.
  665. Or, it is a job grade, license, and title granted to teachers who instruct students from school or Dojo (training hall).
  666. Or, it is possible that Hashihaka (Kofun) was seen from O-jinja Shrine when viewed in the direction of Himemiko-jinja Shrine.
  667. Or, it is sometimes combined with other flavorings into a new dressing or a new Japanese style sauce.
  668. Or, it is the general name of a book in which the history and products of culture of a certain region are described.
  669. Or, it is the period from that day until Clear and Bright (Seimei) season in the same solar calendar.
  670. Or, it is the period until the Cold Dew (Kanro) season in the same solar calendar.
  671. Or, it may be at Komyo-ji Temple in Ise City.
  672. Or, it refers to local samurai who lived in other region which was under the influence of daimyo other than their directly-controlled main territory in the Sengoku period.
  673. Or, it refers to the person who was awarded the honorary title.
  674. Or, it was Bodaiin.
  675. Or, it was just simply called "yoroi" (armor) in order to distinguish it from trunk armor (armor put around the torso) and the belly band, etc.
  676. Or, like 'oimawashi no aikata' (partner as an odd-job man) in "Kyo Kanokomusume Dojoji" (The maiden at Dojo Temple), the existing works were revised and improved to have the aikata's parts later.
  677. Or, narrative kotobagaki may have left unedited, because Gosenwakashu was the 'unfinished manuscript' as mentioned above.
  678. Or, she may have been a daughter of MINAMOTO no Suketo of the Montoku-Genji branch of the Minamoto clan.
  679. Or, small and young girls also generally put on this.
  680. Or, some say that Yoshikatsu was her first husband.
  681. Or, take Dorogawa Shimoichi Road of Nara Prefectural Route 48 from Shimoichi Town to the south for Dorogawa.
  682. Or, take the City Loop Bus Sotomawari (outer loop) at JR or Kintetsu Nara Station and get off the bus stops at 'Himuro-jinja, Kokuritsu-Hakubutsukan,' 'Daibutsu-den Kasuga-taisha mae,' or 'Kasuga-taisha Honden.'
  683. Or, that 喜利八 set up in Asakusa in 1933 invented it.
  684. Or, the Mibu clan.
  685. Or, the captain of the cavalrymen within the army headquarters sonae served as the battle commander of the sonae by placing the foot soldiers (although not clear) under his command.
  686. Or, they could be called 'operators' or 'taxpayers,' who were not limited to the field of agriculture.
  687. Or, they may have been forced to stay with a different Daimyo family to live under strict surveillance (Tadanao MATSUDAIRA and Tadateru MATSUDAIRA, for example).
  688. Or, this is the reason for the theory that the existing one was written much later than Kojiki and others.
  689. Or, to entrust Kaiki and Kaizan to a person and a priest to found a temple.
  690. Or, wearing a garment with Agekubi to show the front of the neck
  691. Oracle to Yamatohime no Mikoto
  692. Orai: a letter which was not written in the format of a formal letter.
  693. Oraimono
  694. Oraimono (primary textbooks in the style of the exchange of letters) ('Zappitsu sho' [Miscellaneous]) included in "Wakan Roeishu" (Japanese and Chinese poems to sing) was for samurai family, while "Kirishitan orai" (Christian's correspondences) was a textbook also used for children.
  695. Oraimono by this period of history were mainly written by the educated classes, such as nobles and Buddhist priests, and therefore the oraimono before the Edo period are collectively called 'Koorai' (literally, old oraimono).
  696. Oraimono is a collective term for primary education text books that were compiled from the late Heian period to the early Meiji period, mainly in the form of letters.
  697. Oraimono with historical episodes which started with "Fujino Orai" are called 'buke orai' (literally, samurai orai) and later developed into the historical poetry style oraimono, after Ikku JUPPENSHA established the biography style oraimono.
  698. Oraimono, collection of correspondences were frequently used as textbooks because the public during the Edo period often prepared various letters for practical life and eventually 'Oraimono' became a pronoun for textbook.
  699. Oral examination for graduation thesis
  700. Oral tradition
  701. Oral tradition has it that the Kira clan and the Imagawa clan were entitled to produce successors to the head family of the Ashikaga clan if no official successor could be found.
  702. Oral traditions of Heike no Ochudo at various places in Japan
  703. Oranda Shogatsu (Dutch New Year Celebration in Japan)
  704. Oranda Shogatsu at Shiran-do in Edo (School of Dutch Study in Tokyo)
  705. Oranda Shogatsu in Nagasaki
  706. Oranda Shogatsu was a celebration of the new year on the first day of the new Solar year (the Gregorian calendar) by the Dutch who were living on Dejima, Nagasaki and by Rangakusha (a person who studied Western sciences by means of the Dutch language) in Edo (Tokyo) in the Edo period.
  707. Oranda no moji ka yokoto amatsukari (Geese flying in the sky look like Dutch letters)
  708. Orange Tour of Shizuoka Railway Co.,LTD.
  709. Orange was a color for the Crown Prince, deep purple for the First Rank, light purple for the Prince of Second to Fifth Rank, and subjects of the Second and Third Rank, deep scarlet for the subjects of the Fourth Rank, and light scarlet for those who held the Fifth Rank.
  710. Orchestral music
  711. Orchestral works
  712. Orchestras were not busy anymore being often called in to the broadcast stations to work.
  713. Ordained as Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade), Masayuki TACHIBANA, who was a keishi (household superintendent) of the Kazanin family, was instructed by Shuetsu NANBU, a vassal of Imperial Prince Haruhito.
  714. Ordained to the priesthood in later years.
  715. Order by number of quotations of theses (1998 to 2008)
  716. Order for " three cheers of banzai"
  717. Order in which the protective gear is worn
  718. Order issued on August 16, 1837, and envoys sent in the following year.
  719. Order issued on August 21, 1760, and envoys sent during the same year and the following year.
  720. Order issued on March 18, 1681, and envoys sent in the same year.
  721. Order issued on March 30, 1710, and envoys sent in the same year.
  722. Order issued on May 14, 1787, and envoys sent during 1788 and 1789.
  723. Order issued on November 21, 1745, and envoys sent in the following year.
  724. Order issued on September 28, 1716, and envoys sent during the same year and the following year.
  725. Order of Bamboo Tubes
  726. Order of Ministry of Education Article Number 27 in 1921 guaranteed students institutional permission to advance to imperial universities just as other graduates of higher course of higher schools under the old system.
  727. Order of Ranks of the Imperial Family
  728. Order of Yabusame demonstration
  729. Order of abandoning swords for the former samurai class
  730. Order of birth
  731. Order of composition
  732. Order of dressing
  733. Order of fields (of rice and other crops) from Amida-ji Temple of the Suo Province dated December 1200, with the Chogen's stamp
  734. Order of merit
  735. Order of service for kaiseki
  736. Order of the Chrysanthemum
  737. Order that the Tokugawa gosanke and other domains shall realize kobu-gattai, the union of the Imperial Court and the shogunate, in cooperation with the bakufu, and the bakufu shall accelerate to reform the shogunate government to promote the expulsion of foreigners.
  738. Ordered by Takakuni KUKI, the lord of the Sanda Domain, he went to Edo to study in 1829, he learned Western sciences from Choshun ADACHI and Shindo TSUBOI, and specialized in physics and chemistry.
  739. Ordered by shogun, Yoshihide dived into the sea and swam to and from the bottom for ten times, and captured three sharks and presented them to shogun.
  740. Ordered by the emperor, Kukai wrote the characters of 応天門 (Oten-mon Gate) on a board to be hung on the Oten-mon Gate of Dai-dairi (place of the Imperial Palace and government offices), but forgot to write the dot at the top of the character 応.
  741. Ordered from upper to lower: Kanpei taisha, Kokuhei taisha, Kanpei chusha, Kokuhei chusha, Kanpei shosha, Kokuhei shosha, Bekkaku Kanpeisha
  742. Ordered in April to deal with Kiyouji by Shogun Yoshiakira, Yoriyuki destroyed Kiyouji's army, whicharrived in Sanuki province in July, at Utazu (Utazu-cho, Ayauta-gun, Kagawa Prefecture).
  743. Ordered to be Misasagitsukurutsukasa (official who was responsible for building the imperial tomb) on November 5, 707.
  744. Ordered to change his territory to Izushi Domain in Tajima Province on March 3, 1697.
  745. Ordered to guard the noticeboard, Shinsengumi were ready to surrender criminals at any time by arranging members at three points centered around Sanjo-ohashi bridge.
  746. Ordering
  747. Orders and intents which were, in principle, transmitted orally to Shokei from Kurodo no to were called 'Kuzen' (oral decree), but those which were put into document form later were called 'Kuzenan' (a paper that was made to tell imperial order).
  748. Orders are taken from many places including: the Imperial Household Agency, Shokoku-ji Temple, Nanzen-ji Temple, and so on.
  749. Orders for Tokuseirei during the Kamakura period were mainly for protecting poor and suffering vassals, and the most commonly known order is Tokuseirei in the Einin era in 1297.
  750. Orders from around the country for bokuto from the same store have been increasing rapidly.
  751. Orders from the central government were conveyed to these provincial governors.
  752. Orders to eliminate MINAMOTO no Shigenari and Hidezane, who had acted in tandem with Yoshitomo, followed in due course, and with their deaths, the Goshirakawa Insei faction had effectively been destroyed.
  753. Ordinance
  754. Ordinance concerning the preservation of a traditional environment and the formation of a beautiful spectacle in Kanazawa City
  755. Ordinance for Keeping and Disposal of Castles and Selection of Military Posts
  756. Ordinance on Medals of Honor (Dajokan Fukoku No. 63 of 1881)
  757. Ordinarily, Roju came to the Edo castle at around 10 AM and left there at around 2 PM.
  758. Ordinarily, a flat area is provided on either side of the railways, and if a train was derailed in such an area, the train-cars might have been overturned completely.
  759. Ordinarily, a mokoshi is attached so as to provide another roof under the primary roof.
  760. Ordinarily, a person in Shii (the fourth rank) was appointed to "Kurodo no to" but was provided with no official court rank.
  761. Ordinarily, avoidance of touching the hair with the ridge of a comb stemmed from this practice.
  762. Ordinarily, people visiting the shrine will only be able to see the worship hall. The main hall, which enshrines the object in which the kami resides, is hidden behind the worship hall.
  763. Ordinarily, powerful retainers called senior vassals were appointed to the post.
  764. Ordinarily, the first half is composed of three kagura sections where fue and kotsuzumi play a special tune and the latter half is changed (fixed) into two kami mai sections (it is construed that the miko has been possessed by the goddess).
  765. Ordinarily, the officers waited in the Nakano-ma room.
  766. Ordinarily, trains for Hamaotsu use the track on the station-house side of the island platform (Platform 2).
  767. Ordinarily, two special or planned exhibitions are held once in the spring and once in the autumn.
  768. Ordinarily, when a train is struck by an earthquake of this magnitude at a place close to the earthquake center, it is considered impossible to escape from being derailed even if the train has stopped.
  769. Ordinary Chinese people are likely to be greatly surprised to know there is a practice of eating chazuke, because they do not have the custom of eating chazuke in the People's Republic of China, where they drink green tea and eat rice as their staple like Japanese.
  770. Ordinary Japanese spinning tops are made of wood, but Kyo tops are made of a bamboo stem around which a long piece of thick cotton string (or a strip of expensive silk such as yuzen-dyed fabric or nishijin brocade) is wound.
  771. Ordinary Tsukesage are generally worn for informal parties.
  772. Ordinary Women and Images of Mother
  773. Ordinary boxed lunch.
  774. Ordinary car (railway car): Reserved seats/non-reserved seats
  775. Ordinary design ICOCA
  776. Ordinary dress was Ogoshi Hakama (loose-legged pleated trousers for formal wear).
  777. Ordinary elementary schools were divided into lower division of four years and upper division of four years.
  778. Ordinary fare for an adult (fare for a child is half price, rounded up to nearest ten yen)
  779. Ordinary monks were excluded from such inge sub-temples, with only scholar monks of aristocratic or imperial lineage permitted to reside within.
  780. Ordinary normal schools (normal schools)
  781. Ordinary or poor quality kimono are available in places like antique markets at lower prices, but good conditioned or higher quality kimono are sold in shops specializing in kimono at the prices of several hundred thousand to several million yen.
  782. Ordinary people also held banquets following this custom, which is said to be the origin of today's New Year's party.
  783. Ordinary people are all 'evil' people filled with passions and struggling to live in the latter days of Buddhism, in a world stained by defilement.
  784. Ordinary people are essentially 'evil,' and the object of the salvation of Amida Buddha is 'evil people,' so they will be saved by Amida Buddha's Primal Vow.
  785. Ordinary people are the objects of Amidanyorai's salvation.
  786. Ordinary people believing in the Ikko Sect are thought to have wished for the power held by Amida Nyorai and Nenbutsu rather than the religious thinking of Senju Nenbutsu.
  787. Ordinary people live in the latter days of Buddhism, and from Buddha's perspective they are interpreted as fundamentally 'evil' people who are unable to distinguish good from evil.
  788. Ordinary people thus dressed up like maiko girls are often called "kanko maiko" (tourist maiko).
  789. Ordinary people used 'senjicha' (decoction of tea) which was red in color and tasted poor, which differed from powdered tea which had been loved by rich people.
  790. Ordinary people used products made of the hooves of oxen or horses instead of wood or tortoise shell, but plastic is mainly used for such products at present.
  791. Ordinary people were constrained from eating white rice before the Meiji Period.
  792. Ordinary post offices
  793. Ordinary residence
  794. Ordinary residences line only the west side of the northern half of Sakuranobanba-dori Street.
  795. Ordinary sake is brewed by mixing rice and water in the ratio of 100 to 130, while kijoshu sake is brewed by mixing rice, water and sake in the ratio of 100, 70 and 60.
  796. Ordinary toll road
  797. Ordinary toll roads
  798. Ordinary-sized vehicle: 200 parking lots
  799. Organic compounds generated through Strecker degradation from Maillard reaction and scorching smell generated in the heating process are critical elements that feature soy-sauce.
  800. Organic matter, such as wooden ware and fiber, deteriorates easily in soil, so the excavated relics of this period are mainly occupied with clay artifacts, stone objects, and bone and antler objects.
  801. Organism name
  802. Organization
  803. Organization and Title
  804. Organization of Tondenhei
  805. Organization of general affairs of a sect
  806. Organization of local temple (Eight areas in Japan, Set up 53 branch offices) - Organization of temple in Japan (About 4000 temples) - Chief priest of representative director - Responsible director
  807. Organization of local temples
  808. Organization of rakugoka
  809. Organization of temple
  810. Organization of the Chosen Sotoku-fu
  811. Organization of the Konminto Army
  812. Organization of the centralized government and tax systems and local administrative organization
  813. Organization of the new government after the Meiji Restoration.
  814. Organizational Theology Research Course
  815. Organizations
  816. Organizations called Gen and Sho under the command of Togubo were also a kind of Tsukasa.
  817. Organizations in this category include the offshoots of dentoha karate; Byakuren Kaikan, a offshoot of Shorinji Kenpo (a modern Japanese martial art based on Shaolin kung fu); and International F.S.A Kenshin-kan, in addition to the offshoots of the Kyokushin Kaikan.
  818. Organizations made up of people related to Ryukoku University
  819. Organizations of People Related to Kyoto University
  820. Organizations of Rakugo Storytellers
  821. Organizations that teach Ninjutsu
  822. Organizations to which KURODA belonged
  823. Organized by graduates of the Faculty of Commerce at Doshisha University.
  824. Organized by graduates of the Faculty of Economics at Doshisha University.
  825. Organized by graduates of the Faculty of Law at Doshisha University.
  826. Organized by the Kyoto Broadcasting System Company Limited, a local private broadcasting company.
  827. Organizer of the dezomeshiki varies from region to region, according to municipalities or each municipal association for firefighting (a type of municipal association for a specific service which is formed based on the Local Autonomy Law).
  828. Organizers of the banquet included Yosaburo TAKEKOSHI, Kunikida, and Iwaya.
  829. Organizing "the Society to Enjoy Nara Noh" annually, he actively develops performance activities for beginners.
  830. Organizing Waka poetry
  831. Organizing people according to area was nearly complete, and in the year 692, kubunden (farm land given to each farmer in the Ritsuryo system) began to be distributed in the Kinai region on the basis of Koin no Nenjaku.
  832. Organizing the Japan Club in 1889, he opposed the draft to revise unequal treaties formulated by Shigenobu OKUMA.
  833. Organtino served as the dean of this seminario.
  834. Organtino supposedly received them solemnly, as he was shedding tears.
  835. Organtino was born in Casto in Northern Italy in 1533 and joined the Society of Jesus when he was 22 years old.
  836. Organtino was in charge of missionary work in Kyoto from the beginning and, together with Luis Frois, engaged in missionary work in Kyoto, which was quite difficult.
  837. Organtino, together with Ukon, escaped to Shodo-shima Island, which was a territory under the control of Yukinaga KONISHI who ostensibly renounced Christianity, and gave instructions to Christians in Kyoto from there.
  838. Oribe Ceramic Basket with Pine Bark Diamond: formerly stored by Takashi MASUDA (also known by the pseudonym Donnou)
  839. Oribe School (Tea Ceremony)
  840. Oribe School: Shigenari FURUTA, one of the Rikyushichitetsu (the seven disciples of Rikyu)
  841. Oribe obeyed the order and committed seppuku without making any explanation.
  842. Oribe type (this type name derives from Shigenari/Shigeteru FURUTA commonly known as Oribe FURUTA, who contrived toro of this type)
  843. Oribe ware
  844. Oribe ware is pottery made mainly in Mino Province from the Tensho era (1573-1592) of the Momoyama period.
  845. Oribe's adopted father, Shigeyasu, subsequently had his own son, Shigetsugu, so Oribe had his daughter adopted into his wife's Nakagawa family and had her marry his adoptive brother, Shigetsugu.
  846. Oribe's name began appearing in letters written by SEN no Rikyu starting in 1582.
  847. Oribe's second son, Shigenao (Toshitsune MAEDA's retainer), and his third son, Shigehiro (Mitsumasa IKEDA's retainer) committed seppuku two days later, on July 8.
  848. Oribe's tea ceremony art
  849. Oribe, the lord of Kimura, was also suspected of communicating secretly with the Toyotomi clan and was ordered to commit seppuku on July 6, after Osaka-jo Castle was burnt down, on charge of harboring Kunimatsu TOYOTOMI who was an orphan of Hideyori TOYOTOMI after the war.
  850. Oribe-yaki (Oribe ware)
  851. Oribenotuskasa
  852. Oribeshi (Office of Textiles)
  853. Oricon has been publishing karaoke chart listing the national ranking of songs requested in karaoke since the mid 1990's.
  854. Oricon karaoke chart
  855. Orie NOMI
  856. Orie NOMI (February 19, 1822 - July 24, 1906) was a patriot of Choshu clan.
  857. Orie NOMI, who was rusuiyaku (the representative in Kyoto of the lord), wrote in his memoir as follows: 'Kogoro KATSURA escaped from Ikedaya through the roof and returned to the Tsushima residence.'
  858. Orie TAMAKI
  859. Orie TAMAKI,from Bungo Province (present Oita Prefecture), was an expert swordsman of swordplay in Jikishinkage-ryu style in the end of Edo period.
  860. Orieboshi (folded eboshi)
  861. Orient Ferry Ltd. (sailing between Shimonoseki and Taicang, China)
  862. Orient Ferry Ltd. (sailing between Shimonoseki and Tsingtao, China)
  863. Orient thought
  864. Oriental calligraphy and books
  865. Oriental zodiacs in the past do not correspond to the year of the emperors' deaths in "Nihonshoki" except the following emperors.
  866. Orientation
  867. Orientation Seminar for Freshmen (called "Pocket Semi")
  868. Origami (Paper folding)
  869. Origami (old style paper folding)
  870. Origami bases
  871. Origami is the traditional Japanese art of folding paper to make models of plants, animals, daily-use tools and amongst others.
  872. Origami like the paper crane model commonly seen is called yugi origami (play paper folding), and other origami like noshi (folded red and white paper) is called girei origami (ceremonial paper folding).
  873. Origami paper
  874. Origami tessellation
  875. Origamizaiku (origami work) is similar to the unit origami.
  876. Origarami is sake for which no orisage is conducted.
  877. Origasuri refers to the fabric which has weaved kasuri patterns, while somegasuri refers to the fabric which has dyed kasuri patterns.
  878. Origin
  879. Origin Toshu Co., Ltd.
  880. Origin and Formation
  881. Origin and History
  882. Origin and Overview
  883. Origin and Structure
  884. Origin and creed
  885. Origin and development
  886. Origin and history
  887. Origin and name
  888. Origin and so on
  889. Origin and summary
  890. Origin and transition
  891. Origin and transition of Seiwa-Genji
  892. Origin from the Jomon Period to the Kofun Period (tumulus Period)
  893. Origin in China
  894. Origin in Japan
  895. Origin of 'Kamigata Rakugo'
  896. Origin of 'Koto'
  897. Origin of 'Kyoto'
  898. Origin of 'Ritsumeikan'
  899. Origin of 'Yukimura SANADA'
  900. Origin of Amenouzume
  901. Origin of Honzon
  902. Origin of Japanese Cedar Pollinosis
  903. Origin of Kegare
  904. Origin of Male-line Principle
  905. Origin of Name
  906. Origin of Names
  907. Origin of Noh
  908. Origin of Ryokai-mandala and its Introduction into Japan
  909. Origin of Tenkai
  910. Origin of Yamato-cha
  911. Origin of a Bon festival dance
  912. Origin of haiden
  913. Origin of his second names
  914. Origin of honden
  915. Origin of hot springs
  916. Origin of its name
  917. Origin of karaoke
  918. Origin of name
  919. Origin of new sushi
  920. Origin of place name
  921. Origin of railway in England.
  922. Origin of sankyoku
  923. Origin of somen
  924. Origin of the Daikaku-ji construction.
  925. Origin of the Ii clan, a kinsei (early modern) daimyo (Japanese feudal lord)
  926. Origin of the Imposter Theory
  927. Origin of the Kusunoki clan
  928. Origin of the Name
  929. Origin of the Name Chayatsuji
  930. Origin of the Oshu Fujiwara clan
  931. Origin of the Sumitomo Family: Earliest ancestor, progenitor, and business founder
  932. Origin of the Term
  933. Origin of the Word
  934. Origin of the Word Haikara (p17/p18)
  935. Origin of the chapter name
  936. Origin of the clan
  937. Origin of the custom of eating eel on the Ox day during the summer doyo
  938. Origin of the incident
  939. Origin of the name
  940. Origin of the name Nanzenji tofu
  941. Origin of the name Seven Entrances
  942. Origin of the name of the place
  943. Origin of the school's name
  944. Origin of the station's name
  945. Origin of the sword's name
  946. Origin of the temple's name
  947. Origin of the term 'Shrine Shinto'
  948. Origin of the title
  949. Origin of the title "Ugetsu Monogatari"
  950. Origin of the train name
  951. Origin of the word
  952. Origin of the word "wayo"
  953. Origin of the word (etymology)
  954. Origin of the word and how to use the characters
  955. Origin of word "shiro"
  956. Origin: Ida-cho, Gojo City, Nara Prefecture
  957. Origin: In 1921, Kyoto Imperial University acquired the surface rights to approx. 4,200 ha of a jointly owned forest in Kukeji of Chii Village, Kitakuwada County; this area became the university's first domestic research forest and was given the name the "Ashiu Research Forest."
  958. Origin: Izu-shichijo-cho, Yamato-koriyama City, Nara Prefecture
  959. Origin: Jinryo, Kinokawa City, Wakayama Prefecture
  960. Origin: Matsuchi, Sumida-cho, Hashimoto City, Wakayama Prefecture
  961. Origin: Miyazu City, Kyoto Prefecture (Miyazu-Amanohashidate Interchange: the terminus of the National Highway Route No. 312, Tottori Toyoka Miyazu Jidoshado Expressway
  962. Origin: Ono, Koyaguchi-cho, Hashimoto City, Wakayama Prefecture
  963. Origin: Seta-oe-cho, Otsu City, Shiga Prefecture
  964. Origin: Terada, Joyo City
  965. Origin: The joint with the Hanshin Expressway Route No. 8 Kyoto Line
  966. Origin: Utahime-cho, Nara City, Nara Prefecture
  967. Origin: Yokooji-shimomisu, Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City
  968. Original
  969. Original Form
  970. Original Form of Yama plus Kuruma
  971. Original Form of the Legend
  972. Original Japanese cats have survived as alley cats which live in countryside less influenced by exotic breeds, or as pets kept by some cat lovers.
  973. Original Meaning
  974. Original Museum Building (designed by Tokuma KATAYAMA, completed in 1894, important cultural property)
  975. Original Text and Reference Books
  976. Original Text: If, when I become a Buddha, my land should not be resplendent, revealing in its light all the immeasurable, innumerable and inconceivable Buddha-lands, like images reflected in a clear mirror, may I not attain perfect enlightenment.
  977. Original Text: If, when I become a Buddha, my light should be too limited to illuminate a hundred thousand nayuta of kotis of Buddha-lands, may I not attain perfect enlightenment.
  978. Original Text: If, when I become a Buddha, the Bodhisattvas in my land should be unable to freely preach the Dharma with the all-knowing wisdom, may I not attain perfect enlightenment.
  979. Original Text: If, when I become a Buddha, the Bodhisattvas in my land should be unable to hear spontaneously whatever teachings they may wish, may I not attain perfect enlightenment.
  980. Original Text: If, when I become a Buddha, the Bodhisattvas in my land should be unable to obtain offerings as they wish when accumulating merits by worshiping the Buddhas, may I not attain perfect enlightenment.
  981. Original Text: If, when I become a Buddha, the Bodhisattvas in my land should not acquire eloquence and wisdom in upholding sutras and reciting and expounding them, may I not attain perfect enlightenment.
  982. Original Text: If, when I become a Buddha, the Bodhisattvas in my land who wish to see the immeasurable glorious Buddha-lands of the 10 quarters should be unable to view all of them reflected in the jeweled trees, just as one sees the reflection of his face in a clear mirror, may I not attain perfect enlightenment.
  983. Original Text: If, when I become a Buddha, the Bodhisattvas in my land, even those with little store of merit, should not be able to see the Bodhi tree, which has countless colors and is four million li in height, may I not attain perfect enlightenment.
  984. Original Text: If, when I become a Buddha, the Bodhisattvas in my land, to make offerings to Buddhas through my transcendent power, should be unable to reach immeasurable and innumerable kotis of nayuta of Buddha-lands in a short period of time as that for eating a meal, may I not attain perfect enlightenment.
  985. Original Text: If, when I become a Buddha, the Bodhisattvas in the Buddha-lands of other quarters who visit my land should not ultimately and unfailingly reach the Stage of Becoming a Buddha after one more life, may I not attain perfect enlightenment.
  986. Original Text: If, when I become a Buddha, the Bodhisattvas in the immeasurable and inconceivable Buddha-lands of the ten quarters who have heard my name, should not, after their passing, always perform sacred practices until they reach Buddhahood, may I not attain perfect enlightenment.
  987. Original Text: If, when I become a Buddha, the Bodhisattvas in the lands of the other quarters who hear my name should not all attain the samadhi called 'universal equality' and, while dwelling therein, should not always be able to see all the immeasurable and inconceivable Tathagatas until those Bodhisattvas too become Buddhas, may I not attain perfect enlightenment.
  988. Original Text: If, when I become a Buddha, the Bodhisattvas in the lands of the other quarters who hear my name should not be reborn into noble families after death, may I not attain perfect enlightenment.
  989. Original Text: If, when I become a Buddha, the Bodhisattvas in the lands of the other quarters who hear my name should not instantly gain the first, second and third insights into the nature of Dharmas and firmly abide in the truths realized by all the Buddhas, may I not attain perfect enlightenment.
  990. Original Text: If, when I become a Buddha, the Bodhisattvas in the lands of the other quarters who hear my name should not instantly reach the Stage of Non-retrogression, may I not attain perfect enlightenment.
  991. Original Text: If, when I become a Buddha, the Bodhisattvas in the lands of the other quarters who hear my name should not rejoice so greatly as to dance and perform the Bodhisattva practices and should not acquire stores of merit, may I not attain perfect enlightenment.
  992. Original Text: If, when I become a Buddha, the Bodhisattvas in the lands of the other quarters who hear my name should, at any time before ascending to Buddhahood, have physical disabilities, may I not attain perfect enlightenment.
  993. Original Text: If, when I become a Buddha, the beings born in my Buddha-land are not all the color of genuine gold, may I not attain perfect enlightenment.
  994. Original Text: If, when I become a Buddha, the beings born in my Buddha-land should retrogress into the three evil realms, may I not attain perfect enlightenment.
  995. Original Text: If, when I become a Buddha, the duration of my life should be limited, even to the extent of 1100 kotis of nayutas of kalpas, may I not attain perfect enlightenment.
  996. Original Text: If, when I become a Buddha, the humans and devas born in my land are not all of identical appearance, without distinctions of noble looks or ugliness, may I not attain perfect enlightenment.
  997. Original Text: If, when I become a Buddha, the humans and devas born in my land are not possessed of the supernormal ability to remember their previous lives, and the ability to know the events of a 1100 nayuta years of kalpas in the past, may I not attain perfect enlightenment.
  998. Original Text: If, when I become a Buddha, the humans and devas born in my land do not possess the divine eye, which can see a hundred thousand nayuta of Buddha-lands, may I not attain perfect enlightenment.
  999. Original Text: If, when I become a Buddha, the humans and devas in my land should even hear of any wrongdoing, may I not attain perfect enlightenment.
  1000. Original Text: If, when I become a Buddha, the humans and devas in my land should have limited lifespans, except when they wish to shorten them in accordance with their original vows, may I not attain perfect enlightenment.

274001 ~ 275000

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