; 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. Particularly, Saicho sensed a strong rivalry with Nara Buddhism and led a bitter dispute with the sect of the monk Tokuitsu Hosso.
  2. Particularly, Shinnai TSURUGA founded Shinai-bushi and brought forth a new phase of Bungo-bushi-origin Joruri.
  3. Particularly, Shokon MATSUMURA, also known as 'Ryukyu's Musashi MIYAMOTO (a famous swordsman),' is said to have been the greatest karate artist in the era of the Ryukyu Kingdom.
  4. Particularly, Tadahiro KONOE, who enjoyed the deep confidence of Emperor Komei, worked as an adviser.
  5. Particularly, Tadatsugu was ranked first on the list of Tokugawa-shitenno.
  6. Particularly, Zendo insisted that a tenacious belief in Buddha and the invocation of the Buddha's name were the same, and recommended the invocation of the Buddha's name.
  7. Particularly, after the Enryaku era, when a ban on private temples was fortified, the number of temples designated as jogakuji skyrocketed.
  8. Particularly, after the Muromachi period until Meiji period, the Nijo Family dominated the position that was in charge of "Sokui kanjo (accession to the throne)," which was to offer kanjo (cabalistic ceremony provided to the Emperor-to-be) to the new Emperor at an enthronement ceremony.
  9. Particularly, after the opening of the Tozai Line of Kyoto Municipal Subway, the fare for the Sanjo - Hamaotsu section rose sharply because the fare of the Kyoto Municipal Subway and that of Keihan were charged separately.
  10. Particularly, along with the Ikuta school of sokyoku, it was an opportunity for jiuta to spread again to Tokyo and eastern Japan, where jiuta had lost popularity since the middle Edo period.
  11. Particularly, around 1950, fancy Japanese-style restaurants started prosper all over the country in a Korean War-related economic boom.
  12. Particularly, during the age of Emperor Gosaga, who conducted the first full-scale insei after the rebellion, various systems of insei were organized.
  13. Particularly, for early modern Japanese music delicate changes in tones, musical intervals and pauses, which could be expressed only through direct manipulation by the players, were positively utilized and pursued.
  14. Particularly, for the Jiuta-shamisens one player carries several bridges and selects the most appropriate one depending on the weather, the condition of the instrument, the nature of the music to be played, etc.
  15. Particularly, for the Sugawara family and the Oe family, this appointment worked as the high road to produce Sangi (councilor) from their families.
  16. Particularly, good water is an absolute necessity, and therefore the ones from Kyoto are renowned.
  17. Particularly, groups of ninja which were based in Koga and Iga were famous.
  18. Particularly, having Hakata in his hand brought great advantage to the Otomo family.
  19. Particularly, he had a remarkable skill in diplomacy, such as temporarily reconciling with Yoshihisa with the backing of the friendship with Nobunaga ODA who was tenkabito at that time in 1581.
  20. Particularly, he left speeches on acting and important kabuki-related references.
  21. Particularly, he pointed out that thought of Koshinto (as practiced prior to the introduction of Confucianism and Buddhism to Japan) such as 'kiyome' (purification) and 'harae' (purification) was assumed by onmyodo for over a thousand years after Emperor Temmu, then, returned to Shinto after Meiji restoration.
  22. Particularly, he voluntarily strengthened the relationship by marring his daughter off to MINAMOTO no Yoshihira, the eldest child of Yoshitomo, etc.
  23. Particularly, he was talented in calligraphy and his style which possessed an inflectional and dynamic stroke was later called 'Gokyogoku school.'
  24. Particularly, his relationship with Kikunojo SEGAWA II (Roko SEGAWA) is well-known.
  25. Particularly, ikki of the Muromachi period is called kuni-ikki (provincial uprising).
  26. Particularly, in Japan, Yang (bright) Feng Shui spread as the form of Kaso.
  27. Particularly, in Togoku (eastern Japan) and Kyushu where zaichi ryoshu (local proprietors) became similar to Nanushi (village headmen) and Hyakusho-myo (smaller holdings of shoen held by ordinary peasants) were not established, many Zaikeyaku were levied.
  28. Particularly, in regard to Osaka no Eki, it is said that he pushed into the headquarters of Tokugawa with outnumbered troops and was just one step away from hunting down Ieyasu TOKUGAWA.
  29. Particularly, instrumental parts were improved.
  30. Particularly, it indicates the people who belong to the same school and share the same belief.
  31. Particularly, it is believed that the information on various areas all around Japan, which was brought by people making a pilgrimage to Ise (Shrine) because they went to Ise Shrine via Tsu City and Matsuzaka City, helped the Ise shonin develop.
  32. Particularly, it is revealed that the kinmu seisaku by the Satsuma Domain (which came into effect in 1613 through a written notice to the Ryukyu Kingdom) was a relatively loose regulation, whereby the carriage of weapons such as swords was banned but ownership of weapons was not.
  33. Particularly, it is said that among the Jo no mai accompanied on dai-sho (big and small) hand drums, those the main role of which is an elderly woman should be danced quietly at the slowest tempo.
  34. Particularly, it was difficult for general merchants and people to distinguish real gold and silver coins from the fake, and there were foreign merchants who also acquired counterfeit money and suffered damage.
  35. Particularly, kelp was a main product to be dedicated to the Chinese dynasty in the Ryukyu Kingdom period.
  36. Particularly, kugen on the ownership of land was called honkugen or konponkugen.
  37. Particularly, many disciples were produced under Junan KINOSHITA, such as Hakuseki ARAI, Kyuso MURO, Hoshu AMENOMORI, and Nankai GION.
  38. Particularly, most Buddhism imported to Japan in the Heian period had this thought, and the notion of Kegare spread from Kyoto to all other places in Japan.
  39. Particularly, omitting the scene at Fukuya Restaurant has a disadvantage of omitting the death of Taheiji.
  40. Particularly, research has been advanced centering on his post "betto" and his activity and its personality has become clear.
  41. Particularly, she left a great number of paintings, having learned the basics of painting from Yasunobu KANO and Doko TAKUO (卓峯道香), a priest of the Obaku sect who mastered the painting style of the Kano school.
  42. Particularly, since it was a chance for the Hokugo clan to regain its former territory, all involved from his clan worked hard.
  43. Particularly, since it was determined as the joint mausoleum of Emperor Tenmu and Empress Jito after many twists and turns and there are plenty of related historical materials.
  44. Particularly, the Faculty of Engineering specifies the Group B subjects as credits and doesn't accept other subjects at all.
  45. Particularly, the Jidai Gyoretsu often takes place in urban festivals, which were begun in the modern era and in many cases, is intended to promote tourism in the postwar era by focusing on local historical resources.
  46. Particularly, the Kabasan Incident was an armed uprising with an avowed slogan of 'defeating the government, the enemy of freedom' in order to 'establish perfect constitutional system of government' and gave a great blow to the government.
  47. Particularly, the NAGOE family which was the descendent of Tomotoki HOJO, was in strong rivalry with the main branch of the Hojo clan (later called Tokuso), and Mitsutoki NAGOE and others aggravated discontent.
  48. Particularly, the Takada lay follower group flourished.
  49. Particularly, the Zen sect emphasized that Shaka's true dharma (正法) was transmitted directly to Arakan, Daikasho (Mahakasyapa) and produced pictures of the 500 Rakans, and statues of Rakan idealized the figures of Shaka's disciples training, which were later worshipped to pray for keeping true dharma.
  50. Particularly, the barrier to regulate women's entry to sacred mountains is called the 'nyonin kekkai,' and the stones to show the borderline for women were placed at that border.
  51. Particularly, the export of designated cultural properties is, as a rule, prohibited (Article 44).
  52. Particularly, the katsuobushi produced in the South Sea Islands was so low-priced as to expand its market greatly, but the katsuobushi industry in this area was brought to a close when the South Sea Islands were removed from Japanese control after World War Ⅱ.
  53. Particularly, the last 10 chapters are called the 'Ten Quires of Uji'; the story takes place in Kyo and Uji City, mainly dealing with the romance between two Otokogimi (Kaoru and Nioumiya), and the three sisters of Uji, containing Buddhist thought.
  54. Particularly, the latter half of this period, when the Toyotomi family tried to control the entire country, is referred to as the Momoyama period, and the culture that flourished in this age is called the Momoyama culture.
  55. Particularly, the materials housed in the Imperial Library comprise a collection of great value, including pre-war Japanese books, rare old books and Western books, which were acquired comprehensively based on the Legal Deposit System under the Publishing Act.
  56. Particularly, the nagaya situated along back streets of the Edo period presented material very well suited for rakugo (traditional comic storytelling) or senryu (comic haiku).
  57. Particularly, the thickness gradually increased when reporters heading west for Toyohashi Station from Odawara Station (stations in this section served the thickest soup broth among all).
  58. Particularly, the third one in the spoken version and the second one in the literary version are famous.
  59. Particularly, there are many cases in which tourists give deer a lot of cookies that they had bought at the stores in the other places, which have become problems.
  60. Particularly, there is folklore with Tengu flying through the sky like a bird, or that the Tengu pine (or cedar), on which they say the Tengu sits, exists all over Japan, thus providing a good example to show the correlation between the mountain worship of the Yamabushi monks and the tengu.
  61. Particularly, there remain many of the poems that were exchanged with Sanekata, so there is an assumption that they were in love with each other.
  62. Particularly, there were cases in which the large-scale manors confiscated from manor lords brought a large sum of revenue to the court.
  63. Particularly, they were conducting aggressive oppression, using measures such as burning down large parts of villages in the area where gihei (irregular armies that fought against Japanese invasions into Korea) actions were active (Mitsuo YOSHIDA, 2004134 Page).
  64. Particularly, when a shrimp with a tail is deep fried, splitting the tip of the tail should be done beforehand to take out the water/liquid contained in it.
  65. Particularly, when the unit consists of two syllables, they are never combined.
  66. Particularly, when they were feudal lords, they were called 'ranpeki daimyo' (daimyo who were devoted to Dutch or Western culture).
  67. Particulars about how the important art object accreditation started
  68. Particulary for the people of Tokara, this was the first time to visit to Japan.
  69. Partition (Fusuma (Japanese sliding door), Shoji (paper sliding door), Tsuitate (screen), Byobu (folding screen), and Ranma (transom))
  70. Partly affected by the decline of "bunmei kaika" (civilization and enlightenment), other private foreign language schools started to rapidly decline in those days.
  71. Partly as a result of the ruin of her family, she was put into a traveling entertainer group.
  72. Partly because Eight Views of Xiaoxiang originated from calligraphic works and paintings, Eight Views have been the favorable subject matter of paintings.
  73. Partly because Hideyoshi's first territory was Nagahama City, he promoted a lot of people from Omi as the clerical staff.
  74. Partly because Kiyomori became a priest and superficially retired from politics, Goshirakawa took the initiative in politics after Takakura became Emperor.
  75. Partly because Miyabe-jo Castle where he resided was an important base for the siege of Odani-jo Castle, he achieved many deeds of valor until Odani-jo Castle fell in September, 1573.
  76. Partly because Shiga is close to Nara and Kyoto, and partly because Shiga was saved from war damages of the World War II and the after-war overdevelopment, the prefecture is rich in historical sightseeing resources, including temples, shrines, castles and traditional landscapes.
  77. Partly because Yoshimoto NIJO (a sympathizer of Muromachi bakufu) wanted it, the two sides reached an agreement in December (in the lunar calendar).
  78. Partly because he might have had an attachment to the moon due to the letter in his name, he drew the moon in most of his paintings including "Tsuki hyakushi," a series of one hundred paintings of moon.
  79. Partly because he received an extraordinary promotion when considering his origin, many anecdotes about him exist.
  80. Partly because his father died young, he tended to be isolated in the clan; he left the front line after the Taira clan fled from Kyoto, and committed a suicide by drowning himself in the sea off Nachi.
  81. Partly because his oldest brother Hisao KANZE died and the second older brother quit Noh temporarily (the third brother died young), he succeeded to Tetsunojo in 1980, the next year when his father changed his name to Gasetsu.
  82. Partly because it is located near Kiyomizu-dera Temple, it has a pure Japanese-style building with slated roof.
  83. Partly because it was enacted in such a rush, Asukakiyomihara-ryo Code was not really a completed product.
  84. Partly because of backup by Ienari, he was repeatedly promoted as a trusted vassal of the In.
  85. Partly because of construction works for repeated transfers of the capital, people's emotions got further confused, and, as epidemics and natural disasters continued, social anxiety was further increased.
  86. Partly because of dramas, many persons understand that the cause of the incident was repeated harassment by Nobunaga, but it is just a fiction without any ground.
  87. Partly because of influence of Conquest of Shikoku by Nobunaga, Motochika CHOSOKABE was giving a rest to his warriors in the Hakuchi-jo Castle.
  88. Partly because of strong support Genji, she was elected to chugu (emperor's second consort) ('Otome') and greatly contributed to Genji's further prosperity.
  89. Partly because of such conflict, bunraku did not do well at the box office after the war.
  90. Partly because of this record, the hereditary stipend in the Edo period was 300 koku, the best among the houses of Dojo descended from the Sugawara clan.
  91. Partly because of this, Shinran didn't return to Kyoto and remained in Echigo.
  92. Partly because she had a good character and partly because Kanemichi had no other suitable daughter, she entered the imperial court at what was then considered the late age of twenty-seven.
  93. Partly because she was born as the youngest child between Sadayuki YUCHI and Sadako YUCHI, she was nursed by her parents, brothers and sisters.
  94. Partly because the Ashikaga Family gave sanctuary to the Zen sect, Zen culture and Gozan-bungaku (a Chinese literature of Zen temples) were in their prime and Shokoku-ji Temple in Kyoto, the temple of Ashikaga Family, produced many artist-monks such as Josetsu, Shubun and Sesshu.
  95. Partly because the Katano area is related to 'Tanabata' (the Japanese traditional festival held on July 7), 42 votes were won out of approximately 1000 in a popularity vote.
  96. Partly because the Wake clan was not so prosperous after Hiroyo died, it was considered that the Kobunin was shortly ruined.
  97. Partly because the bakufu did not have means to expose such mukabumono and also probably in part because the bakufu understood its lack of principle had brought about the confusion, it tried to connive at illicit sake manufacturing of mukabumono to a considerable extent, pretending not to notice.
  98. Partly because the problem with this translation, it often caused the instant reaction of 'the Japanese eat raw fish' in regions without the custom of eating raw fish.
  99. Partly because the process of acceptance took the following twists and turns, the dharma of Buddhism itself as a different religion from Shinto began to be understood mainly after the seventh century.
  100. Partly because the then president wanted it, Kyoto Imperial University learned from the German university system that put an emphasis on the freedom of research, teaching, and learning,
  101. Partly because there is no other store that serves Jiro type ramen in Kansai, many customers are from outside the prefecture.
  102. Partly because these problems frequently happened in the past, Soka Gakkai was forced to make a partial modification to the method of its total revolution across bureaucracy, education circles, the press, medical field, etc.
  103. Partly due to the fact that the main character is a fox, this section startles audiences by glaring staging called keren (playing to the gallery) such as quick change from a samurai to fox, walking on a parapet, a midair stunt (kabuki staging technique) and a sudden appearance of Tadanobu KITSUNE.
  104. Partly due to these factors, at the Battle of Funaokayama, which was the decisive battle and occurred on August 24, Sumimoto suffered a crushing defeat, Masakata HOSOKAWA died, and Sumimoto ran away to Settsu Province.
  105. Partly for this reason, rapid trains bound for Amanohashidate have come to make stops at the station during the morning commuting hours since the timetable revision of March 2007.
  106. Partly ground stone axes of which edge part was ground in the Paleolithic period gradually disappeared.
  107. Partly ground stone axes refer to the axes of which edge part was ground to be utilized.
  108. Partly written in Kanji (Chinese) characters
  109. Partly, national treasure; for more information, refer to section for Daigo-ji Temple.
  110. Partly, national treasure; for more information, refer to section for Daitoku-ji Temple
  111. Partly, national treasure; for more information, refer to section for Kamo Wakeikazuchi Jinja Shrine.
  112. Partly, national treasure; for more information, refer to section for Kamomioya-jinja Shrine.
  113. Partly, national treasure; for more information, refer to section for KitanoTenmangu Shrine.
  114. Partly, national treasure; for more information, refer to section for Myokian.
  115. Partly, national treasure; for more information, refer to section for Nijo-jo Castle
  116. Parts of Hafu
  117. Parts of Kicho Screens
  118. Parts of Nagagi, full-length kimono: Collars
  119. Parts of Nagagi, full-length kimono: Migoro and Okumi
  120. Parts of Nagagi, full-length kimono: Sleeves
  121. Parts of Satoyama were kept safe from logging as water catchment forests and supply sources of timber and sources of cash income in emergency situations.
  122. Parts of Todai-ji Temple's statue of Birushana Buddha, also called "Nara no Daibutsu" ("Great Buddha of Nara"), cast during the Tenpyo Period include its pedestal and legs.
  123. Parts of Wafuku
  124. Parts of Waki-machi, Mima City, Tokushima Prefecture and Mino City, Gifu Prefecture are trying to preserve udatsu as their regional symbol.
  125. Parts of the Tango Peninsula, such as it's coasts, belong to the Tango-Amanohashidate-Oeyama Quasi-National Park.
  126. Parts of the border lines between Nakagyo-ku Ward and Ukyo-ku Ward, and between Kamigyo-ku Ward and Kita-ku Ward fall in line with Odoi lines.
  127. Parts of the buildings, which are covered with earth and greenery, are used as a multi-purpose square named 'Green Hill' (approximately a 3,000-square-meter lawn), and the parking lot (for 100 passenger cars and 6 buses) is also provided.
  128. Parts of the diary are included in printed and published books, such as the third volume of the "Dai Nihon Shiryo" (Important Historical Records), the seventh volume of the "Rekidai Zanketsu Nikki" (Successive Partial Diary) and the reprint "Honkoku Tamefusa-kyo Ki" (the tenth volume of "Shishu" [Historical Stories]).
  129. Parts of them are described below:
  130. Parts of this play remain popular and are repeatedly performed.
  131. Parts other than O-toro and Chu-toro are called 'lean meat' or simply 'tuna meat' and treated as something different from Toro.
  132. Party Cabinet
  133. Party cabinet continued into the 1930s, while still being unable to bring the difficult problem - confrontation between political parties - under control.
  134. Party cabinets in the world
  135. Party foods and funeral/banquet dishes are usually reserved and often called 'shidashi.'
  136. Party-like bushidan
  137. Pasa kun and Kotono chan.
  138. Paseos Ranzan
  139. Pass
  140. Passage 100 'When the Lady of Shigeisha entered the Crown Prince's Palace'
  141. Passage 123 'Emperor's visit to Hachiman-gu Shrine'
  142. Passage 130 'For the lord who passed away'
  143. Passage 132 'A very dark night without the moon in May'
  144. Passage 17, Ise Monogatari
  145. Passage 23, Ise Monogatari, 'Tsutsuizutsu'
  146. Passage 24, Ise Monogatari
  147. Passage 83 'When her majesty was residing in a room of the office, at the western part...' (two scenes)
  148. Passage 89 'A lute given by the Emperor is called anonymous'
  149. Passage afterwards
  150. Passed away at the age of 63.
  151. Passed away in January 1872.
  152. Passed away on March 28.
  153. Passed away on May 15, 1516.
  154. Passed away on September 27, 1928.
  155. Passed away while young only five years after the succession.
  156. Passed away.
  157. Passed in November.
  158. Passenger Carriages
  159. Passenger Fare
  160. Passenger Use
  161. Passenger Volume
  162. Passenger and freight services started.
  163. Passenger and freight services were offered.
  164. Passenger and freight services were started.
  165. Passenger cars
  166. Passenger fare
  167. Passenger getting on and off at this station averaged 4,107 per day (fiscal year 2005,) the least of all stations under the jurisdiction of the Kyoto Municipal Transportation Bureau.
  168. Passenger operations started.
  169. Passenger service only
  170. Passenger station: 50 (18 for JR Central, 32 for JR West, inclusive of the station of origin and terminal, exclusive of branch lines' stations, Kameyama Station is excluded from the number of JR West)
  171. Passenger transportation volume
  172. Passenger use
  173. Passengers can change trains to Ojiyama Station of the Keihan Electric Railway.
  174. Passengers can enjoy excursions down the Hozugawa River, and there are various tourist attractions along the track.
  175. Passengers can pay with cash or buy either regular tickets or commutation tickets in advance at manned stations.
  176. Passengers can use the same pre-paid card of the other public bus routes, such as the 'KANSAI THRU PASS,' 'Keihan Group Common Bus Card,' 'Keihan Bus 1-day Ticket,' etc..
  177. Passengers eat it while waiting to board their airplane.
  178. Passengers from the down line of the Kansai Main Line and those from the outer loop of the Osaka Loop Line can mutually transfer on the same platform.
  179. Passengers get on a bus through the back door and get off through the front door, paying the flat fare (220 yen) in the old urban area.
  180. Passengers had time to buy or eat snacks at a station during a stop.
  181. Passengers had to walk or use jinrikisha (a taxi-like vehicle pulled by a man) between Inabayama Temporary Station and Kamese Temporary Station.
  182. Passengers include students who commute to Oe Senior High School.
  183. Passengers must follow official instructions of the driver or other attendants to ensure safety.
  184. Passengers need to be careful since two different trains often stop on the same track.
  185. Passengers need to pay attention on arriving and departuring platforms as some Kitakinki Tango Railway Corporation trains also use the JR platforms.
  186. Passengers on "Tango-Kingdom Romance-Bus" can use this service free.
  187. Passengers on 'Hakuto' were to connect to limited express trains, express trains and semi-express trains running on the Tokaido Main Line at Kyoto Station.
  188. Passengers pass the KANSAI THRU PASS through the card reader.
  189. Passengers service started on the Yao-Sugimotocho section of the Hanwa Freight Line.
  190. Passengers sit in a carriage with two wheels on a transverse axle and which is pulled by a rickshaw man.
  191. Passengers tell the driver their destination after getting into the taxi.
  192. Passengers use an underground passage provided on the Umahori Station side when moving between the two platforms.
  193. Passengers who have through-tickets between the Tozai Line's Higashino Station (Kyoto Prefecture) onward and the Otsu Line are required to transfer at Misasagi Station, not at Yamashina (Keihan-Yamashina).
  194. Passengers who use a taxi with an ETC can often take the ETC discount system when the taxi runs on an expressway during late night hours or similar occasions.
  195. Passes for a return fare for Kintetsu trains and cable cars (including 1200 yen worth of tickets for the rides. Price varies depending on the station where the trip originates.)
  196. Passes on Kohechi
  197. Passes up a mountain
  198. Passes, slopes and other small peaks were also considered sacred and worshiped as places where deities dwell.
  199. Passing between his legs
  200. Passing score
  201. Passing through its Sanmon gate (temple gate) and going down the Sando (an approach to the temple), you will see Kimi-in Temple, Honbo (a main living quarter priest), and going up the stone steps farther, you will see Nio-mon Gate (Deva gate) and further up is Hondo.
  202. Passing through nijiriguchi makes it possible to enter the subtle and profound world of Wabi (austere refinement).
  203. Passing through ridges from the south, they sneaked around to the back of Takeda's army that remained around Nagashino-jo Castle.
  204. Passing through sammon gate and ascending a steep stone staircase leads to the main hall which stands facing south atop a plateau.
  205. Passing through the declining period of 1868, after the Noh play (performed) with the Emperor in attendance at the residence of Tomomi IWAKURA in 1876, Minoru UMEWAKA and Kosetsu put efforts to develop the Kanze-ryu while the field of Noh was gradually restoring its popularity.
  206. Passions obstruct my eyes and I cannot see him; Nevertheless, great compassion is untired and has always illuminated me.
  207. Passwords for the raid are determined as "Ama" and "Kawa".
  208. Past architecture
  209. Past bakufu
  210. Past cars
  211. Past hoshu (head priests)
  212. Past mayors
  213. Past the ticket gates, there are souvenir shops selling Kyoto confectionaries and other products.
  214. Past this Gate is the Jomei-mon Gate with a Ninuri kawara roof, leading to Shishinden on the front.
  215. Past this is a pharmacy at the foot of the mountain named Daranisuke teahouse (at which a herbal medicine known as Daranisukemaru is produced and sold).
  216. Pasta was a simple dish in southern Italy, but the wealthy people in northern Bologna made it gorgeous, which is probably the origin of this type of cooking.
  217. Pasta with sauce that uses the 'mentai-mayonnaise' is sometimes served with the name 'tarako spaghetti' or 'mentai spaghetti.'
  218. Paste was applied to both sides of a luxurious choma cloth (a grass cloth) to dye it with indigo leaving white patterns, and, though it was beautiful and delicate, the number of available colors was limited.
  219. Pastel and crayon
  220. Pastes made from green beans
  221. Pastes made from other ingredients
  222. Pastes made from red beans
  223. Pastes made from white beans
  224. Pasture lands were specified in various provinces for cows and horses to graze.
  225. Pat MORITA
  226. Pat SAIKI
  227. Pat SUZUKI
  228. Pat the excess flour off with your hand, as too much flour can cause the coating to come off.
  229. Patani was the Pattani Kingdom of Malay at the central eastern coast of Malay peninsula.
  230. Patch (men's long underpants)
  231. Patch is a men's underwear covering between the waist and ankles.
  232. Patched Tabby
  233. Patents
  234. Paternal half-brothers
  235. Paternal half-brothers are Kanpaku FUJIWARA no Tadazane and Sangi (councilor) FUJIWARA no Iemasa.
  236. Path 25 (Route 25 for Keihan-Uji Bus): Bound for Okubo Station (Kyoto Prefecture) (via the JUSCO Kumiyama-ten store and the Kumiyama-danchi housing complex)
  237. Path 25 (Route 25 for Keihan-Uji Bus): Bound for Okubo Station (Kyoto Prefecture) (via the JUSCO Kumiyama-ten store and the Kumiyama-danchi housing complex) (Keihan Bus Kyotanabe Eigyosho (Kyotanabe business office), etc.)
  238. Path 25 (jointly operated by Keihan City Bus and Keihan Uji Bus): Bound for Keihan-Chushojima / for Kintetsu Okubo
  239. Path 6: Bound for Daigo Station (Kyoto Prefecture) (via Momoyama-Minamiguchi Station and the Ouke-danchi housing complex) (Keihan Bus Yamashina Eigyosho (Yamashina business office))
  240. Path 6: Bound for Takedaeki-nishiguchi (the west exit of Takeda Station)/for Daigo Terminal (via Momoyama-Minamiguchi Station and the Ouke-danchi housing complex)
  241. Path to view Maizuru Red-brick Warehouses and Maizuru Bay, selected as the selection of a hundred promenades
  242. Pathos
  243. Paths 24 and 24A: Bound for Takedaeki-nishiguchi (the west exit of Takeda Station)/for Yodo Station
  244. Paths 24/24A: Bound for Takeda Station-nishiguchi (the west exit of Takeda Station) (Kyoto Prefecture)/Yodo Station
  245. Patra's transliteration in Japanese is "hattara."
  246. Patriarch Yoshitaka previously in December 1159 at Mt. Tendai-san (Mt. Hiei centre of Tendai sect of Buddhism) rejected the late Satenkyu's (Yoshitomo's) order to serve.
  247. Patriarch of the Minamoto clan in the Taira administration
  248. Patrimony
  249. Patriotic Activities
  250. Patrolling the community, jishinban caught suspicious individuals and handed them over to the magistrate's office.
  251. Patronage by his father and Emperor Goshirakawa, he continued to be promoted thereafter until he rose to the rank of Shonii (Senior Second Rank) and was appointed as Udaijin (minister of the right) in 1157 after serving as Gon no chunagon (provisional middle councilor) and Gon no dainagon (provisional major councilor).
  252. Patronage consisted of the above-mentioned Shoryo Ando (feudal tenure) and Hontaku Ando (residential tenure).
  253. Patsy MINK
  254. Pattern and design
  255. Pattern of hot water provision
  256. Pattern of torrential rain by baiu
  257. Pattern types
  258. Pattern ~ Origin of arabesque pattern (design) ~
  259. Patterned katajiaya (a thick and hard twilled fabric with a clear pattern) (monsha (patterned gauze) in summer) for sankyu (the fifth level of status) and yonkyu (the sixth level of status).
  260. Patterned white aya is used for the insoles for ikkyu and above.
  261. Patterns
  262. Patterns That Suit the Taste of Nobility
  263. Patterns That Suit the Taste of Persons Participating in Tea Ceremony
  264. Patterns That Suit the Taste of Persons Related to Temples and Shrines
  265. Patterns That Suit the Tastes of the Samurai class and Merchants' families
  266. Patterns such as a lozenge, a tortoiseshell, a hemp leaf, checkers, a round pattern, a whirlpool pattern and watagai are often used.
  267. Paul BRUNAT (French)
  268. Paul Gauguin and F?lix Vallotton were the first artists to produce work incorporating Japonism into woodblock printing, although these were printed in monochrome.
  269. Paul IBARAKI
  270. Paul MAKI
  271. Paul MIKI
  272. Paul MIKI told his own religious belief to the people when he was facing his own death.
  273. Paul Suzuki
  274. Paulownia Room (Kiri-no-ma)
  275. Paulownia had been deified as a tree which a hoo (mythological sacred bird in Chinese lore, phoenix) perched on.
  276. Pavilion of Prince Teng (in Nanchang, Jiangxi Province)
  277. Pay attention to heat conditions.
  278. Pay attention to the inside of the castle
  279. Paying attention to their existence as a couple, some have an opinion that gods of the sun, originally a couple, were later sycretized with miko (a shrine maiden) who served them and enshrined together.
  280. Paying tax by textile products was basic (called Seicho), while paying tax by 34 kinds of local indigenous products or money was also admitted instead (called Chozatsubutsu [miscellaneous things that were paid as tributes]).
  281. Paying tributes to Chinese dynasty stopped after the emergence of the Toyo of Yamatai-Koku kingdom.
  282. Payment in silver was the standard as the practice was mainly conducted in the Kansai region, but there were also areas in which payment was in gold.
  283. Payment is directly subtracted from the user's account in a financial institution.
  284. Payment methods
  285. Payment of a reasonable price
  286. Payment of war reparations in the amount of 200 million teal (or 310 million yen)
  287. Payroll system of court officials
  288. Pea paste
  289. Peace Link ?
  290. Peace Negotiations
  291. Peace negotiations and premeditated murder
  292. Peace negotiations begun in October, 1900, and the Qing dynasty and each of the Great Powers concluded a treaty, respectively, according to the contents, part of which had already been implemented.
  293. Peace negotiations with the Ikko sect were completed.
  294. Peace talks after the war
  295. Peace talks during the truce period
  296. Peace talks moved forward, and in May, the Japanese army abandoned Hancheng and created a formation in the southern part of the Korean Peninsula.
  297. Peace talks were carried out between the So clan in Tsushima, who was entrusted by Ieyasu TOKUGAWA, and the government of Korea.
  298. Peace treaty
  299. Peaceful sleep; was disturbed by Jokisen; Just four cups; brought sleepless nights
  300. Peach
  301. Peach and chestnut seeds take three years to bear fruit, plums take eight, Yuzu (Japanese citron) takes eighteen years and Japanese plum trees take sixteen years.'
  302. Peach branch
  303. Peach flower
  304. Peak
  305. Peak of Mt. Tenno: 270.4 meters
  306. Peanut paste
  307. Pearl
  308. Peasant followers (believers) of Hongan-ji Temple should be governed by ARAKI.
  309. Peasant revolts against the land-tax reform
  310. Peasant revolts against the land-tax reform refer to the uprisings by peasants to oppose to the land-tax reform that had been promoted by the Meiji Government since 1873 (we should note that many of the revolts were legal conflicts, as recent studies show).
  311. Peasantry suffered poverty due to the Matsukata Deflation which in conjunction with the Freedom and People's Rights Movement caused the Chichibu Incident (Radicalization of the Freedom and People's Rights Movement).
  312. Peasants
  313. Peasants accepted Tanaka's advice and went home, leaving fifty representatives.
  314. Peasants across the country came and went on the roads carrying weapons for no reason.
  315. Peasants and Villagers' Movements: peasants' movements in northern Germany that built up illegal campaigns against the state using force.
  316. Peasants felt Enomoto's inspection was not good enough and went to Tokyo again on March 24, 1897.
  317. Peasants gathered and decided to go to Tokyo for the first petition on March 2, 1897.
  318. Peasants said the police were very rude and entered the temple with their shoes on.
  319. Peasants started for the fifth demonstration not from formerly-used Unryu-ji Temple but from Yosei-ji Temple in Toshima Village, Saitama Prefecture (the present Kitakawabe Town.)
  320. Peasants suffered another serious damages from the massive slugs released from the burst of the sedimentation pond built by the Ashio Copper Mine Survey Committee.
  321. Peasants thought serving military was easier than farming (even they received violence) and they could eat even white rice in military, so it was said that 'a man who entered the military became lazy' in the Meiji period.
  322. Peasants walked to Tokyo carrying their rice with them and took a few days to get to Tokyo.
  323. Peasants who suffered from natural disasters such as famine, and had nobody to turn to, found themselves being rescued by the charity work of missionaries and embraced Christianity, bringing with them a whole family or even a village.
  324. Peasants would be rewarded for such deeds, and be saved in the next life as well.
  325. Peasants' Uprising of the Shocho Era
  326. Peasants, or other workers engaged in a small industry such as general agriculture who didn't even have peasant status were subordinate to a lord or a myoshu, respectively, as retainers or people of low rank.
  327. Pebble tools
  328. Pebble tools are the stone tools made of rude ore that have not been processed.
  329. Pectin, a dietary fiber contained in mikan, is said to regulate the functions of the intestines, and it also disturbs the work of a digestive enzyme, lipase in pancreatic fluid.
  330. Peculiar opinion
  331. Pedagogy Programs for Researchers with the Integrated Theory and Practice
  332. Peddler
  333. Peddler as a job of the day in Japan is required notification of doing business and the items which permitted to be sold are limited by prefectural regulations.
  334. Peddlers in the Edo period
  335. Peddlers in these days
  336. Peddlers were not limited in places to do their business, and were so everywhere around Edo that there were few pages without illustrations of the peddlers in the 'Edo Meisho Zue' (the topography consisting of 20 books in 7 series in the Edo period written from 1834 to 1836).
  337. Peddling (Gyosho) is one of retailing industry(service business) where peddlers sell products by moving from customer to customer without having their specific stores.
  338. Peddling is a word for retailing, it does not refer to wholesaling.
  339. Pedestal
  340. Pedestal of Yakushi Nyorai in the Yakushi-ji Temple Kon-do
  341. Pedestrians can still walk through the tunnel today.
  342. Pedigree Record
  343. Pedigree record
  344. Pedigree stems from the lord of Yakami-jo Castle in Owari Province.
  345. Pedro MOREJON, a missionary of the Society of Jesus made an annotation here, and commented on the execution of the bandits, "This incident took place in 1594. Those who were boiled in oil were "Ixicava Goyemon" and 9 or 10 of his family members."
  346. Peel a green yuzu thinly, and mince it.
  347. Peel thinly the skin of the part of the bamboo that is to be crafted into bristles (root side).
  348. Peeled shrimp-shaped potatoes mixed with dried cod softened beforehand (after 7 to 10 days) are simmered for at least 1 day.
  349. Peerage
  350. Peerage Councilors
  351. Peerage which conceptually linked to a certain domain was given, but that did not necessarily involve the right of control over the land.
  352. Peggy HAYAMA, who is a singer, is his cousin.
  353. Peking Protocol
  354. Peking University - Department of History
  355. Pelagic Cormorant
  356. Pelagic Cormorants are about 50 cm in length.
  357. Pen name
  358. Pen name: Koto
  359. Penal Code (Dajokan Fukoku No. 36 of 1850)
  360. Penal Provisions Related to Treatment of Explosives (Dajokan Fukoku No. 32 of 1884)
  361. Penal code
  362. Pencil and eraser
  363. Penetration throughout the world
  364. Penglai Pavilion (in Penglai City, Shandong Province)
  365. Peninsula: Tango Peninsula
  366. Peninsular model theory
  367. Peninsulas projecting into Wakasa Bay
  368. Penis shaped Doso-shin
  369. Penmanship
  370. Peony and long-tailed fowl carved black lacquer tray
  371. People
  372. People (sentient beings) always do evil things, which never leads them to the Pure Land.
  373. People Discriminated Against in the Medieval Japan
  374. People Yoshimochi gave part of his name
  375. People accepted the Tennosei through events such as the Emperor Showa's visits to various places and Akihito's wedding ceremony and the Tennosei is receiving reasonable support.
  376. People admired him for his high morale among all the past shogun of the Muromachi period, and called him a real samurai.
  377. People after the mid-Edo period are rarely called busho.
  378. People aged eighty or over as well as disabled people were immune from confiscation.
  379. People also attach fresh flowers or artificial flowers, called kazashi to ageo at some ceremonies.
  380. People also enjoy things that make them warm during yukimi such as yukimizake (sake drinking while enjoying a snow scene) or yukimiburo (bathing while enjoying a snow scene).
  381. People always receive horaku (pleasures of pious life), make kuyo (offerings) to various Buddha, and save people from pain when they go outside this world, and they make keyaku (lead people to good by teaching and giving them merits) for them.
  382. People and Organizations Related to Kyoto University
  383. People and Writings that Influenced Shinran
  384. People and organization involved in the university
  385. People and organizations related to KIT
  386. People and organizations related to Ryukoku University
  387. People appeased Kami, who inspired a sense of fear in them, by enshrining and worshipping them as holy spirits.
  388. People appreciated his personality and said, 'He was honest and diligence, and was granted a post called Shohanji because of a great achievement as a governor and the head of the family,' and 'He was happy as long as he could read books while on duty,' after his death.
  389. People are able to feel affinity towards the shrines since they are more easily accessible.
  390. People are afraid of war which is just a human war.'
  391. People are all owners of the quality to be able to become Buddha.
  392. People are becoming ill one after the other in that house, and it is all the work of me, the Binbo-gami.'
  393. People are children of joy.'
  394. People are doubting you, and I too feel vexed as things come to mind.
  395. People are foolish and crazy.
  396. People are intoxicated with just the name of the constitution even though they still don't know if it's actually a jewel or just a roof tile for us.
  397. People are required to wear Wafuku formally or informally in the occupations and religions are listed below.
  398. People are suspicious of this too severe punishment, especially killing Tameyoshi of old age.
  399. People are tempted to drink too much of it because of its smoothness and become sick as it contains 14 to 17 percent alcohol, which is equal to Seishu.
  400. People asked for appraisal, and appraisers of old writings appeared to authenticate them.
  401. People associated with Minyu-sha
  402. People at that time also suffered from the heavy tax burden that resulted from the worsening economy of the Edo bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) and local domains.
  403. People at the time thought this phenomenon could give undesirable influence to children both physically and mentally.
  404. People avoided taking a bath on imibi (days considered to be unlucky), and so women wrapped their hair around the pillows with fragrance added as a deodorizer on those days when they were unable to wash their hair.
  405. People became doubtful about the origin of Yoshihira because he did not appear to be a low-ranking servant.
  406. People become a member of a religion by baptism in other countries, while those who worship a god of a religion are deemed to be a believer of that religion in Japan, (where many people are shrine parishioners and Buddhist parishioners at the same time).
  407. People began to cultivate tea trees in various regions in the late Kamakura period.
  408. People began to use the term 'Soshiki-Bukkyo' recently for criticizing the situation of Japanese Buddhism which depends on funerals and memorial services.
  409. People began to voice concerns that Japanese cities had became ugly, and so some measures were taken, such as the allocation of preservation districts for groups of historic buildings and the development of Landscape Law, which emphasizes the aesthetics of cities and land.
  410. People began to wear the uchikake in the Muromachi period when the women of the rich buke (samurai family) put on the uchikake over the home garment called kosode (a kimono with short sleeves worn as under clothing by the upper classes).
  411. People believe that an offering will be the home of the spirits separated from enshrined spirits and by eating it they can get fresh energy for the new year.
  412. People believed in Hotei as one of the deities of good fortune, and Hotei was selected as a member of the Seven Deities of Good Fortune of Japanese mythology in the latter half of the Muromachi period.
  413. People believed superstitions such as the following:
  414. People believed that they could win a battle by worshipping it.
  415. People call black pepper 'yo kosho' (Western pepper) in those regions to avoid confusion.
  416. People called 'the newly rich' owing to the speculative gains also appeared, and the dreams and ambitions for the new era were aroused among ordinary people.
  417. People called Funa-shima 'Ganryu-jima' ever afterward.
  418. People called Kohechi by various names after the starting point and the ending point of the road.
  419. People called her 'Shitoku Emperor' (meaning the most competent emperor).
  420. People called it Funa-shina.
  421. People came and went between Japan and Spain in the 16th century before the state-to-state relations went into full swing.
  422. People came to think that it was important to express the formality of the guests or occasions by displaying various kinds of kakejiku.
  423. People can barely digest beta starch in grains such as uncooked rice, and it does not taste good even when eaten.
  424. People can catch a glimpse of how the Kangakue took place through the Chinese-style poems composed by the participants, recorded in "Honcho monzui" (Anthology of waka poems and prose written in classical Chinese).
  425. People can eat this dish at shops in the temple town of Monzen-machi or at temples even today, as altarage for the Urabon Festival or for the rites and festivals of some religious schools of Buddhism, or as specialty; however, this dish is seldom made in general daily life.
  426. People can get any clothing and food they would like, and since the climate is in harmony, neither too cold nor too hot, it is a very pleasant place in which to live.
  427. People can go up into the house by way of Engawa directly from outside (from the garden, for example).
  428. People can touch goats, rabbits, and a gibbon named 'Kenroku.'
  429. People cannot get rid of a luxury habit that they have once.'
  430. People carried the closed fan with nina decoration around it in their bosom (according to the record of emperors' clothing at traditional ceremonies).
  431. People carry a small tatami mat around, and children pound on it or just pretend to have a gesture of pounding in the air.
  432. People catched red-hot iron (an iron piece or bar) with their hands and walked to kamidana (a household Shinto altar) carrying it, and if they succeeded in the trial, their claim was judged to be right.
  433. People chop the seven vegetables with a kitchen knives on a cutting boards the night before the festive day while singing an accompanying song, and on the morning of the festive day they add the chopped vegetables in the rice porridge.
  434. People chose a banana because they could eat it rather than a stone that couldn't be eaten.
  435. People conducted rituals to offer Botamochi Rice Cake to Ebisu (god of fishing and commerce) on these days believing that Tanokami returned again to Tenjiku on November 16.
  436. People conferred Shonii upon
  437. People conferred Shosanmi on
  438. People considered a change of emperors or shogun as a good occasion to enforce tokusei.
  439. People considered him to be the tenth prince of the Emperor Kiritsubo, but in fact, he was an illegitimate child between Hikaru Genji and Fujitsubo.
  440. People continue to have the thoughts of when they die and each person will live in a suitable world to each thought.
  441. People could not rip the ghost even with the sharpest sword, but they could do so with their teeth, if their teeth were - or had been once - made Ohaguro (black painted teeth).
  442. People dance to the drumbeat and the lyrics, which are called 'kudoki.'
  443. People did not believe Yoshichika's death because he was known as a strong man and did not seem to be killed by Masamori, who had no significant military exploits.
  444. People didn't commit theft and there were few 'lawsuits.'
  445. People directly concerned with the lawsuit acted as chunin, in principle, and if both parties to a suit lived in the same area, a magnate in the area usually played the part of chunin.
  446. People drink whisky over meal or dilute it with hot or cold water.
  447. People eat dango sweets called 'Mayudama' (cocoon-shaped) made of rice powders to pray for good health.
  448. People eat it at inokoku (the hour of boar, or around 10:00 pm) on inoko (inohi of inotsuki) (the day of boar in the month of boar or October under the old calendar).
  449. People eat mainly sweets, fruits, etc. as an afternoon snack.
  450. People engaged in the tea industry and the local people organized 'Nagatani Soen Honoring Association' (永谷宗円翁顕彰会) in 2006 to promote donations, and they started having the roof thoroughly re-thatched with that money in April 2007.
  451. People enjoyed solving wordplays hidden in the text and illustrations more than just reading a story.
  452. People enter a huge kamado (furnace) shaped like a kamakura (hut made of snow) and take vapor bath.
  453. People even went so far as to call an attendant, especially the master's chodo (a boy who stands high in the favor of his master among those who entertain pederasts) and the chief retainer who didn't wish to commit junshi an unfaithful follower and a coward.
  454. People extensively discussed on the Draft on March 6, and the general election of members of the House of Representatives was held on April 10 (But people's actual greatest concern was their lifestyle stability, not the constitution.)
  455. People flew a flag at half-mast throughout the country, and national TV and radio broadcasting stations (except NHK Educational Television and NHK Radio 2) organized special program schedules for the whole day with the voluntary replacement of TV commercials with advertisements of the Japan Ad Council.
  456. People focused on the characteristic of Kaisho having the Tsukeshoin (a type of window), Chigaidana (a set of staggered shelves), oshiita, the place to decorate with karamono and equipment that would lead to the later Shoinzukuri (architecture of a study room), but it is the adjoining small room that has those items.
  457. People following precepts in Mappo would be insane.'
  458. People from Enryaku-ji Temple made a plea demanding Morotaka be banished, however Goshirakawa strongly refused this and ordered Shigemori to protect him.
  459. People from Tokaido and Tozando regions were moved to castles and josakukanga and forced to be engaged in farming and defense.
  460. People from Tsukiyama Village and Kagura Village in the area of Yamatotakada City also came and went through Mt. Nijo on foot.
  461. People from all over the county came to visit the Ise-jingu Shrine, the Kotohira-gu Shrine and the Zenko-ji Temple.
  462. People from all walks of life are believed to have attended his funeral held in Ononomiyadai and cried over his death out loud.
  463. People from every social standing were robbed of whatever amount of Unjomono (goods and money that are delivered to the capital) that had luckily reached Kyoto ("Gyokuyo," entry of September 28).
  464. People from surrounding villages were moved into the joka and merchants and craftsmen were separated into their occupation.
  465. People from the Aska Period to the early Nara Period
  466. People from the Nara Period
  467. People from the Togi Family
  468. People from the early Heian Period
  469. People from the late Nara Period to the early Heian Period
  470. People from the mid Heian Period
  471. People from tosho family (hereditary linage of court nobles) usually became kugyo (the top court officials) after successively serving as jiju (chamberlain), emon no suke (assistant captain of the Outer Palace Guard) and Konoe jisho.
  472. People generally eat this dish using a spoon.
  473. People generally pray to gods or Buddha during the time from clapping to bowing or when holding the palms and fingers of both hands together.
  474. People get on a platform for Mata-nozoki at the observatories in the places above, turn their back to Amanohashidate, and bend down and look from between their legs.
  475. People given a kanji character from Yoshizumi's name in their names.
  476. People had a custom to put a light in irori (an open hearth), to heat a pot hung over it, and to put lighted charcoal in a brazier.
  477. People had been thinking that keeping up and developing a family and the Michi were connected closely; a family existed to pursue the Michi and the Michi was maintained by the family in a complementary relationship.
  478. People have a good time viewing the seven flowers of autumn, but they neither pick nor eat the flowers.
  479. People have adopted his story for both Noh and Kabuki performances.
  480. People have different perspectives about his art work before and after his death.
  481. People have enjoyed since then, and it is regarded as one of the representative works among literature in diary form written by women in the Heian period.
  482. People have prayed at Shinto shrines since ancient times.
  483. People have presented gifts to gods as tributes and performed ceremonies and festivals to mollify gods and transform them from Aratama to Nikitama.
  484. People higher than goi (Fifth Rank) in the rank used decorations on ribs at both ends of a fan.
  485. People hold the service by offering broken needles to a shrine or sticking them in soft materials such as tofu or konnyaku (a gelatinous food made from devil's-tongue starch) and pray that their sewing will become proficient.
  486. People holding giant pine torches from each 'nakama' head for the main gate of Kurama-dera Temple around eight o'clock.
  487. People in Edo showed off saying "Sake should be taken warm, sakana (dishes eaten with sake) should be kidori (dishes without peculiar flavor), and shaku (a person who serves sake) should be done by tabo (geisha with traditional Japanese hair style)."
  488. People in Honami-dono thought the folding screen was eerie, and returned it to its original owner.
  489. People in Ise City call the festival 'Omatsuri,' in which various celebration events are performed.
  490. People in Izumo were likely to discuss relations with Japanese myths before the Heian period, and those characteristics can be clearly identified in Izumo "Fudoki" (ancient record of the features of Izumo), unlike Fudoki in other areas.
  491. People in Katsuta adored Kintoki and established Kurigara (meaning adamantine courage)-jinja Shrine to mourn him.
  492. People in Kyoto and Nara Prefecture used to drink this often.
  493. People in Kyoto and its neighboring regions including Yamashiro Province, who suffered from the expensive tolls, often created uprsisings and demanded the abolishment of the checkpoints, sometimes demolishing the checkpoints by force.
  494. People in Kyoto had thought that Chikayoshi was the supreme commander because they didn't know the name of Yoshitsune when he went to the capital for the first time.
  495. People in Maizuru use double consonants, (namely 'tsu' when writing).
  496. People in Munakata believe in these female gods who have been enshrined in the Munakata-taisha Shrine.
  497. People in Nagasaki called this "Oranda Shogatsu" (Dutch New Year Celebration).
  498. People in Philippines have the custom of eating taho before breakfast, and each morning a 'taho seller' carrying taho on a pole goes from door to door.
  499. People in Suwa region say that Mishaguji takes the form of a white snake, perhaps because it was fused with the Soso deity which was a snake kami of Suwa.
  500. People in Tango were afraid of using the name of the empress directly, so they used 'Taiza' (literally means "leave" in Japanese) as their place-name, connecting with that Anahobe no hashihitohime left Taiza.
  501. People in Totsukawa failed to keep up with the modern equipment as it was a cold village in the mountains, but it is said that there were quite a few people who were excellent at ancient martial arts.
  502. People in Yamataikoku would not obey him and due to the following civil war, one thousand people were slain.'
  503. People in foreign countries thought it a miracle that Japan organized a modern state mostly on their own in such a short period and built a country which had almost the same power as any Western European country, and it served as a model for the modern revolution especially for other Asian countries.
  504. People in general felt sympathy for her, saying 'Aside from Saigu of Ise Monogatari (The Tale of Ise), this Imperial Princess has already resigned as Saigu.'
  505. People in high positions will be all prisoners of war.'
  506. People in other age groups use the traditional Japanese age system on limited occasions such as fortune telling, traditional events, or when counting the age at death.
  507. People in some localities have the custom of eating one more pieces of the beans than his or her age in order to build up their health and prevent colds.
  508. People in some regions also call scarecrows themselves 'Tanokami.'
  509. People in some regions had the custom of serving sekihan rice in celebration of a girl's first menstruation, but that custom is now going out of fashion.
  510. People in the Constitutional school such as Tatsukichi MINOBE and Soichi SASAKI focused on the constitutionalism centered around the diet to establish the theory.
  511. People in the Jodo sect basically see Gokuraku as Hodo in Anrakushu (A Collection of Passages Concerning Birth in the Pure Land), by Doshaku.
  512. People in the Kinki region consume a lot of tsukudani as they have a specific kelp consumption culture and the processing technology unique to the region.
  513. People in the Yasego felt grateful for his decision, and erected the Akimoto-jinja Shrine dedicated to Akitomo, and held a festival to praise his virtue.
  514. People in the Yayoi period used tateanajukyo (a pit dwelling house) for a dwelling.
  515. People in the audience often imitate the bands when they go to performances as well.
  516. People in the business were seized by a sense of helplessness, but were unable to take any measures.
  517. People in the city celebrated the Emperor's visit by holding the lantern procession in the evening of October 29.
  518. People in the city enjoy cherry blossoms at Repatriation Memorial Museum, Kyoraku Park, Maruyama Park, and Yushiodai Park every spring.
  519. People in the film industry such as Akira KUROSAWA and Minoru SHIBUSAWA paid their last respects and it is said that some of them said, 'Nobody loved film like he did.'
  520. People in the household were very much surprised, and after poking around various places in search of a cat which was good at killing mice, once again challenged kyuso.
  521. People in the old Higashi-Maizuru City (Higashi Maizuru) where Maizuru Chinju-fu was founded and developed as a military city, were quite different, which brought a movement to life to separate the two cities.
  522. People in the past said that it was the roar of Hyoe KUROTORI's decapitated body that was seeking for his head, and called this phenomenon 'donari' (roaring body) with fear.
  523. People in the world are likely to express what they have in mind every time they see and hear things as well as when they experience many things under various situations.
  524. People in these areas were known as Kumaso in ancient times and, since the middle of the seventh century, Hayato.
  525. People in these honorary posts were called 'yomeikan' as they had no power and were officials in name only.
  526. People in these three categories are called guaku (meeting evil), because they commit evil deeds in their life and go to hell due to violating the law, and they also called gehaishoso (third class of Buddhists who reborn in the Land of Happiness according to the nine levels of religiousness).
  527. People in these three categories of jobon are called johaishoso (top class of Buddhists who reborn in the Land of Happiness according to the nine levels of religiousness), because they meet Mahayana Buddhism, which is called gudai.
  528. People in this period lived by hunting with bows and arrows, and fishing, as known from shell mounds or collecting fruit, and they used chipped stone tools, polished stoneware and bone tools.
  529. People in this region hunted sea animals with a harpoon with a detachable screw-head; however, unlike the people living eastward of Ishikari, they also hunted mammals, antelopes and wild boars, on land.
  530. People in those days never called the central government office of Kamakura or Muromachi 'bakufu.'
  531. People inside and outside government presented dissenting opinions, but the government did not accept them because they were a minority.
  532. People interpreted "Miketsu no Kami" as 'three fox gods' as "Mi" means 'three,' "ketsu" used to mean 'fox,' and "no Kami" means 'gods,' causing the fox to be thought as an envoy or a relative of a deity.
  533. People involved in the Kabuki business did not take any measures to prepare for the post-Ganjiro era, however, and Ganjiro died in 1935.
  534. People involved in the establishment
  535. People keep it for praying for safety of the family and state of perfect health over the year.
  536. People later sung that 'there are three things too good for the Tokugawa domain: the lord's graveyard, a horse-riding ground with sakura, and Satondo NAGOYA'.
  537. People like Kenkichi SAKAKIBARA kept his topknot even after the edict was officially announced, but was not punished in any ways.
  538. People lived for a long time: there were people who were 80, 90 and 100 years old.
  539. People living in Kyoto called sake (rice wine) brewed outside of the Kyoto area and brought to Kyoto as yosozake over the Muromachi period and the Edo period.
  540. People living in Wa were sometimes called Wajin.
  541. People living in the Ryukyu Kingdom (present Okinawa Prefecture) had no choice but to find ingenious ways to consume the fragments of kelp or lower class kelp personally that were regarded as unsuitable for a tribute.
  542. People looked upon the downfall of Naka no kanpaku family afterwards with indifference -- as a good example of it, FUJIWARA no Sanesuke derided the family with a phrase 'The family that accumulated evil deeds would suffer misfortune.'
  543. People made a mock of Mochiyuki's cowardliness because he tried to run away first without fighting back when the shogun was killed even though he was in the position of kanrei, and it was rumored that Mochiyuki was in conspiracy with Mitsusuke.
  544. People marching in late Heian period garments decorated with hollyhock flowers, is famous.
  545. People may sometimes wear crested garments of other colors than black as casual clothings.
  546. People must have waited for Hideyori's administration, like they wait for a cloud that brings rain during serious drought.'
  547. People needed meals when they were on the train at mealtimes.
  548. People no longer paid attention to minuscule tearooms introduced by SEN no Rikyu and Sotan SEN and, if anything, tearooms became rebuilt and enlarged.
  549. People objecting to it raised a rebellion, which was subdued by the Mongol, but some of them still continued fierce resistance.
  550. People of Cambodia and Laos celebrate their new year on April 13th to 15th.
  551. People of Joi ha (supporters of expulsion of the foreigners) group in various provinces who wanted the bakufu to expel foreigners were delighted at this response.
  552. People of Kamakura rumored that Senju continuously loved the late Shigehira and that the grief built up and she became ill ("Azuma Kagami" (The Mirror of the East)).
  553. People of Konoefu accompanied when the emperor went out.
  554. People of Kusatsu-onsen Hot Spring are actively conducting the movement to make 'Onsen' a global term.
  555. People of Makino Talkie took New Year holidays at last after working without holidays for long.
  556. People of all ages and countries are afraid of being unarmed.
  557. People of club activities as well as the students of Yoshida dormitory engaged in the initial firefighting activities and the fire was put out within 20 minutes after the arrival of fire engines.
  558. People of culture who represent 'Taisho Roman'
  559. People of non-samurai class who participated included Umaya-no-betto, Yogoemon SUGIYAMA, tea servers Shochiku SUZUKI and Shunsai MAKINO, foot soldiers Rokuroemon OKOCHI, Hanemon MORI, Gonjuro, Hachidaibu NAKAMA Hyoemon and Wakaemon.
  560. People of succeeding generations would sing:
  561. People of the Hijikatas say, 'it's too old, too scary to take this medicine.'
  562. People of the ISHII clan was embarrassed with the unexpected visit of the lord, started to broil sardines hastily for lunch.
  563. People of the Kanto region also constructed horizontal stone chambers.
  564. People of the Minyusha (Friends of the Nation) including Soho TOKUTOMI, who insisted on Heimin Shugi (commoner-ism), advocated the 'Europeanization from below' by criticizing 'Aristocratic Europeanism' for being nonproductive.
  565. People of the Takashina clan came to refrain from going and worshipping at Ise-jingu Shrine afterward.
  566. People of the Toyotomi as a clan
  567. People of the Yoshida clan like Shigetaka have a lot of other names.)
  568. People of the ages of 19 and 25 are in the period of youth and of the ages of 33 and 42 in the period of mid-to-older life transition after their youth.
  569. People of the time were greatly shocked by the state of affairs in which the retired emperor, the emperor and the retainers of the imperial faction, including Chiten no kimi, were punished.
  570. People of these ages may need to pay more attention to their health.
  571. People often omit it and say 'Tana-Bota'.
  572. People on the east side of the planned footbridge are in favor of the plan since the bridge may well energize the area; on the other hand, those in Ponto-cho on the west side are mostly opposed to it, thinking the planned footbridge would crowd the street and destroy the landscape of the town.
  573. People on the island worshiped idols and were good-looking and polite, but they had a man-eating custom.
  574. People only go there when their life ends in this world, hence, the concept of Ojo Jodo (Birth in the Pure Land) exists.
  575. People or parties who support those ideas were called 'Taigaiko Group' and they were at peak over the period from the revision of treaty in the end of the Meiji Period to the Japanese-Sino War, Japanese-Russo War, and annexation of Korea.
  576. People other than samurai and Bojutsu
  577. People other than samurai and from other domains than the Mito Domain joined the Tenguto no Ran and political propaganda was carried out during marching.
  578. People outside Niigata Prefecture sometimes mistake this for a sauce katsudon because of its appearance. (As some books are based on this misunderstanding, careful attention is required when reading them.)
  579. People outside of Tokyo (Edo) don't use such contractions of words.
  580. People painted vermilion and red color onto their bodies.
  581. People painted wall paintings in industrial or war areas in order to deliver state opinion or message based on labor movements and nationalism or in hopes for a resolution of wars or conflicts.
  582. People parade in the village carry the portable shrine, after which it is enshrined again in the otabisho.
  583. People pick dumplings away, bake them, and eat at around the end of small New Year's festival.
  584. People play music on the yagura and make the yagura look more attractive with decorations on ropes attached to the yagura.
  585. People pour amacha based upon the legend that nine dragons poured sacred water from the sky to be used for Buddha's first bath when he was born.
  586. People praised superior military strategies of Shingen and of Kenshin, but the tale has been handed down for generations that Hideyoshi blamed them saying 'What slow battles they fought.'
  587. People read them not only as enjoyable stories, but also as books that gave lessons in practical behavior for the pleasure quarters and as a kind of guidebook.
  588. People rebelled in Kyushu, lying to the west, Kumano, and even the vicinity of Kyoto like Omi.
  589. People regretted that he had fulfilled his duties well.
  590. People related to the university and organization
  591. People reportedly considered it a deed of the vindictive spirit of Sanekata and was highly afraid.
  592. People rumored that Ozuno used Kijin (fierce god) to get water and firewood.
  593. People rumored this as Buddha's punishment for Nanto Yakiuchi.
  594. People run on the racecourse on which horses run at other times.
  595. People said he had wasted the tree, but Tsunehisa did not care at all.
  596. People said that the gods of two shrines had told them about this enemy.
  597. People said, 'Motsugai's praying for rain works well,' so every time when the dry weather lasted, Motsugai came to be asked to pray for rain by farmers.
  598. People say if Shoan's tea is considered "stillness", then Doan's tea is "movement".
  599. People say that the ancestor of the Kashima family did away with Ushioni harassing local farmers at their request and brought the head back home.
  600. People say, "A zuryo (provincial governor) should grab soil when he falls down (which means, "all is grist that comes to his mill")," you know.'
  601. People seemed to be afraid of Akimitsu calling him 'demoniac Sadaijin.'
  602. People should eat grains and vegetables.' (chapter 8 of volume Hekigyoku)
  603. People showed strong interest in this problem and groups of students visited the poisoned area and the Ashio Mine.
  604. People sometimes think illustrations (or graphics) are the more important element, rather than the stories in cartoons, animated cartoons, and video games.
  605. People started a banquet upon arriving at a ryokan in the evening, and went to bed after that.
  606. People started to avoid the death penalty for nobles of the capital during the Heian Period, and few people were charged with muhon, as it was a severe crime leading to the death penalty.
  607. People started to conduct lively discussions about these issues, how the separation of powers and the judiciary should function.
  608. People started to gossip that next purge target was Mitsusuke who was on bad terms with Yoshinori, so Mitsusuke retired.
  609. People started to pay visits to the deserted mountain villa at last.
  610. People started to think of the emperor as a more god-like figure than before, and for this reason the court poet KAKINOMOTO no Hitomaro wrote a poem saying 'Okimi (the emperor) is a god.'
  611. People still have the following tradition about the highest three-storied pagoda among tens of thousands of pagodas in the precincts of Ishido-ji Temple.
  612. People still seem to bear ill feelings against each other and there is said to be an undeniable East-West confrontation in elections for the mayor and prefectural assembly members.
  613. People such as Kanzan OKAJIMA, who taught Chinese to Sorai OGYU and others, Hakku Okada, Teisho TSUGA and Issai SAWADA popularized the novels written in Chinese popular terms by way of publishing books on them and giving lectures, and thus they prepared the ground for the birth of Yomihon.
  614. People such as MINAMOTO no Takakuni, who treated the Emperor with contempt while he was the crown prince because he felt intimidated by Yorimichi, obtained fair treatment by recruiting Takakuni's son, MINAMOTO no Toshiakira, in order to ensure that there was no possibility of a reprisal.
  615. People such as Yaichi AIZU, Hideo YOSHINO, and Isamu YOSHII produced tanka which featured Kudara Kannon; many other writers took up this statue as a subject of their works.
  616. People suspected that the "Minister" could be Mori because he was a radical westernizationist.
  617. People suspected that the wars of Masakado and Sumitomo which occurred around the same time were a conspiracy, and it scared them.
  618. People tend to avoid to bringing women on the sea or allowing a woman to be on the ship alone, because they can be possessed or the weather may become rough.
  619. People tend to eat a high-calorie snack between meals.
  620. People tend to have no permanent shido (a hall dedicated to the deity) nationwide.
  621. People tend to think that the chanko is limited to hot pot dishes, but it is not true (as described below).
  622. People there drink kyo-bancha less frequently now because their diet has become more Westernized, but still the name kyo-bancha is widely known across Japan.
  623. People therefore question whether, if some existent manuscripts are studied closely, a single text will be found out nor not.
  624. People thought that a deep-seated grudge of Sanekata wishing to return Kyoto should have transformed into the sparrow, or the soul of Sanekata had possessed the sparrow.
  625. People thought that they could see the future through the breathing tubes of renkon.
  626. People today tend to hold fans at the pivot, but the formal manner of hiogi is not holding the fan at the pivot.
  627. People use this line more in the daytime on the weekends rather than on the weekdays.
  628. People used to travel in large groups such as those of company employees, community groups, and groups of farmers' association members, but nowadays people mainly travel in small groups on private business, such as a family, friends and acquaintances, and mothers and daughters.
  629. People usually drank local sake freely in the situations like festivals from yontodaru (a barrel of about 72 liters), or comparatively rich people went to sake shops with their own sake bottles and bought sake by masu (measure) from a sake cask wrapped in a rush mat.
  630. People usually take the Mozume Kaido Road up north or the Sanin Kaido Road west to Nishikyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  631. People visit the museum to see the building when hiking because it is on the way to the summit of Mt. Tenno.
  632. People visiting the sushi restaurant came to show their interests not only in sushi but also in other Japanese foods, with the result that the sushi boom developed into the boom of all Japanese foods.
  633. People wanted to avert misfortune by intentionally leaving the pillar unfinished.
  634. People we considered as 'bushi' were called 'tsuwamono' during the Heian period.
  635. People wear it as underwear for kimono as well as a costume for the Tamaseseri festival and other naked winter festivals in Aich Prefecture and so on.
  636. People wear kimono garment and haori coat, both bearing crest marks on right and left spots of a breast part and sleeves and on a back as well, are worn on the occasion of such prestigious events as a celebration, a name-taking ceremony, a funeral and an exchange of betrothal gifts.
  637. People were afraid of Michichika and called him 'Hishogun' or 'Minamoto Hakuroku' ("Hakuroku" was the Chinese name for Kanpaku).
  638. People were allowed to wear Noshi privately at home without receiving Senshi, but permission changed to Kariginu (informal clothes worn by Court nobles) and it was rare to see people wearing Noshi at home.
  639. People were busy in preparing for momiji no ga held at the Suzakuin residence.
  640. People were dragging their household articles; women, children and the aged were fleeing to nearby villages; and grown-ups were wandering about the city crying with their children on their shoulders or in their arms, quite at a loss as to where to go.'
  641. People were excited about the new constitution even before contents of the constitution were announced, and celebration gates and illuminations were seen everywhere, and a lantern procession was held.
  642. People were painted in the style of 'hikime-kagihana,' where a person had a full-cheeked face, thin horizontal lines as eyes and a hook-shaped nose, and a house was painted in the fukinuke-yatai style in which roofs and ceilings were omitted.
  643. People were placed on the family register and the tax register of their honganchi, and leaving the honganchi without permission was considered as vagrancy and was prohibited.
  644. People were shocked when the son of Morosuke, who was the leader of the Fujiwara clan at that time, became a priest.
  645. People were struck with awe, saying 'It is true that a saint can recognize another saint,' and had deeper respect for Shotoku Taishi.
  646. People were surprised and this arrangement had a really bad reputation, and after February 23, 1768, towns made protest against this successively.
  647. People were very impressed with this case; although wives who were bereaved of their husbands usually became nuns, Kozaisho following her husband was remarkable; people said to each other that "Royal subjects never serve two Kings and chaste wives never marry two husbands" (citing tradition from "Shiki," Chinese history book.)
  648. People who Contributed to the Development of Wasan
  649. People who adhere to five and eight commandments all day, stick to shami (religious precept that the youngest monks have to follow), practice gusokukai (the full precepts) and have dignity and no lack of things.
  650. People who adhere to religious precepts such as gokai (five commandments) and hakkai (eight commandments) and do not commit evil deeds.
  651. People who appear in the ten chapters of Uji jujo (the Ten Books of Uji)
  652. People who are involved in sake brewing are all called a brewing technician at present, and most toji are certificated as the First Grade brewing technician by the Sake Brewing Proficiency Test.
  653. People who are taking poetry lessons with no aspirations or purpose should not study Saigyo's poems.
  654. People who are well versed in such knowledge were called yusokusha.
  655. People who assumed the name of Hanzo HATTORI
  656. People who became kabuki-mono were mainly servants to samurai families, such as wakato (footman), chugen (rank below common soldier), or komono (lower servant).
  657. People who believe in ingaritsu, never criticize Mahayana Buddhism and only hope to reach enlightenment.
  658. People who believe that the code did exist consider that modernization of the government, which had been promoted at that time under the Emperor Tenchi through active introduction of rules and systems from China, would have required a Ritsuryo code (Omi-Ryo) to be enacted as the basis of it.
  659. People who bought it without knowing this background thought, 'Oh, it tastes bad in spite of its popularity,' so that they did not become a fan of its sake brewery and therefore it did not become a trigger for restoration of sake from the slump.
  660. People who called for revenge also included Gengoemon KATAOKA, Jurozaemon ISOGAI, and Sadashiro TANAKA, who worked very closely for Asano Takumi no Kami and received a lot of favors from him.
  661. People who compose waka are called kajin poets.
  662. People who contributed to developing this style of painting were believed to be Sotatsu TAWARAYA and Korin OGATA.
  663. People who created paddy fields made Yayoi earthware, in many cases lived in pit-type dwellings and built a dug-standing pillar building and a storage pit.
  664. People who did not have the clan (family) names and hereditary titles became only members of the Imperial family including Emperor and slaves.
  665. People who do not believe in its existence tend to insist that the Emperor Tenmu had more impact on the process of constructing the Ritsuryo system than the Emperor Tenchi.
  666. People who do not criticize Mahayana Buddhism Hodo-kyo Sutra, but are not ashamed of a lot of evil things they committed.
  667. People who do not recite Mahayana Buddhism Hodo-kyo sutra, but really understand the primary meaning of it, have no fear and tremble in their mind, believe in ingaritsu (the principle of causality), and do not criticize on Mahayana Buddhism.
  668. People who drank one or two cans a month were largest in number and some heavy users in their twenties drank six or more cans a month.
  669. People who enjoy the art of the tea ceremony, or waka (Japanese poetry), are referred to as "suki-sha" (refined people yet tinged with eccentricity).
  670. People who governed the tenka may have had abilities that excelled others, however, at the same time, there must also have been numbers of people who had the same level of abilities.
  671. People who had been suffered from the tax increase to compensate the expenditure for the prolonged war increased their dissatisfaction with the peace treaty which didn't bring them any reparations.
  672. People who have made outstanding contributions to the country.
  673. People who held such tastes were called "Furyuza."
  674. People who influenced him and his ideology
  675. People who is devoted to their parents and support them and put importance on peace and justice and are merciful to others,
  676. People who missed out on an appointment at ceremony for appointing local officials in Spring or at the ceremony for appointing Kyoto officials in Fall were given an appointment in the Tsuina ceremony.
  677. People who need bed and board in addition to seeing ukai should contact with the house of ujo or hotels.
  678. People who offer prayers to Konsei-shin dedicate the same objects (phallus) of the same shape and material of stone, wood, or metal as the goshintai enshrined in each shrine,
  679. People who owned shares were accepted as a member.
  680. People who practise Ommyodo are called Ommyo-ji (diviners or sorcerers) and a group of Ommyo-ji is again called Ommyodo.
  681. People who probably had a chance of having a glimpse into an real imperial tomb showed a keen interest.
  682. People who received Henki (the custom of awarding one character from one's name to a subordinate in recognition of their service) from Yoshioki
  683. People who saw him off consisted mainly of monks and Sillan residents in China who had supported Ennin during his stay at Chang'an, as well as the high Tang Administrator and Buddhist student, Lee.
  684. People who served as hokumen no bushi
  685. People who should go to hell, because they committed five rebellious sins, ten ferocious crimes and evil deeds.
  686. People who stayed at onsen-ryokan for banquets preferred to enjoy the night life in hot-spring resort towns rather than bathing in an "onsen".
  687. People who took an especially active role included Akao Izu no kami and Oi YAMADA, who are said to have sallied forth from the castle with 500 elite warriors and stormed their enemy.
  688. People who violate five and eight commandments and gusokukai (entire precepts), steal assets of monks, and are not ashamed of preaching something against Buddha.
  689. People who were associated with Kurama Tengu
  690. People who were considered Imperial descendants in the genealogical tree
  691. People who were considered to cause the price increase by buying up goods were often attacked by Uchikowashi mainly in urban areas, but with uprisings, sometimes privilege merchants and village officers who were considered to link to maladministration of their feudal lord were also attacked.
  692. People who were court nobles, (higher rank than Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank - or state councilor) were allowed to wear Noshi, but 'Zappo Shenshi' was not automatically allowed because of official rank.
  693. People who were enshrined at the Yasukuni-jinja Shrine
  694. People who were enshrined later
  695. People who were once given jojaku shobun could not be appointed any official court rank unless the punishment was canceled/pardoned, so that they had to have their shoden granted again before appointment.
  696. People who were privately held as Bemin who belonged to the Yamato Dynasty
  697. People who were raised to the peerage after the Meiji Restoration
  698. People who were said to be rakuin in the history
  699. People who were taken away their right to sue in kuji were compelled to accept without saying anything.
  700. People who wish to preserve Tanada, including city-dwellers and local farmers, planted rice in the fields.
  701. People will get down on all fours or stand on hands or writhe for some time.' (chapter 5 of volume Shikin)
  702. People with food allergies have to be careful because it may cause allergy symptoms.
  703. People with no special rank or title were called hakucho ('haku' means white in Kanji [Chinese character]) since they wore not colored clothes but white ones.
  704. People with various vocations lived in actual villages.
  705. People wondered why he did that and asked him, and he answered that since Mt. Inari was seen from the south garden, he thought that he needed to be dressed solemnly in respect for the mountain.
  706. People worshipped a sobyo (a mausoleum containing the remains of one's ancestors) on this day in traditional China
  707. People would have remembered the Nigatsu-sodo (February rebellion) caused by the Hojo clan 30 years ago.
  708. People's Academy of Social Sciences at Xi'an Jiaotong University
  709. People's Republic of China
  710. People's Republic of China, Xianyang City/Hydrangeabretschneideri, Gleditsia heterophylla and other three species
  711. People's comforting gods acts as a warning to prevent people from becoming too arrogant, and face retaliation by nature.
  712. People's confidence toward railways which generally have higher safety than other means of transportation is showing a declining trend due to some serious accidents including the derailment accident on the JR Fukuchiyama Line.
  713. People's evil will gather, by which unknown insects and worms appear in the sky as well as on the ground.'
  714. People's lifestyle rapidly became Westernized after the Meiji Restoration, but Imperial Prince Takahito displayed a negative attitude toward this movement.
  715. People's repellence couldn't calm down even after the revolt was suppressed, so Prime Minister Taro KATSURA secretly had a meeting with Kinmochi SAIONJI, Leader of the Rikken seiyukai, to discuss about the relief program.
  716. People's visit to the Palace
  717. People, including ONO no Azumahito, were arrested and put into the jail in Saejifu (Left Division of Guards).
  718. People, who heard this, became angry over the evil deeds of the Taira family but praised Shigemori at the same time.
  719. Pepper: Brought to Japan via China and ko (races lived in the places to the north and west of old China), and used as a seasoning for a pungent taste more often than today, but demand for pepper as seasoning for nihon-ryori dishes diminished after red pepper was brought to Japan.
  720. Per 100g: 334 kilo calories, water 20.2 g, protein 69.2 g, fat 4.3 g, sodium 890 mg, copper 9.90 mg, kalium 1100 mg, zinc 5.4 mg and phosphorous 1100 mg.
  721. Per his father's request, Sanetsune also carried out some of the duties of the Kanto moshitsugi (court-appointed liaison with the bakufu).
  722. Per the plan, he fought Shimazu's army in the Battle of Hetsugi-gawa River, and Toyotomi's army suffered a serous defeat, resulting in many deaths of powerful military commanders such as Nobuchika CHOSOKABE, Motochika's legitimate son, and Masayasu SOGO.
  723. Per-day value in the list is an index for eating tamago kake gohan three times a day.
  724. Percentage pay, on the other hand, is based on 50% - 60% of the fare and increases or decreases according to various conditions.
  725. Percussion
  726. Percussion Group 72, the percussion group usually playing western drums, played the score for the first time because they are on friendly terms with the composer.
  727. Percussion instruments
  728. Perfomances Abroad
  729. Perform Mokujiki practice (fasting) first.
  730. Perform Sankin (daimyo's biennial residence in Edo) every summer in April.
  731. Perform a thorough investigation into his or her background, and ensure that he or she has a guarantor.
  732. Performance
  733. Performance Configuration
  734. Performance Structures and Dress
  735. Performance Style
  736. Performance Tips
  737. Performance and Music
  738. Performance exclusively with instruments is called Kangen music, which is mainly performed indoors, and performance with dance is called Bugaku, which is mainly performed outdoors.
  739. Performance of Kimigayo on broadcasting stations
  740. Performance of shigin
  741. Performance records
  742. Performance style
  743. Performance style of gigaku
  744. Performance style of gigaku played at Buddhist temples during the Nara period is as follows.
  745. Performance substitution due to the unexpected accident cannot be shortened less than three days.
  746. Performance warranty (Article 553 of the commercial code)
  747. Performance: in 1713, at the three theaters in Edo
  748. Performance: in 1716, at the Nakamura-Za
  749. Performance: in 1733, at the Ichimura-Za
  750. Performance: in 1746, at Ichimura-Za
  751. Performance: in 1749, at the Nakamura-Za
  752. Performance: in 1761, at the Ichimura-Za
  753. Performance: in 1785, at the three theaters in Edo
  754. Performance: in 1799, at the Ichimura-Za
  755. Performance: in 1806, at the Kawarasaki-Za
  756. Performance: in 1811, at the Ichimura-Za
  757. Performance: in 1819, at the Nakamura-Za
  758. Performance: in 1819, at the three theaters in Sakaicho, Fukiyacho
  759. Performance: in 1822, at the Kawasaki-Za
  760. Performance: in 1832, at the Ichimura-Za
  761. Performance: in 1857, at the Kado-Za in Dotonbori
  762. Performance: in 1858, at the Ichimura-Za
  763. Performance: in 1873, at the Ichimura-Za
  764. Performances are basically comprised of multiple persons singing accompanied by the shamisen (a type of string instrument); however, depending on the composition, there are pieces that include accompaniment by various sizes of drums, flutes, and the like.
  765. Performances beyond the category of cooking such as to pile up round slices of onion like Mt. Fuji and burn them to give white smoke or to juggle cooking utensils being fired up, at teppanyaki restaurants in the North America, are known.
  766. Performances by the big three - Enjaku the amorous tachiyaku (a leading male-role actor), Baigyoku the classic tateoyama and Kaisha the technical actor - showed unique characteristics and their level was comparable to Ganjiro I.
  767. Performances called onkyoku-banashi unfold with background music but do not use exaggerated gestures.
  768. Performances of characters (in many cases, characters of animated cartoons on TV, or those of squadron series, and so on.)
  769. Performances of popular songs
  770. Performances to which kakegoe (o-muko) are essential
  771. Performances were exclusively given by blind musicians belonging to Todo-za (the traditional guild for the blind) but in the Edo period, some sighted players also gave performances.
  772. Performed administrative duties at Hirano-jinja Shrine.
  773. Performed as a tachi-kata (as opposed to the musicians in noh plays) of "Kinri" (the Imperial Palace) Noh through the ages, it is commonly called 'Kyoto shoshidai [The Kyoto deputy or The Kyoto Commissioner] of Kanze school.'
  774. Performed for the first time 'Tsurigitsune' (釣狐: 'The Fox and the Trapper', a great piece of play which is sometimes described as an accreditation examination for a kyogen actor) in 1948
  775. Performed in Australia in 2000
  776. Performed in permanent authorized huts during the Hoei era (from 1704 through 1711), it came to be called koshaku (storytelling or narration).
  777. Performed in the order of
  778. Performed innovation of the system of the religious community, including abolishment of the chief abbot system.
  779. Performed recordkeeping such as; writing/reading aloud government documentations.
  780. Performed recordkeeping, assisting Onmyo no taizoku.
  781. Performed tasks such as providing men and horses to work in relay and gathered sukego.
  782. Performers
  783. Performers dance to the accompaniment of folk songs developed in the eastern provinces.
  784. Performers of such art were originally farmers or Buddhist monks, but some of them were organized into professional artists groups at the end of Heian period.
  785. Performers often wear gaudy traditional Japanese 'happi' coats when performing.
  786. Performers promoted to samurai were, especially in and after the Jokyo era, conferred the newly-created post of rokaban (a kind of officer in Edo-jo Castle) and officially retired from the stage but were made to perform Noh plays privately held by Tsunayoshi in the castle.
  787. Performers such as Mitsuka YOSHIDA and Masaya KIRITAKE are doing well.
  788. Performers wear masks and perform to a musical accompaniment played using gongs, drums and flutes without saying a word.
  789. Performers who perform manzai are called 'Manzai-shi' (stand-up comedian).
  790. Performing Noh plays himself and being happy to show his performance to others.
  791. Performing actively from the Edo period to the Meiji period, he put much effort into restoration of Noh plays.
  792. Performing actors were Hikojuro BANDO, Dengoro NAKAMURA, Suminojo ICHIKAWA and others.
  793. Performing art
  794. Performing arts
  795. Performing arts in combination of singing and dancing
  796. Performing gagaku (ancient Japanese court music), toka dancers came from the forecourt of Shishinden, went under Senka-mon Gate, and entered the forecourt of Seiryoden.
  797. Performing style while carrying the drum on the drummer's back or holding it with his hands
  798. Performs duties to design/manage rokoku (water clock), to lead shushincho to operate the water clock and to read graduations to manage time.
  799. Perfume
  800. Perhaps anticipating such a consequence, he went ashore, grinning with blood running down his forehead.
  801. Perhaps because he had been disturbed by this news, Sumitomo returned on his boat to Hiburi Island.
  802. Perhaps because he was an army surgeon, he is said to have created the Chinese-derived word Joho ('Information') stemming from the first characters of the words Reporting ('Hokoku') and Situation ('Josei'), however this theory is disputed.
  803. Perhaps because he wears glasses, he has been called 'Nobita' (the name of a timid boy who appears in 'Doraemon' comics and is always aided by Doraemon) by Saimon.
  804. Perhaps because of his mother's low birth, he was not chosen to be the successor to the Ononomiya family, so in 989, at the age of seven, he was entrusted to the care of the Tendai-sect priest Keien (Kyoen) of Enryaku-ji Temple (who was also Sanesuke's maternal uncle).
  805. Perhaps because of that, both the husbands and wives were so friendly from the time Hideyoshi was an ashigaru (common foot soldier), that in 1574 Toshiie and his wife handed over their fourth daughter Gohime to Hideyoshi and his wife who had had no children yet.
  806. Perhaps because of these reasons, he was appointed to Kumano Sanzan Kengyo after he had held a post as Nachi-san Mountain Kengyo.
  807. Perhaps because of this, each of them was described as ranpeki daimyo.
  808. Perhaps because of this, there are theories stating that they originated from Byakuren sect, and another which claimed that they were a vigilante committee with the official recognition of local officials.
  809. Perhaps being a vestige of the era, the destination-displaying cloths include the sign of 'For Fukakusa,' which is no longer used.
  810. Perhaps both were mixed and existed and came to be called common names.
  811. Perhaps due to influence during the period of Japan's rule, there are many mausoleums enshrining Kukai in Taiwan.
  812. Perhaps due to such a situation, villain's roles were often assigned to them, for example, in period dramas.
  813. Perhaps due to this fact, many well-established Japanese restaurants enshrine 'Iwakamutsukari no Mikoto' and 'FUJIWARA no Yamakage' in their Shinto altars.
  814. Perhaps for the very same reason, right after this incident with Yorishige, the Saisho Shitenno-in (the Hall of the Four Conquering Deva Kings), which the retired Emperor Gotoba had been using for such prayers, was demolished.
  815. Perhaps for this reason, the lord got permission from the new Meiji government to convert the jinya into a more solidly-built castle, and built a yagura-mon gate, a tatsumi-yagura turret, and a three-layer turret on Komugi-yama Mountain in two years starting from 1868.
  816. Perhaps he spoke as a representative of the government officials.
  817. Perhaps influenced by this event, Yoshitsuna was not awarded with new estates afterwards.
  818. Perhaps it is a tradition from the era of waka (a traditional Japanese poem of thirty-one syllables), jiamari is oftentimes allowed for a vowel or a hatsuon (the 'n' or 'm' sound).
  819. Perhaps it was because it did not feature "entanglements of love", which were characteristic of CHIKAMATSU plays, and because the main character, Yohei, is a complete villian, which makes it difficult for the audience to feel sympathetic towards him.
  820. Perhaps it was one way to express his point of view on the matter whether to be 'limitless' or 'superb.'
  821. Perhaps reflecting the vibrant culture of the time, kosode full of embroidery and frequent use of tsujigahana-zome (dye of flower design) are characteristics of kosode of this type.
  822. Perhaps related to this, after the surrender of the Ako-jo Castle, Nagayuki received his relative Toshimoto SHINDO, a feudal retainer of the Ako clan, into Yamashina, which was a territory of the Konoe family managed by Nagayuki SHINDO.
  823. Perhaps some people who could not endure the ruin, left the village and moved to Najio, looking for connections in the same trade.
  824. Perhaps they were lords of the small village owned by Kokugaryo (territories governed by provincial government office) concerning their residence.
  825. Perhaps this is the result of my evil and dirty karma, but I am being beaten with a kinuta in hell for having not waited for my husband peacefully.'
  826. Perhaps this misunderstanding might have "Jujutsu Shobu-kan" (The jujutsu hall respecting the martial spirit) in Gunma Prefecture, which centered the practices on "atemi-waza" (body-striking techniques), change its name into "Karate Shobu-kan."
  827. Perhaps tomorrow the snow will stop and my wish will be fulfilled.'
  828. Perhaps wary of causing scandals, there exists an abridged version which removed obscene stories about the Empress Koken (later enthroned again as the Empress Shotoku) and the monk Dokyo, the Emperor Uda and FUJIWARA no Hoshi, and the Emperor Kazan and Uma no naishi.
  829. Perhaps, because of this reason, Yoshimasa went into hiding after the Onin war and he became even more active in his cultural activities after that.
  830. Perhaps, historically unrenowned priests who grieved over social situations by assimilating animals to people might have drawn caricatures in a smile-provoking way.
  831. Perhaps, it can be understood that she became a wife under the recommendation of Fuhito and Michiyo.
  832. Perhaps, two female family members of the brother princes, an aunt and sister, may have had similar names.
  833. Perilla
  834. Perilla seeds
  835. Period
  836. Period and authorship
  837. Period and number of hatsumode
  838. Period as a vassal of Toyotomi
  839. Period as an Oda vassal
  840. Period background: Gradual penetration of the treaty system to the east - International order around the time of introduction of international law -
  841. Period being in office
  842. Period being in office 461 days.
  843. Period being in office 499 days.
  844. Period being in office; January 12, 1898 - June 30, 1898
  845. Period being in office; September 18, 1896 - January 12, 1898
  846. Period forwarded with battles over commerce between regions as well as battles over acquisition of cultivation land and iron for farming equipment, for development of rice-paddy cultivation.
  847. Period in Mino
  848. Period in which chugu and Kisai no miya (empress) coexisted
  849. Period in which chugu was Kotaifujin (title for previous retired emperors' wife)
  850. Period in which chugu was empress
  851. Period novel.
  852. Period of Cloistered Rule
  853. Period of Daizong and Dezong
  854. Period of Diffusion
  855. Period of Festival
  856. Period of Japan's Rule
  857. Period of Japanese rule (Taiwan)
  858. Period of Japonaiserie
  859. Period of Northern and Southern Courts
  860. Period of Production and Identity of the Makers
  861. Period of Toki/Saito clan
  862. Period of Warring States and Onwards
  863. Period of Xianzong
  864. Period of establishment of the shogunate and domain system
  865. Period of predecessors
  866. Period of rule
  867. Period of serving the Takeda family
  868. Period of the Hashiba (Toyotomi) family's vassals
  869. Period of the Kyoto Higher Craft School
  870. Period of the Kyoto Special School of Technology
  871. Period of the Northern and Southern Court
  872. Period of the Northern and Southern Courts
  873. Period of the Northern and Southern Dynasties (439 - 589)
  874. Period of the Oda family's vassals
  875. Period of the Toyotomi Administration
  876. Period of the documents designated as Cultural Properties: From 1867 when Kyoto Machibugyo (Kyoto City Magistrate) was abolished to 1947 when the Local Autonomy Law was put into effect.
  877. Period served as a vassal of Nobunaga
  878. Period serving Nobuhide ODA
  879. Period serving Nobukatsu ODA
  880. Period serving Nobunaga ODA
  881. Period when sekko was established
  882. Periodic rites are not limited to great shrines.
  883. Periodization by Komei SASAKI
  884. Periodization by Michio OKAMURA
  885. Periodization by Takura IZUMI
  886. Periodization needs to be reconsidered taking into account the people's regular vocation or the content of the cultural development; however, it is commonly used and well-established.
  887. Periods
  888. Periods in Japanese history are classified in various ways, and there is no accepted theory.
  889. Perishing of the head family, and the subsequent history of the family members
  890. Permanent castles in the Sengoku Period are generally said to be "tsuchi no shiro (castles made of soil)" in Togoku (eastern part of Japan) and "ishi no shiro (castles made of stone)" in Saigoku (western part of Japan).
  891. Permanent employees usually take this work shift.
  892. Permanent exhibitions
  893. Permanent fortress
  894. Permanent resident.
  895. Permission to produce and sell these dishes is granted only in Ishikawa Prefecture.
  896. Permitted to enter the Imperial Court.
  897. Permitted to wear clothing of colors restricted to nobility.
  898. Perry arrived at Uraga at the head of a fleet of East India steamboats in July 1853 and submitted a message from the president of the US demanding the opening the country on July 14, returning to the US 9 days later.
  899. Perry at last presented the letter from President Fillmore, together with his own letter of credence, a memorandum, and so forth, urging Japan to open its ports to the world.
  900. Perry gave the Shogunate two flags when he arrived at Uraga, although both the types of the flag and their purpose are unknown.
  901. Perry had been ordered by Republican president Millard FILLMORE on a naval mission to conclude a treaty with Japan, but was prohibited from any act of belligerency without senate approval.
  902. Perry made inquiries about a visit to Shuri-jo Caste, but the Kingdom refused.
  903. Perry praised his personality and scholarship when he later held a meeting with Ayasaburo.
  904. Perry thus declared possession of the Ogasawara Islands, but found his claim immediately opposed by British and Russian ships that moved down in protest and the declaration was left up in the air.
  905. Perry was told by the Whig Party's hawkish President Millard Fillmore that America had no alternative but to occupy Ryukyu if things went wrong.
  906. Perry's Departure
  907. Perry's Return in 1854
  908. Perry's squadron
  909. Perry's squadron left Shimoda on June 1 and stopped to sign a treaty of commerce with the Ryukyu Kingdom before returning home.
  910. Persimmon leaves are peeled off when eating.
  911. Persimmon leaves are pickled in salt to soften the leaves or to heighten its antibacterial effects.
  912. Persimmon leaves are said to have antibacterial effects, and by wrapping with them, sushi can be (depending on seasons) preserved for about a few days.
  913. Persimmon leaves preserved in salt are mainly used in Nara.
  914. Persimmons are rich in vitamin C, and a large one can provide the daily required amount.
  915. Person
  916. Person from Inukake-Uesugi family.
  917. Person from Yamanouchi-Uesugi family.
  918. Person who had all rights of sovereignty
  919. Person's membership, name and intension can be indicated by vertically lettering in collar to chest area.
  920. Personage with the identical name:
  921. Personal Adjutants
  922. Personal History
  923. Personal Profile
  924. Personal Profile and Anecdote
  925. Personal Profile and Anecdotes
  926. Personal Profile and Biography
  927. Personal Profile and Brief Personal History
  928. Personal Profile and Career
  929. Personal Profile and Caricatures
  930. Personal Profile and Entertainment Career
  931. Personal Profile and Episode
  932. Personal Profile and Episodes
  933. Personal Profile and Philosophy
  934. Personal Profile and Public Profile
  935. Personal Profile and anecdotes
  936. Personal Profile of Seikei
  937. Personal Profile, anecdote
  938. Personal Profile/Anecdotes
  939. Personal Profile/Assessment
  940. Personal and other names
  941. Personal career
  942. Personal collection of poetry
  943. Personal collection: "Sanboku Kika Shu"
  944. Personal computer (such as Macintosh, Adobe Photoshop and ComicStudio)
  945. Personal connections
  946. Personal criticism
  947. Personal feelings and social requirements have historically been main subjects of Japanese plays.
  948. Personal history
  949. Personal information of Emperor SHIRAKAWA
  950. Personal names
  951. Personal profile
  952. Personal profile and anecdotes
  953. Personal profile and biography
  954. Personal profile and career
  955. Personal profile and reputation
  956. Personal relationships in the modern calligraphic world
  957. Personalities
  958. Personality
  959. Personality and Anecdotes
  960. Personality and Characteristics of Haiku
  961. Personality and Estimation
  962. Personality and Hobbies
  963. Personality and Interpretations
  964. Personality and achievements
  965. Personality and anecdote
  966. Personality and anecdotes
  967. Personality and episode
  968. Personality and episodes
  969. Personality and reputation
  970. Personality of Niou Miya
  971. Personality/Anecdote
  972. Personality/Anecdotes
  973. Personality: Placid and suave
  974. Personally, Ujimasa is known as a person who cared for his family, always kept a good relationship with his capable younger brothers and loved his wife.
  975. Personnel
  976. Personnel Bureau, Foreign Affairs Bureau, Accounting Bureau
  977. Personnel Division, Accounting Division, Finance Division, Student Affairs Division, Planning Division
  978. Personnel Reform
  979. Personnel affairs and Rusu-seifu
  980. Personnel affairs of Bunkan was undertaken by Hyobusho and personnel affairs of Bukan was undertaken by Shikibusho.
  981. Personnel evaluation
  982. Personnel of Hakodate Court
  983. Personnel policy
  984. Personnell affairs and contents that passed assessment were written on Kanrei stationary and dispatched to the various provinces.
  985. Persons Serving as Haneda Bugyo
  986. Persons asking to view the severed head wore the same.
  987. Persons centered on him came to promote Shinkansen plans after that.
  988. Persons concerned
  989. Persons considered to be a ninja
  990. Persons died from aiuchi
  991. Persons during this period whose calligraphy was identified
  992. Persons from samurai families, the artistic value of whose works are highly accepted even today include Yoriyoshi TOKI of Takazu (painting of a hawk) (Toki no taka (literally, hawk of Toki)) and Nobukado TAKEDA who left portraits of his parents with "portrait of Nobutora TAKEDA" and "portrait of Oi Fujin (literally, lady Oi)."
  993. Persons from this period whose calligraphy was identified
  994. Persons from this period whose calligraphy was identified (during the early Heian period)
  995. Persons from this period whose calligraphy was identified (during the latter half of the Heian period)
  996. Persons from this period whose calligraphy was identified (in the Chinese styles)
  997. Persons from this period whose calligraphy was identified (in the Japanese styles)
  998. Persons given kokushi-go in China
  999. Persons given kokushi-go in Korea
  1000. Persons given kokushi-go in Western regions of India

278001 ~ 279000

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