; 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. Persons in the era of Ieyasu
  2. Persons in the rich and powerful class contributed their private land to Ingu oshinke as manors to avoid tax obligation to kokuga.
  3. Persons in this period whose calligraphy was identified (during the middle era of the Heian period)
  4. Persons involved in kabuki in Tokyo also harbored a considerable sense of crisis that the decline of Kansai Kabuki might result in the decline of the entire kabuki world.
  5. Persons of Hino line or Kanjuji line, which were powerful among various lines of Fujiwara clan, were appointed to this post and engaged in the management of Sekkan-ke's territory etc.
  6. Persons of Juichii (Junior First Rank) were treated corresponding to the title of Prince; persons of Shonii (Senior Second Rank), Marquis; persons of Shosanmi/Jusanmi (Senior/Junior Third Rank), Count; and persons of Shoshii/Jushii, Baron.
  7. Persons of Jushii (Junior Fourth Rank) upwards
  8. Persons of Shogoi (Senior Fifth Rank) downwards
  9. Persons of the Hirata family inherited the post until the Meiji Restoration.
  10. Persons responsible for reading the water clock under the supervision of the master of the clock and announcing the time by using instruments (drums and bells) on the hour.
  11. Persons to whom Takakuni awarded parts of his name:
  12. Persons who are related to Doshisha can use it for wedding ceremonies during the weekend.
  13. Persons who can be counted as islanders are few and include only the priest of the shrine and persons related to the souvenir shops.
  14. Persons who carved the pictures drawn by Ukiyoe artists in woodblocks were Horishi (Choko [carvers]), and persons who colored the woodblocks and printed were Surishi (printers).
  15. Persons who conducted inmyodenju
  16. Persons who desire peace and go along with others can be said to have Nigimitama.
  17. Persons who drew Ukiyoe were called Ukiyoe artists or Eshi painters (Edakumi [a painter]).
  18. Persons who have mastered professional skills to make soba by hand are sometimes referred to as soba chefs.
  19. Persons who passed through a mountain without passing checkpoint must be crucified on the scene.
  20. Persons who seek the truth can be said to have Sachimitama.
  21. Persons who think kindness and feeling important and seek mutual understanding can be said to have Sachimitama.
  22. Persons who went through kokudachi were called 'kokudachi no hijiri' (highly virtuous monk who has trained without eating grain) in the ancient period and 'jukkoku no hijiri,' or 'mokujiki' after the medieval period.
  23. Persons who were awed because of their unfortunate deaths, such as SUGAWARA no Michizane, the Emperor Sutoku, and TAIRA no Masakado have been enshrined as a god categorized into Tatari-gami.
  24. Persons who were first appointed as Azechi
  25. Persons who were granted Yoshimitsu's henki (Persons who were allowed to use the letter mitsu from Yoshimitsu)
  26. Persons who were granted the use of characters from Yoshiharu's name.
  27. Persons who were granted to use a portion of Yoshikatsu's name
  28. Persons who would have owned these Hizen-to swords
  29. Persons whose court rank was Goi (Fifth Rank) were appointed to this post were called Sakontayu shogen or Ukontayu shogen.
  30. Persons whose physical strength has declined due to illness or those with dry skin should pay attention in particular.
  31. Persons whose skin is sensitive are required to either refrain from bathing or should wash their body thoroughly with fresh water after bathing.
  32. Persons with Kokushi-go in Japan
  33. Persons with disabilities
  34. Perspective
  35. Perspective as a Man of Culture
  36. Perspective was also introduced.
  37. Persuaded by Isami KONDO and Heisuke TODO, he went to the capital (Kyoto) in 1864.
  38. Persuading Mototsuna KUTSUKI, the lord of Kutsuki-dani, Omi Province, to take sides with Nobunaga, he saved the latter (in the Battle of Kanagasaki).
  39. Peru
  40. Pests
  41. Pet (pet animal)
  42. Peter BAPTIST (or Pedro BAUTISTA)
  43. Peter Sukejiro (or Pedro Sukejiro)
  44. Petit Thouars, the chief of French warship, saw this dreadful sight and requested Saisuke GODAI, a judge of foreign affairs, to stop the execution after the eleventh Tosa retainers was executed (the same figures as French casualties), resulting in saving nine retainers' lives.
  45. Petition for 'the Disapproval of the Seikanron'
  46. Petitions presented by subordinate offices to their superiors.
  47. Petitions shall not be submitted informally to the bakufu or the imperial court without consulting bugyonin (magistrate - retainer of the Oda family.)
  48. Petitions to the shogun shall be forbidden.
  49. Petitjean dispatched news of the circumstances to Europe, and it became big news.
  50. Petitjean was surprised, and happy to see them.
  51. Petitjean would welcome the visitors, opening up the church and allowing them to look around freely.
  52. Petting Park: Adult 800 yen and Child 500 yen
  53. Pettitoes.
  54. Petty gokenins who had been the subject of relief in Yasumori's reform became pursuers of Tokuso party as Miuchibito.
  55. Phalacrocorax capillatus (Coenraad Jacob Temminck and Hermann Schlegel, 1850)
  56. Phalacrocorax carbo (Carl Linnaeus, 1758)
  57. Phalacrocorax pelagicus (Pallas, 1811)
  58. Phalacrocorax urile (Gmelin, 1789)
  59. Phantom images depicted by Buson, who was an excellent Haiga (simple paintings which accompany and interact with the 17-syllable poetic verse called haiku) artist, were characterized by their unique, cartoon-like painting style, rather than realistic depiction of grotesque specters.
  60. Phantom second act
  61. Pharmacological Effects
  62. Phase of seito vice-shogun
  63. Pheasants are placed on the front and back of the main part.
  64. Phenomenon
  65. Phenomenon: Oni-bi (unidendifiable fireball floating in the air)
  66. Philip of Jesus (or Felipe de Jes?s)
  67. Philipp Franz von SIEBOLD
  68. Philipp Franz von SIEBOLD was a German physician and naturalist.
  69. Philippines
  70. Philological reasons
  71. Philosopher Masatsune NAKAJI proposed the view that Obiko no mikoto had marched along the Agano-gawa river and Takenunakawa wake no mikoto along the Kinu-gawa river.
  72. Philosophers
  73. Philosophers should not forge religion based on their system of philosophy.
  74. Philosophy
  75. Philosophy of autonomy' is the idea that students who live in the dormitory manage and run the place even though the land and building belong to the university.
  76. Philosophy of establishment
  77. Phoenixes
  78. Phone: 075-211-5111
  79. Phone: 075-762-2630
  80. Phone: 0773-68-0233; Fax: 0773-68-0700
  81. Phoneme
  82. Phonemic letters of nouns and verbs are sometimes long drawn in pronunciation, altering, for example, 'ka' (mosquito) to 'ka-a,' and 'no' (field) to 'no-o.'
  83. Phonetic notation of the chapter names
  84. Phosphorus
  85. Photo postcard: \200
  86. Photograph
  87. Photograph exhibitions and panel displays, sales of saplings, and a gardening consulting service are some of the things on offer during the flowering season when it is popular with many visitors.
  88. Photographers were considerate enough and no scars can be recognized on his face in photographs.
  89. Photographs of Ojo Gokuraku-in Hall standing among the Japanese cedar trees are frequently featured in media such as guidebooks and the image has become something of a symbol for Ohara (Sanzen-in Temple and Ojo Gokuraku-in Hall were originally separate temples).
  90. Photographs of typical Udon
  91. Photography field
  92. Photos of the deceased, Buddhist mortuary tablets, and flowers are placed at the middle of the boat illuminated by bon lanterns.
  93. Phounoy ethnic group
  94. Phrase including the term "Geta"
  95. Phrases including the Japanese plum
  96. Phrases related to dango
  97. Phyllosoma larvae are carried by sea currents, and spend their floating life as plankton.
  98. Phyllostachys nigra is mainly used for making chasen, and not only typical Henon bamboo, but also types of bamboo that change color, such as Purple Bamboo, are used.
  99. Physical comfort is a clean mental state of Bosatsu.
  100. Physical or economical damage
  101. Physical structure of the shakuhachi
  102. Physician
  103. Pi?ce mont?e, cake decorations built up in three dimensions, often uses the technique of amezaiku.
  104. PiTaPa (SURUTTO KANSAI ASSOCIATION) card, which is mutually usable between ICOCA, can also be used.
  105. PiTaPa (SURUTTO KANSAI ASSOCIATION), which is mutually usable with ICOCA, can also be used.
  106. PiTaPa (Surutto KANSAI Association) cards can be used, subject to mutual use with ICOCA cards.
  107. PiTaPa Area
  108. PiTaPa Card is also available, which is compatible with ICOCA and is issued by Surutto Kansai Association.
  109. PiTaPa and ICOCA can be charged using the ticket machines installed outside the ticket gate, as well as the exit-fare machines and chargers inside the ticket gate.
  110. PiTaPa has been usable in the Kyoto Municipal Subway system, but its introduction to the City route buses will be delayed by the time the fare-collecting boxes are updated (the exact date hasn't been decided), considering the cost of making it usable.
  111. PiTaPa, which is mutually usable with ICOCA, can also be used.
  112. PiTaPa/ICOCA cards are accepted.
  113. Piano Course
  114. Pick
  115. Picked tea leaves are thoroughly steamed, then completely dried in the sun for over a day if being dried for a long time before being roasted to completion.
  116. Pickle scraps of vegetables, changing them every day for approximately 1 week.
  117. Pickle them in salty water of 3.6 liter of salt and 4.5 liter of water for three to four days with weight.
  118. Pickled Pufferfish Ovaries
  119. Pickled cherry blossoms
  120. Pickled cherry blossoms are used as an ingredient for clear soup or are cooked in rice to make Sakura Gohan (Cherry Blossom Rice), and its aroma and color are enjoyed as a seasonal treat.
  121. Pickled cherry blossoms in salt give a unique aroma and they are added on Japanese sweets and bean-jam buns as a kind of herb.
  122. Pickled ingredients such as Japanese white radish, carrot, burdock root, or cucumber, are used after they are sun-dried or after kageboshi (drying a thing in the shade), or after once pickled in salt and drained.
  123. Pickled pufferfish ovaries and pufferfish ovary kasuzuke (pickling in sake lees) are dishes in which the deadly poisonous ovaries of Takifugu stictonotus, or gomafugu, are cooked.
  124. Pickled scallions (Amazuzuke, Shoyuzuke)
  125. Pickles (U.S.A., U.K. and others)
  126. Pickles Outside Japan
  127. Pickles, Takuanzuke (yellow pickled radish), and Fukujinzuke (sliced vegetables pickled in soy sauce)
  128. Pickling Methods
  129. Pickling time is one to three months.
  130. Pickling vegetables washed well and rubbed with salt in the finished nuka-doko, nuka-zuke is ready.
  131. Picks are used to play guitar.
  132. Picks of one type have small plate-like shape and are held between fingers, and the other types of picks are put on the fingertips.
  133. Pictorial maps of manors of Saidai-ji Temple (a roll of map of Keihoku handen (alloted farmland), Sonoshimo County, Yamato Province, and a sheet of map 西大寺与秋篠寺堺相論絵図)
  134. Pictorial materials including "Ippen Shonin Eden" (Pictorial biography of the monk Ippen) and "Obusuma Saburo Ekotoba" (a picture scroll of the Kamakura period) well represent the atmosphere of the town "Horinouchi."
  135. Picture 1 : "Kiso kaido Tsuzuki no ichi Nihonbashi (Chuo Ward, Tokyo) Yuki no Akebono"
  136. Picture 10 : "Kisoji eki Nojiri shuku Inagawabashi enkei"
  137. Picture 10: 'Kakurezato' of "Hokusai Manga," a painting on the traditional Japanese legend "Hidden Villages of Mice."
  138. Picture 11 : "Kiso kaido Magome eki toge yori enbo no zu"
  139. Picture 11: "Naga-oban Kacho-zu Taki ni Koi" (a long and large-sized painting of flowers and birds, Fall and a carp), a painting among the five Kacho-ga paintings soroimono.
  140. Picture 12 : "Kisoji no eki Godo shuku Nagaragawa Ukai fune" (cormorant fishing in the Nagara river)
  141. Picture 12: "Shokei Kiran Lake Suwa in Shinshu" (Spectacular landscapes) (勝景奇覧), a painting among the eight pictures.
  142. Picture 13: "Nikuhitsu gajo: Salmon and Mice," a painting on the album "Nikuhitsu gajo," a masterpiece from Hokusai's later years, consisting of ten paintings.
  143. Picture 14: "Nikuhitsu gajo: A sweetfish and colored leaves," same as above.
  144. Picture 15: "Nikuhitsu gajo: A frog and saxifrage," same as above.
  145. Picture 16: "Nikuhitsu gajo: flatfish and pink," same as above.
  146. Picture 17: "The painting of Bunbuku chagama (The Magic Teakettle)," an original drawing (monochrome ink painting on paper).
  147. Picture 18: "Sekki no Shoka" (a mercantile house in the year's end, an original drawing.
  148. Picture 19: "Hotei-zu (the God of Contentment)," an original drawing (monochrome ink painting on paper).
  149. Picture 1: "Five Bijin-zu" (picture of a beautiful woman), an original drawing.
  150. Picture 2 : "Kiso kaido Itabashi no eki" (the first shukuba from Edo on the Nakasendo)
  151. Picture 20: "Shoki Kishi zu,"an original drawing (color painting on paper).
  152. Picture 21: "A fisherman smoking with kiseru ([tobacco] pipe with metal tipped stem), a print.
  153. Picture 2: "The painting of carp," an original drawing (monochrome ink painting on paper).
  154. Picture 3 : "Kiso kaido Warabi no eki Todagawa Watashiba"
  155. Picture 3: "Amida Falls in the Depth of the Kiso Road," a picture of ukiyoe landscapes soroimono, "Waterfalls in Various Provinces."
  156. Picture 4 : "Kiso Dochu Kumagai shuku Haccho tsutsumi no kei"
  157. Picture 4: "Oiwa-san of Hyakumonogatari", a painting of Oiwa-san, who is a character of Yotsuya Kaidan, among the five pictures of "Hyakumonogatari."
  158. Picture 5 : "Kiso kaido Fukaya no eki" Fukaya no eki was a place remembered in connection with Eisen as a Ukiyoe artist.
  159. Picture 5: "Sarayashiki of Hyakumonogatari."
  160. Picture 6 : "Kiso kaido Kuragano shuku Karasugawa no zu"
  161. Picture 6: "A self-portrait at the age of 83," a self-portrait when Hokusai was 82 years old (83 in the age by the traditional Japanese system) in 1842.
  162. Picture 7 : "Kiso kaido Kutsukake no eki Hiratsukahara Uchu no kei"
  163. Picture 7: 'Samurai,' an original drawing
  164. Picture 8 : "Kiso dochu Shiojiri toge Suwa no Kosui chobo" cf. Shiojiri shuku, Suwako (Lake Suwa)
  165. Picture 8: "Hoo-zu" Obuse in Shinshu, Higashimachi Matsuri yatai tenjoe (a colored original drawing on paulownia board).
  166. Picture 9 : "Kiso kaido Yabuhara shuku Torii toge (Nagano Prefecture) Suzuri no Shimizu"
  167. Picture 9: "A large-size album of flowers and birds, garden poppy, Nishimuraya edition" a painting among the ten of the Kacho-ga (paintings of flowers and birds) soroimono.
  168. Picture Books
  169. Picture Books and Book Illustrations
  170. Picture Scroll Biography of Kumarajiva, color painting on paper (Kumarajiva: an Indian scholar-monk)
  171. Picture calendars called Egoyomi, which included works with diverse ideas, such as having hidden numbers in the pictures, were produced.
  172. Picture drawing, and coloring
  173. Picture of Amida coming over the Mountain/Picture of Hell and the Buddhist paradise
  174. Picture of Roraishi - Yamaguchi Kikuyake Jutaku Hozonkai (Kikuyake Jutaku Preservation Foundation, Yamaguchi Prefecture)
  175. Picture of Saint Myoe Seated in Mediation in a Tree (Kozan-ji Temple)
  176. Picture scrolls containing legends of capturing and punishing Oni in Mt. Oe are on display.
  177. Picture shows a Sekizoku without a projection (Mukei Sekizoku), although there are Sekizoku that have a projection opposite the pointed top of an arrowhead and these are called Yukei Sekizoku (Sekizoku with projection).
  178. Picture-1 "Soma no Furudairi ": OYA no Taro Mitsukuni fighting against the specter, Soma no Furudairi, which is maneuvered by Princess Takiyasha-hime.
  179. Picture-10 "Sonomama Jiguchi Miyaukaikou Gojusan-biki" (Cats suggested as The Fifty-three Stations of the Tokaido): a picture on which the names of inn towns from 'Tokaido Gojusan-tsugi' are transformed into cats' behavior.
  180. Picture-11 "Yamashiro no kuni Ide no Tamagawa": Bijinga (a type of ukiyo-e portraying beautiful women)
  181. Picture-12: Bake-neko (monster cat)
  182. Picture-13 "Mikake ha Kowai ga Tonda Ii Hito Da": Many people are assembled to create one good person.
  183. Picture-14 "Koetsu Yusho no Den HONJO Echizen no Kami Shigenaga": Musha-e which draws Shigenaga HONJO, a senior vassal of Kenshin UESUGI.
  184. Picture-15: A Bijin-ga
  185. Picture-16: "Kinju Zue Taiho Ebi"
  186. Picture-17 'HORIBEYAHE Kanamaru' from "Seichu Gishi Shozo": Yahe HORIBE, one of 47 samurais of Ako.
  187. Picture-18 "Neko no Keiko": caricature
  188. Picture-19 "Nitakara Kurakabe no Mudagaki" (Scribbling on the storehouse wall)
  189. Picture-2 "Uji-gawa River no Tatakai no Zu" (The battle of vanguard at Uji-gawa River): Kagesue KAJIWARA is drawn on the left and Takatsuna SASAKI in the center.
  190. Picture-20 "Hito katamatte Hito ni Naru" '人おほき人の中にも人ぞなき 人になれ人 人になせ人 (人多き人の中にも人ぞ無き 人に成れ人 人に為せ人)'
  191. Picture-21 "Hyakunin-Isshu no Uchi YAMABE no Akihito"
  192. Picture-22 No title (Octopus and Carp, Rock and Fish)
  193. Picture-23 "Neko no Ateji Namazu": Pictures using phonetic equivalent.
  194. Picture-24 "??? Nanatsu Iroha URAHASHI Yasonosuke": Yakusha-e
  195. Picture-25 "Kaiun Shusse Gattai Shichifukujin"
  196. Picture-3 "?? SAWAYAMA Ozumo": a bout between Sukeyasu KAWAZUSABURO and Kagehisa MATANOGORO.
  197. Picture-4 "Oyama Sekison Ryoben no Taki": people paying a visit to the fall of Oyama Sekison (Sekison daigongen [Great Avatar]. Current Oyama Afuri-jinja Shrine).
  198. Picture-5 "Ushiwaka-maru Sojobo Zuibujutsu Oboe no Zu": Sojobo of Mt. Kurama, a Dai-Tengu (a long-nosed great goblin) (in the center), teaching MINAMOTO no Yoshitsune (Ushiwaka-maru, on the right) martial arts at Mt. Kurama.
  199. Picture-6 "Yoshitsune Ichidai-Ki Gojo no Hashi no Zu": a fight between Ushiwaka-maru and Musashibo Benkei on the Gojo-ohashi Bridge.
  200. Picture-7: A battle under water between the ghost of TAIRA no Tomonori and Yoshitsune and his retainers in Daimotsu no Ura.
  201. Picture-8: The ghosts of the TAIRA family attacking Yoshitsune and his retainers.
  202. Picture-9: "Shichifukujin" (Seven Deities of Good Luck)
  203. Picture-drawn earthen vessels: line drawing carved on vessels with a spatulate tool.
  204. Picture-story show materials: 5,652 items (Miyagi Prefectural Library)
  205. Pictures
  206. Pictures allowed common people of the period, who were unable to travel freely, to see their longed-for famous sights.
  207. Pictures and statues
  208. Pictures are drawn on earthenware for storing liquid such as water jugs and sake jugs.
  209. Pictures depicting all creation.
  210. Pictures of Buddhist Angel, Bird with Human's Face, Bodhisattva, Mountain Wizard (on hinuki) 4 pieces
  211. Pictures of a human or a horse cut out from paper are stuck on the axle of the inside frame.
  212. Pictures of ladies and children wearing traditional Japanese clothes enjoying playing Hanetsuki are often reported as a seasonal tradition in the New Year's Holidays.
  213. Pictures of teahouses can be seen in a number of scenic wood block prints depicting famous places.
  214. Pictures on partitions (fusuma-e): were painted on the partitions and folding screens in castles.
  215. Pictures on the fan were strictly fixed as in Yamashina school after the early-modern times, but the motif of pine and cranes had been used for centuries because these were considered as bringers of good luck.
  216. Pictures should be displayed at a position which is not right above the family Buddhist alter, such as on nageshi (a horizontal piece of timber) situated beside it, for the purpose of recalling the deceased.
  217. Pieces 1 to 7 are Norito for rites and festivals held by each shrine while pieces 8 to 15 for court rituals and piece 16 for Ise-jingu Shrine; pieced 17 to 20 are supplemental prayers.
  218. Pieces are not promoted, instead being flipped over each time they move.
  219. Pieces composed in this era were called 'Meiji shinkyoku pieces' (literally, new songs of Meiji), but they were not so much affected by western music as Ming and Xing era Chinese music.
  220. Pieces for Soh and chamber music (traditional Japanese instruments and Western instruments)
  221. Pieces for Soh and orchestra
  222. Pieces for Soh solo
  223. Pieces of Soh music introduced into contemporary western music
  224. Pieces of chaire produced today are mostly Katatsuki.
  225. Pieces of earthenware made of a roof-tile material were discovered.
  226. Pieces of excellent classical calligraphy
  227. Pieces of gold leaf seemingly intended for round shapes were found in the Heian or Kamakura periods, but they have many edges, not being complete round.
  228. Pieces of music of debayashi (an onstage ensemble) above a certain length (interlude) are also referred to as aikata, each of which is usually given a title like 'Azuma Hakkei' (The Eight Views of the East) and 'Tsuru Kame' (Crane and Turtle).
  229. Pieces of old kaya (mosquito net) cloth were used on the corner as a reinforcing material.
  230. Pieces of sliced fish are placed with their skins on the upper (far) side or fish meats on the nearer side.
  231. Pieces of work
  232. Pieces of work that used this incident as a model
  233. Pieces performed in February for the Setsubun-e.
  234. Pieces such as sculpture from Greece and Rome, Japanese-style paintings and western paintings collected by Yasaburo KINOSHITA, the founder of Hotel Koyo and Marutama Kanko, were on display at Kinoshita Museum of Art adjacent to Ryotei Koyo.
  235. Pieces that use the widest range of tones can cover three and one-third octaves.
  236. Pieces which are especially famous in history are sometimes called the great three "Nasu" tea caddies.
  237. Piers of the marina (G-H piers)
  238. Pigments of Animal Origin
  239. Pigments of Mineral Origin
  240. Pigments of Plant Origin
  241. Pigments of mineral origin are produced from natural minerals.
  242. Pigments of plant origin are mainly made from materials that are harmless to human bodies.
  243. Pigments or Dyes
  244. Pigments such as shell lime as well as glue, ink slabs, ink sticks, silk, Japanese paper, paint brushes, tsuketate-fude (paint brushes), coloring brushes and ceramic brush washers and other items are needed.
  245. Pikes, shields and wooden bows (weapon) were used as arms.
  246. Pikkari Shokudo
  247. Pilaf
  248. Pile up dark-brown miso paste of good quality with 1.26 to 1.44 liter of mirin (sweet cooking rice wine) and 3.75 kgs of the eggplants of the above alternately.
  249. Pile up sliced cabbage as a basic ingredient, put bean sprouts on it and season it further with salt and pepper.
  250. Pilgrim site
  251. Pilgrimage
  252. Pilgrimage Records in the Early-modern Period
  253. Pilgrimage Site
  254. Pilgrimage Sites
  255. Pilgrimage site
  256. Pilgrimage to Kyoto's Ancient Temples 1: To-ji By Ryotaro SHIBA and Ryuki WASHIO, Yasushi INOUE and Zenryu TSUKAMOTO, editors. Tankosha, 1976.
  257. Pilgrimage to Mt. Wutai
  258. Pilgrimages gathered many travelers (as seen in "Canterbury Tales").
  259. Pilgrimages in Christianity
  260. Pilgrimages in Islam
  261. Pilgrimages in Japan
  262. Pilgrimages in other months are called "Umrah."
  263. Pilgrimages to the Kumano-sanzan in particular became popular and many people visited them; the spectacle of their advancing on a narrow mountain trail in a row was called 'ari no kumano-mode' (ants' pilgrimages to the Kumano-sanzan).
  264. Pilgrims traveled to numerous churches and cathedrals throughout the Mediterranean region and Europe that venerate the remains of saints (sacred relics or immortal body) or relics of the crucifixion of Christ or remains of Noah's Ark.
  265. Pilgrims walked, singing 'okage de sa, nuketa to sa.'
  266. Pilgrims wear tekko (covering for the back of the hand and wrist) and kyahan (gaiters) for the same reasons as burial outfit.
  267. Pilgrims were all dressed in 'Byakue' costumes.
  268. Piling up straw rice bags, to the people.
  269. Pillar was gilded.
  270. Pillars
  271. Pillars are narrower at the top (this is called 'chimaki').
  272. Pillars supporting outside the structure were colored vermilion, while those supporting inside were gilded.
  273. Pillars, beams, Kamoi (lintels), a central pillar, an alcove post
  274. Pillow fight, and unicycle
  275. Pin
  276. Pine (Matsu-zu) (paintings on the old wall of Buddhist altar, Tenkyu-in Hojo) 9 scenes
  277. Pine Weevil Problem
  278. Pine and oak varieties (including pine, Chinese Juniper, Needle Juniper, Cedar)
  279. Pine is not used in some areas, depending on the local traditions.
  280. Pine tree on which Naozane hung his armor.
  281. Pine trees and bamboos keep their green even in winter, and plum trees bloom in winter.
  282. Pine trees and cherry blossoms will stay proudly and bloom beautifully forever from today, as you are here.
  283. Pine trees, Japanese plums and willows are used.
  284. Pine was made by showing both edges of bent raw silk strings.
  285. Pine, Plum, and Bamboo in the Snow
  286. Pines and cranes were depicted with kindei (gold paint) on the front and butterflies and birds on the back.
  287. Pines of Fuji (Aichi Prefectural Art Museum) Hanging Scroll ? Important Cultural Property
  288. Pinglu had a long history and power as a hansoku hanchin, and the destruction of Pinglu greatly shocked the rest of the hanchin.
  289. Pink Lady's "Nagisa no Shindobaddo" (Sinbad on the Beach) with alternate lyrics.
  290. Pink flowers of which I planted seeds are in full bloom, how many times I've checked them with morning dew (Shika wakashu)
  291. Pink pig
  292. Pink sweet sake made by red seishu yeast of the Brewing Society, and so on.
  293. Pink with gold dust
  294. Pink: Rhodamine
  295. Pintail
  296. Pioneering Research Unit for Next Generation
  297. Pioneers of Noh
  298. Pious Buddhist as he was, he contracted smallpox that was epidemic at that time.
  299. Pipa
  300. Pipe organ: 90 stops in total, 7155 pipes in total.
  301. Piracy by Silla
  302. Pirates who held no allegiance to any state, called Wako (Japanese pirates), were active during the Muromachi period; the term "early Wako" is used to describe such pirates in the fourteenth century, while "later Wako" refers to Wako of the fifteenth century.
  303. Pit-type dwellings in Japan are divided into fuseya type and kabedachi (walled) type and are believed to be built starting in the latter half of the Paleolithic era, becoming widely built in the Jomon period and in the subsequent Yayoi period.
  304. Pit-type dwellings were built until around the Heian period and even later in the Muromachi period in the Tohoku region.
  305. Pitch pipe
  306. Pits used for the pillars piled directly in the ground and trenches, which were considered to be the remains of the original structure, were also identified.
  307. Pits were excavated on top of the earthen wall which suggests the existence of a fence above the wall.
  308. Pitying unfortunate Takeyumi and his son, Shomu ordered Priest Gyoki to construct a temple.
  309. Pivotal figures
  310. Pizza restaurants
  311. Pizzoccheri is a type of pasta containing buckwheat flour.
  312. Place
  313. Place Name
  314. Place Name/Station/Other
  315. Place Names
  316. Place a few pieces of charcoal in a fire pan, put them over a flame, and heat them for about 20 minutes until the charcoal turns red all over.
  317. Place a half sheet of roasted laver on a makisu (sushi mat) so that the near side of the laver is aligned and put an appropriate amount of sushi rice on it properly.
  318. Place a strut called kaerumata (a strut with legs stretched like those of a frog) between Kumimono (a framework combining a bushel and an ancon to support eaves).
  319. Place for contest
  320. Place in literary history
  321. Place it on your bag or kesa bag.
  322. Place kelp in the bottom of a pot, put bite-sized tofu into the water in the pot, and eat it with dipping sauce, removing it from the water once it's sufficiently warm.
  323. Place name
  324. Place name and Family name
  325. Place name in Japan
  326. Place name: Oni-oshidashi, Onigashima, Onigajo, Onigajoyama, Oni-mura
  327. Place names
  328. Place names including the word tenma still remain in various places where mainly modern tenmajo (post stations) were set.
  329. Place names originating in Kokufu
  330. Place names related to ascetic practice still remain: 'Higashi no Nozoki' (peek to the east), 'Fudoiwa rock' (literally, unmovable rock), 'Nishi no Nozoki' (peek to the west), 'Aizenkutsu cave' (literally, cave of Aizen Myoo [one of the important deities in Japanese mountaineering asceticism]) and so on.
  331. Place names such as Kuramaguchi and Tanbaguchi survive today.
  332. Place of Burial
  333. Place of His Tomb
  334. Place of Manufacture and Production
  335. Place of Origin
  336. Place of Pilgrimage
  337. Place of Scenic Beauty
  338. Place of Special Scenic Beauty
  339. Place of origin
  340. Place of origin and Career
  341. Place of origin and achievements
  342. Place of origin and lineage
  343. Place of origin:
  344. Place of origin: Emperor Richu's Princess or Imperial descendant?
  345. Place of pilgrimage
  346. Place of sake production
  347. Place one rather large umeboshi into 1 go (180ml) of Japanese sake and put on the heat.
  348. Place pebbles or the like in the bottom of an empty hibachi.
  349. Place slightly further away
  350. Place spices and ingredients in the center and roll up the makisu from the near side.
  351. Place tamagushi on the desk, perform nirei nihakushu ichirei (bowing twice, clapping hands twice, and bowing again), make ichiyu, and return to the original seat.
  352. Place the arm on the opponent's neck and throw the opponent down in the direction he was falling.
  353. Place the boiled seaweed in a jute bag and squeeze it gently to filter out the liquid, which is then left at rest to obtain the supernatant fluid from it.
  354. Place the carp on the colander and pour hot water to remove the smell.
  355. Place the other vegetables in the pot and remove the scum.
  356. Place the paste in a sterilized bottle or an airtight container to preserve it in the refrigerator.
  357. Place the roe side by side on an inclined board, and then apply pressure by piling about five boards onto them.
  358. Place the sweet potatoes onto heated pebbles and cook them by indirect heating.
  359. Place to store shoes.
  360. Place warriors freely inside the castle
  361. Place where Shogun Yoshimochi ASHIKAGA prayed.
  362. Place-name
  363. Place-name description, '五條' or '五条.'
  364. Place-names, Streets, and Land Allotments
  365. Placed between a branch point on the Sagano Line and a tunnel, its platform is extremely short.
  366. Placed directly under Roju (the second-highest post in the bakufu government), kanjo bugyo controlled Gundai (a post of controlling territories of the bakufu), Daikan (also a post of controlling territories of the bakufu, but the controlling area was smaller than that of Gundai), and Kurabugyo (an officer in charge of rice crop stocks of the bakufu).
  367. Placed in power, Yoshito vowed revenge for his mother and brother's death, and ordered Soun, an official in the Bakufu with a castle near Chachamaru's residence, to carry out the attack.
  368. Placed in such a lonely situation, Yae was supported by Ennosai, whom she had become acquainted with while having worked for Kyoto Nyokoba; thereafter, she became a direct disciple of Ennosai to become a master of the tea ceremony, and qualified as a tea ceremony instructor.
  369. Placed under the Samurai-dokoro (the Board of Retainers), they took on the administration and maintenance of public order of Kamakura with the Samurai-dokoro.
  370. Placed under the jurisdiction of Samurai-dokoro, they took on the administration and maintenance of public order in Kyoto with the Samurai-dokoro.
  371. Placed upon the statue's head was a circular halo.
  372. Placement
  373. Placement of "Senji ryakketsu" in the Abe family
  374. Places Associated with Oni
  375. Places along the highway (facilities, etc along the route)
  376. Places and buildings along the road
  377. Places bent like a crank at both ends of the kaido (road) in a shukuba.
  378. Places called Ama no iwato
  379. Places famous for beautiful Japanese plum trees
  380. Places for the crest depends upon the number of places.
  381. Places in Japan where nyonin kinsei is (or was) adopted by faith or custom
  382. Places in connection with the tale
  383. Places of Scenic Beauty
  384. Places of interest
  385. Places of scenic beauty
  386. Places of scenic beauty and Historic sites
  387. Places of scenic beauty: gardens, bridges, gorges, seashores, mountains, and other places
  388. Places on route
  389. Places related to Gyoki
  390. Places related to Imperial Prince Takehito.
  391. Places related to Oguri retain their respective traditions, and Kumano-kaido Road, which was taken by Oguri, is also called Oguri-kaido Road.
  392. Places related to Rikyu
  393. Places such as Sichuan.
  394. Places such as Sonobe, Hozu, Yamamoto, Arashiyama, Umezu and Katsurazu (桂津) prospered as port towns.
  395. Places such as these generally have an ominous legend that they used to be an execution ground, for instance.
  396. Places that have taboos similar to Japan's nyonin kinsei
  397. Places to be referenced in sizing Wafuku
  398. Places to put up a notice board on which bans and notifications from bakufu were written.
  399. Places to see
  400. Places used for sake mash-making are called shuboshitsu (literally, chamber of sake mash) or motoba (literally, place of sake mash) and the room temperature is kept around five degrees Celsius so that no undesirable bacteria or natural yeast will enter.
  401. Places where Heike no Ochudo hid themselves are called Heike-dani (villages of Heike fugitives), Heikezuka (burial mound of Heike fugitives), Heike no kakurezato (villages where Heike fugitives hid themselves) or Heike no Ochudo no sato (villages where Heike fugitives settled down).
  402. Places where Rinzo remain
  403. Places where tooth black can be seen nowadays
  404. Places whose names include the Chinese character "竃" (kamado - kitchen stove, oven) in Minamiise-cho (former Minamijima-cho) are believed to have been the community of the remnants of the Taira family where they settled and made a living producing salt.
  405. Places worshipped, like the Buddha-land, includes the inner temple of Tosotsuten (The fourth of six heavens in the world of desire) of Miroku Bosatsu (Buddha of the Future, Bodhisattva of the Present), and the Hodarakusen (Potalaka) of Kannon Bosatsu (Kannon Bodhisattva).
  406. Placing a magistrate's office in Kawarajiri, Kuwata County, the clan issued gin-satsu in the name of kuramoto (the merchant who handled the money of the family)
  407. Placing busho (military commanders) of the allied troops that had entered the capital on the outskirts of the capital, Yoshinaka took charge of guarding Kokonoe (Sakyo), the central area.
  408. Placing dishes on a table
  409. Placing its jinya in Harakosai of Takamatsu, Kayo County (present Takamatsuhara Kosai, Okayama City, Okayama Prefecture), a neighborhood of Bitchu-Takamatsu-jo Castle famous for the inundation tactics of Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI (the Battle of Bitchu-Takamatsu-jo Castle), the clan issued Hatamoto-satsu.
  410. Plague was rife during the reign of Emperor Kanmu.
  411. Plain arajio (salt) and the mixture of the plain arajio and other ingredients such as Matcha (green powdered tea) (Matcha salt), curry powder (curry salt), Japanese lemon peel (Japanese lemon salt) and sansho (Chinese pepper) will be served with tempura.
  412. Plain chachalaca
  413. Plain dumplings, dumplings with boiled azuki beans are usually prepared, and sometimes special dumplings with a shape of boar are prepared.
  414. Plain ingredients such as chestnuts, mushrooms, edible wild plants, bamboo sprouts, chicken, and white-meat fish are popular.
  415. Plain lines and double lines indicate adopted children (ones without surnames are the Genji members who became liege subjects, and the ones with partially missing surnames became monks).
  416. Plain silk was normally used for both layers of the curtain and cords, but sometimes twill was used only for the outer materials.
  417. Plain soymilk has a particularly raw smell and is hard to drink, so soymilk sweetened with sugar is also sold.
  418. Plain sweetness of kokuto.
  419. Plain textile is normally used for lining material.
  420. Plain type (free of flavor enhancing additives, except for some in the soy sauce).
  421. Plain type.
  422. Plain udon or soba noodle with tenkasu on it turns tanuki noodle (in the Kanto region) or haikara noodle (in the Kansai region) that enables addition of inexpensive rich, oily taste that plain shoyu noodle soup doesn't have sufficiently.
  423. Plain wood fan
  424. Plain wood hottatebashira (pillars) and thatched roofs do not last long.
  425. Plainly speaking, the new style of tea ceremony as mentioned in item (2) brought a freehearted atmosphere to the traditional tea ceremony in general.
  426. Plains, basins: Osaka Plain, Harima Plain, Kyoto Basin, Nara Basin, Kameoka Basin, Omi Basin, Yamashina Basin and Ueno Basin
  427. Plan
  428. Plan and situation of Kyoto Hosei School's establishment
  429. Plan of heir of Shogun
  430. Plan of the boundaries of the former site of Huko-in Temple
  431. Plan to goo to Sung
  432. Planetarium (admission fee is required for the planetarium only)
  433. Planned an Emergency Tower with Multiple Functions product (1998).
  434. Planned by the literature department, Hanazono University
  435. Planned exhibition in fiscal year 2003, A public program concerning knowledge on Kyoto, a plan related to an open campus policy, 'Literature in the Heian period: A collection of books by Takeji TOKI' (July 29 to August 2, 2003)
  436. Planned exhibition in the autumn of fiscal year 2005, 'The eyes of Shoshian: small-sized Japanese paintings' (November 7 to December 17, 2005)
  437. Planned exhibition in the autumn of fiscal year 2007, 'Uji dolls: the world of dolls made of tea trees' (October 22 to December 15, 2007)
  438. Planned exhibition in the autumn of the fiscal year 2001, 'Painting of Kansai MORI and his followers: Kansai, Sosen MORI, Shuho MORI, Tetsuzan MORI and Ippo MORI' (October 9 to December 1, 2001)
  439. Planned exhibition in the spring of fiscal year 2003, 'Kyoto in every age: paintings of famous spots in Kyoto, Heiantsushi (a book on Kyoto history compiled by Kyoto City) and a world of panoramic maps' (April 3 to June 7, 2003)
  440. Planned exhibition in the spring of fiscal year 2005, 'Chic linings of haori (half-coats): collections of Kunikazu YAMANA' (April 2 to June 25, 2005)
  441. Planned exhibition in the spring of fiscal year 2006, 'Beauty of foil, products of Yasushi NOGUCHI: foil as a painting material, approaching the problem of which of gold foil and gold powder is used in red and white Japanese plum painting by Korin OGATA' (April 3 to June 24, 2006)
  442. Planned exhibition in the spring of fiscal year 2007, 'The world of illustrations: publishing culture in modern times' (April 11 to June 29, 2007)
  443. Planned exhibition in the spring of fiscal year 2008, 'Myoshin-ji Temple, a temple related to Ksuga no tsubone (a woman famous as a host mother of a shogun during the Edo period)' (April 2 to June 28, 2008)
  444. Planned for improving landscape of the Minami Alps kaido (highway) (1990).
  445. Planned for improving the precincts of Ryogoku Eko-in Temple (1991).
  446. Planned landscape of a spa at Miyazaki Seagaia (2003).
  447. Planned landscape of the Haruno Hot Spring (2000).
  448. Planned landscape of the spa at Minara (1999).
  449. Planned lines, uncompleted lines
  450. Planning and Information Division
  451. Planning and creative development
  452. Planning to improve the quality of English and British Literature education, Toyama strongly encouraged the Greek Irish Yakumo KOIZUMI to become an instructor of British Literature at Tokyo Imperial University.
  453. Planning: PARCO Co., Ltd.
  454. Planning: Tottori Toyooka Miyazu Jidoshado Expressway (Miyazu Nodagawa Road, Miyazu Omiya Road) Nodagawa Iwataki Interchange (tentative name)
  455. Plans
  456. Plans are announced to film countryside scenes in the Hindu Kush region of Afghanistan.
  457. Plans for a railway connecting Fukuchiyama with Miyazu had been around for a long time and in 1887, Kansai Railway Company surveyed a route going through Yura, but the project wasn't realized.
  458. Plans to widen the road have already been placed at the top of the list for city planning, but there is no prospect for actual work as of yet.
  459. Plans were laid to issue new paper money called "chohei" (mulberry paper notes) and new coins, and in the third month there is a record of an Imperial decree to issue kenkon tsuho ("circulating treasures of heaven and earth"), but it cannot be confirmed whether these kenkon tsuho ever in fact existed.
  460. Plant
  461. Plant cultivation
  462. Plant material for roofs quickly rots if they are used in a moist condition.
  463. Plantation and Afforestation Project
  464. Planted in this garden are commemorative trees for the following guests: President Gerald Rudolph Ford (dogwood in 1974), Queen Elizabeth (brown oak in 1975), and President Mikhail Gorbachev (small leaved linden in 1991).
  465. Planting and harvesting in Japan
  466. Plants
  467. Plants - Tengu kuwagata, Harigiri
  468. Plants and Insects, two scrolls, Yuan Dynasty
  469. Plants in the garden
  470. Plants presented from sister cities
  471. Plants related to the Tale of Genji
  472. Plants such as brackens, flowering ferns, Japanese butterburs, Japanese arrowroots, yams, and Japanese garlics grew and prospered easily in the newly created secondary forest environment, the new environment known as copses, and became steady food resources for the Jomon people.
  473. Plants that have the "wasabi" name
  474. Plants that served as the raw materials in handicraft industries, including sesame, mulberry, and paper mulberry (kaji), also started to be cultivated.
  475. Plants were cultivated as well, with rice cultivated at the end and last periods.
  476. Plants, such as Daphniphyllim macropodum var. humile, Aucuba japonica var. borealis, Ilex leucoclada, and Cephalotaxus harringtonia var. nana, which are specific to heavy snow areas grow here naturally.
  477. Plastic (there are many kinds of plastic) is also used these days.
  478. Plastic is mainly used at present.
  479. Plastic masks of popular characters from animation, games, and tokusatsu (Japanese television dramas with special effects that usually feature superheroes) are sold.
  480. Plastic masks of popular characters from anime, video games, and special effect films, and so on, are sold.
  481. Plate heaters and so on are usually used to avoid applying too much heat to products.
  482. Platform
  483. Platform 0 is used for trains that terminate at this station, such as the Super Hakuto and Ocean Arrow.
  484. Platform 1
  485. Platform 1 and 2 employ the divided system for incoming and outgoing passengers (at both ends of the track, two platforms--one for incoming passengers and the other for outgoing passengers--are placed to divide the flow of passengers).
  486. Platform 1 and 4 are usually sealed off by rope, which is removed only when trains that stop at this station come in.
  487. Platform 1 employs "Issen-through," the system of speeding up the prioritized train of the two trains, which come from both sides of a single track, by limiting the prioritized train's running line to one track of the specially equipped double track in the station; formerly, every train whether inbound service or outbound service, arrived at and departed from Platform 1 except when letting another train go first.
  488. Platform 1 is a platformless storage track that runs alongside Platform 2 and is often used as a waiting space for the Limited Express 'Maizuru' from Higashi-Maizuru Station when not in service.
  489. Platform 1 is mainly for the limited express bound for Nijo and Kyoto.
  490. Platform 1 is only used when a train is waiting for another train headed in the opposite direction.
  491. Platform 1 is the single-sided one nearer the main station building, and Platform 2 and 3 are the ones of the island type on the opposite side crossing an overpass.
  492. Platform 1 is used for shuttle operation and is where a special signal is installed for a train to take refuge from the following train, and there were times in the past when trains shuttled between Kyoto and Momoyama stations under a New Years' timetable then in effect.
  493. Platform 1 is used only in the morning rush hours and in the night on weekdays, and only one train arrives at and departs from there on Saturdays and Sundays.
  494. Platform 1 was once served by two platforms, as at Yodoyabashi Station on the Keihan Main Line.
  495. Platform 2
  496. Platform 2 is mainly for the limited express bound for Ayabe and Fukuchiyama.
  497. Platform 2 is normally a platform along which nonstop trains bound for Kyoto pass, but it's converted to where trains bound for Kyoto stop when special group trains are operated (group trains stop on Platform 1.)
  498. Platform 2 is situated on the side of the main station building, and it's linked to Platform 1 by an overpass.
  499. Platform 2 on the opposite side is connected by an overbridge for passengers.
  500. Platform 2, the side on which the station building stands, is the thoroughfare on which limited express trains pass through without stopping.
  501. Platform 3
  502. Platform 3 is mainly for local trains bound for Ayabe and Fukuchiyama stations.
  503. Platform 3 is rarely used other than for trains running directly through to the Kitano Line.
  504. Platform 3 is used only in the morning and evening rush hours.
  505. Platform 30 is used exclusively for the airport express 'Haruka' bound for Kansai-Airport Station, and when the operation was started it was called 'Haruka (faraway) Platform.'
  506. Platform 34 has the biggest number of any railway platform in Japan.
  507. Platform 4
  508. Platform 4 is basically used only early in the morning and in the evening.
  509. Platform 4 is constructed with a one-sided structure; the work is scheduled to start in April 2008 and be completed in spring 2012.
  510. Platform 4 is mainly for rapid and local trains bound for Nijo and Kyoto stations.
  511. Platform 4, which is rarely used today, was originally the platform for trains bound for Sanjo Station (or Demachiyanagi Station), providing through-service to the Keihan Main Line from the Uji Line.
  512. Platform 5
  513. Platform 6
  514. Platform 6 and 7 are also used for trains that proceed from the Biwako Line, Kosei Line, Kusatsu Line and Nara Line and terminate at this station (many of these trains are deadheaded to the Kyoto General Operation Station).
  515. Platform 7
  516. Platform 8
  517. Platform doors are installed on all station platforms of the Tozai Line.
  518. Platform numbers
  519. Platform numbers are not indicated.
  520. Platform numbers aren't assigned.
  521. Platform screen doors are provided.
  522. Platforms
  523. Platforms are located as follows from the Takano-gawa River side.
  524. Platforms are provided on both sides of the tramway, and occasionally, during the rush hour, doors on both sides of the cable car are opened to facilitate the exit of passengers.
  525. Platforms are situated in the following order from the south: incoming platform for Platform 1, outgoing platform for Platform 1 and 2; the incoming platform for Platform 2; and the incoming and outgoing platform for Platform 3.
  526. Platforms at one time were located at ground level, but the tracks were relocated when embankments for the Yamashina-gawa River were constructed, and the station came to be constructed on back-fill.
  527. Platinum leaf
  528. Platoon leader: Hikoshiro GAMO, Hikogoro TANEGASHIMA, … SAIGO's guard
  529. Play
  530. Play for multiple drum, multiple drummer technique (united Japanese drums)
  531. Play it, make a hole, adjust it, and then play it again.
  532. Play structure
  533. Play using skills with the hands
  534. Play: Oni-gokko (tag)
  535. Played bass on the seventh song 'Sand Storm'
  536. Played by Ebizo ICHIKAWA (the fifth), the program was counted as one of the Kabuki juhachiban.
  537. Player of Kokyu
  538. Players adjust music intervals by the use of ji (bridge) and play it by plucking strings with picks (giko - tools put on the fingertip to pluck the strings) put on the fingertips of the right hand.
  539. Players belonged to the Gigeibu (players) were very much in demand since they could play in talkie films.
  540. Players come not only from karate circles in the Japanese mainland and Okinawa but also from Korean taekwondo and Tansudo schools as well as original circles in Western countries including America.
  541. Players enjoy looking at the comical facial expressions and laughing.
  542. Players in college and university kyudo are instructed to use hoshi-mato by the rules established by Student Kyudo Association.
  543. Players of sanshin (Okinawan traditional three-stringed instrument) and so (a long Japanese zither with thirteen strings) put tsume on their fingertips to play the musical instruments.
  544. Players on horseback are divided into two teams, and strive to be the first to get balls on the field into their own team goals by using Giccho (a long-wood stick).
  545. Players should shoot an arrow as far as they can.
  546. Players take turns doing the same thing.
  547. Players try to touch (flip, or - in some cases - seize) torifuda corresponding to yomifuda as soon as possible.
  548. Players use a variety of complicated kae no tegumi (a pattern of rhythm).
  549. Players use no karate uniform and fight in shirtless conditions.
  550. Players wear Bugaku (court dance and music) masks representing deep blue-colored dragon heads and carry silver drumsticks.
  551. Players wear Wafuku that are uniforms of their sports
  552. Players were divided into groups of utanoshi (poet), mainoshi (dancer), fuenoshi (flute player) and gakushi (musician).
  553. Players who have two completely different pitching forms were sometimes referred to as nito-ryu, written 二投流 (meaning "two pitching styles") instead of 二刀流.
  554. Players who held the Meijin title for five years and players who won the title seven times in total are given the new title 'Eisei Meijin' (Permanent Meijin).
  555. Players who won the Queen title five times in total are given the new title 'Eisei Gueen' (Permanent Queen).
  556. Playful in the spirit/of Buson Day/Kyotango (Getto AOKI)
  557. Playing
  558. Playing (games)
  559. Playing Jo, Ha and Kyu all the way through is called 'Ichigu.'
  560. Playing Mah-jong has become one of his hobbies since this official travel.
  561. Playing a "mitate" is an opportunity for them to show their skills and get recognition from high-ranking people.
  562. Playing at the river, playing at rocky shores, playing at the beach, and hiking
  563. Playing for a Jiuta song or a piece of So music, Kokyu usually plays in unison with the song or music inconspicuously.
  564. Playing house, playing with dolls, ninja-gokko (childhood ninja games), detective games, and train games
  565. Playing of a game of igo against Jowa HONINBO at the memorial service for the 200th anniversary of Sansa's death is well-known, which is regarded as a high-spirited match.
  566. Playing riddles
  567. Playing shite in 'Shojo' (a kind of Japanese sea spirit with a red face and hair and a fondness for alcohol) at the age of six for the first time.
  568. Plays
  569. Plays in dialect by broadcast announcers are performed and gaining popularity.
  570. Plays including Ukai and Kashiwazaki are the works of Goro ENAMIZAEMON.
  571. Plays such as "Kagamiyama" and "Kanadehon Chushingura" are performed after Kamigata-style staging, and in 1998 the Landmark near Ebisubashi was completed as a theater dedicated to theatrical arts.
  572. Playwright and theatre direction: Koki MITANI
  573. Please also refer to the following brief genealogy map.)
  574. Please also refer to the name 'Jinja.'
  575. Please also refer to the respective paragraphs relating to samurai from the Totsugawa area in Nara and junior officials in Hachioji.
  576. Please also see the section on the predecessor of Keihan Limited Express.
  577. Please be careful not to simmer the seaweed too long, for it could melt from the heat.
  578. Please check the official web site for discounts on lift tickets and admission fees for certain periods (some are for women only).
  579. Please check the official website for "Kyo Nozomi-chan Go", as tours are limited.
  580. Please check the official website for other tours outside of the following.
  581. Please come down by all means.
  582. Please come down to this temple (presumably Otokuni-dera Temple).
  583. Please consult the word '現人神' (Arahitogami).)
  584. Please dance for me.'
  585. Please do not cross the River Nifu/ Instead, walk along the river/My dear younger brother in the pain of love/ Please come here
  586. Please do not cut the wisteria flowers on the Sumiyoshi riverside until I come to look at their beautiful colors.
  587. Please give me kanpu (official written command from the Imperial Court) fast,' and sought official post-war consent for defeating the enemy but was rejected by the Court which, because it considered it a 'private war,' made no reward and in January the following year, he was removed as the governer of Mutsu Province.
  588. Please give us your reconsideration.'
  589. Please note that a tool of Ningyo Joruri also has a part called "Sashigane," which moves the puppet.
  590. Please note that some letters are boldfaced by this article's author.
  591. Please note that the bus makes only four round trips a day; the bus that leaves Demachiyanagi Station for Hirogawara at 17:50 making only a one way trip (as of April 2008).
  592. Please note that visitors are required to take their shoes off at the entrance, and walk around with socks or stockings on, and without slippers.
  593. Please note the Jodo Shinshu Sect and Ikko Sect are not exactly the same.
  594. Please pray to Buddha for my late husband and me."
  595. Please read this letter and perform religious rites to repose my departed soul,' and hands him a letter and disappears into the morning sea.
  596. Please refer also to the article "Roku-shaku Fundoshi Mizugi tosite no Roku-shaku Fundoshi."
  597. Please refer also to the articles "Roku-shaku Fundoshi Aikosha" (devotees to roku-shaku fundoshi loincloth) and "Etchu Fundoshi Aikosha" (devotees to Etchu fundoshi loincloth).
  598. Please refer to "Kiraibashi" (hated manners in using chopsticks).
  599. Please refer to "Operation Chastise."
  600. Please refer to "Return to the Imperial Family" for details.
  601. Please refer to "System for the Protection of Cultural Heritages."
  602. Please refer to "The list of songs in the style of a folk song."
  603. Please refer to 'Japanese moromi Production' for details.
  604. Please refer to 'Shoretsu School' in relation to the general doctrine of Shoretsu School.
  605. Please refer to 'kanzukuri' and 'nihonshu of Early Edo Period' for historical background.
  606. Please refer to 'tea' category in Tea of Korean Peninsula article.
  607. Please refer to Boxer Protocol for more details.
  608. Please refer to Kataya for more details.
  609. Please refer to Kosei Line for details.
  610. Please refer to Munataka Sanjojin for shrines enshrining Benzaiten (Ichikishimahime no Mikoto).
  611. Please refer to Shinpuren no Ran for more details.
  612. Please refer to The Capital of Japan.
  613. Please refer to Yoshidaya (吉田屋) for "Yoshidaya" (吉田屋).
  614. Please refer to a book by Yasuhiko NISHIKAWA, "The Empress Teimei: the world of her waka (Japanese poetry) and poems; Collections of poetry by the Empress Teimei", published from Kinseisha in 2007.
  615. Please refer to fairs for other stalls.
  616. Please refer to stone plate (earthenware).
  617. Please refer to the "Nakasen-do Street" and "Railways and Politics" sections for additional details.
  618. Please refer to the 'Garan (temple buildings)' section.
  619. Please refer to the 'Gion-jinja Shrine' category below.
  620. Please refer to the Echigo Kotsu Co.,Ltd. website for information on the time schedule and other details.
  621. Please refer to the Enthronement Ceremony for the details on the successive emperors after the Meiji period.
  622. Please refer to the Kifune-jinja Shrines for each area.
  623. Please refer to the Trade of Lotus Leaves for details of other items sold.
  624. Please refer to the Wikisource for the entire text.
  625. Please refer to the Yujo Oiran Dochu (public procession of licensed courtesans), Marumage (rounded hairstyle for married women) and Chigomage (hairstyle for children)
  626. Please refer to the article "Annual events" for shoko in case of annual events.
  627. Please refer to the article "The gongyo procedure in common" for common details.
  628. Please refer to the article 'Urin-in (Noh).'
  629. Please refer to the article about "Preparation for a gongyo" above.
  630. Please refer to the article of Kechimyaku-sojo (Nichiren Sho Sect) for Kechimyaku-sojo in the Nichiren Sho Sect.
  631. Please refer to the article of Sokui no rei about the specific dates of Sokui no rei and the Onie no matsuri Festivals in recent years.
  632. Please refer to the article on 'the safety of Chinese foods'
  633. Please refer to the article regarding Jodo Shinshu Sect Hongan-ji School branch temples and teaching halls.
  634. Please refer to the article regarding the Byodo-in Temple Ho-sho-kan.
  635. Please refer to the chapter on the pronunciation of Emperor Godaigo's Prince's name, in terms of having two different ways to pronounce it.
  636. Please refer to the corresponding section for the history of Tsukigase Bairin.
  637. Please refer to the details about the kanji-character, which are to be discussed later.
  638. Please refer to the details for "Returning to the Imperial Family."
  639. Please refer to the explanation on Tokuhime (Princess Tokuhime).
  640. Please refer to the explanation on the Confucian Doctrine.
  641. Please refer to the heading "Consruction" in the article concerning "Sanjusangen-do Hall."
  642. Please refer to the mythology of Okuninushi for details.
  643. Please refer to the pronunciation of Emperor Godaigo's Prince as there were two different ways to pronounce his name.
  644. Please refer to the section "Cultural Heritages" for details.
  645. Please refer to the section "The Age of Emperor Temmu."
  646. Please refer to the section of "The Battle of Kannonji-jo Castle" for more details.
  647. Please refer to the section of Keihan Uji Line - Uji Kaisoku Rapid.
  648. Please refer to the section of Kintetsu Nara Line.
  649. Please refer to the section of Noh mask.
  650. Please refer to the section of reading "Ofumi" for detail.
  651. Please refer to the section of the Prince of Emperor Godaigo with regard to having two different ways of pronouncing the family name.
  652. Please refer to the section on Gokusui no En festival.
  653. Please refer to the section on Hankyu trains that ran first on the railway of the Tokaido Shinkansen.
  654. Please refer to the section on Hidensho for details.
  655. Please refer to the section on Mineral Pigments for further details.
  656. Please refer to the section on PiTaPa for the details of installation businesses and routes of the 'PiTaPa' IC card.
  657. Please refer to the section on Saiin Station.
  658. Please refer to the section on the Fleeing Heike Warrior.
  659. Please refer to the section on the direct operation of Nara Electric Railway and Keihan Electric Railway.
  660. Please refer to the sections on Kyoto Electric Railway and Sanin Main Line.
  661. Please refer to the separate article 'Sanjusangen-do' for details regarding Sanjusangen-do Hall.
  662. Please remember this, and wait for me.
  663. Please respond to our request and give us whatever donation you are able to offer - a piece of cloth, iron scrap, a piece of wood or even half a penny.
  664. Please see 'Soba' (Buckwheat) for the characteristics of buckwheat as plant or crop where they have been discussed in detail.
  665. Please see 'naginata' as in the form of a modern martial art.
  666. Please see Kami (Shinto) for more details.
  667. Please see Shijo-Kawaramachi for information regarding bus terminals and the station vicinity.
  668. Please see the above article regarding Kinkaku (Shariden Hall).
  669. Please see the article on Kanjuro FUJIMA VIII for more information.
  670. Please see the following about Skybus Kyoto.
  671. Please see the following for tours still in service.
  672. Please see the following sections:
  673. Please see the jiuta section for details.
  674. Please see the section on 'Metropolis' for the history of urban development.
  675. Please see the section on the traditional Japanese system of age calculation below.
  676. Please send me as a hostage to advance the troops.
  677. Please show this petal-shaped ticket to the receptionist and board the car,'
  678. Please stay nearby.'
  679. Please think about it.'
  680. Please understand this and first of all go to my family home (note: Okaru's birth place, Yamazaki-mura village).
  681. Pleased that they had reached an agreement after all the discussions they had had over a month, Kido suggested that the restaurant's name be renamed 'Kagairo,' and he calligraphed the name on its signboard by himself.
  682. Pleased, Emperor Shomu rebuilt the temple where the Yakushi Nyorai was placed and named it Matsumushi-dera Temple.
  683. Pleasure boats used to be returned to Kameoka through this route to the upstream.
  684. Pleasure houses were also categorized into omise (the first class), nakamise (the second class), and komise (the third class).
  685. Pleasure of kuge and the common people
  686. Plectrum
  687. Plectrum (rinbo)
  688. Plectrums became bigger and their shape were changed from a rice scoop shaped to a sensugata (a folding fan-shaped) shape.
  689. Plenipotentiary Hirobumi ITO and Li Hung Chang signed the Treaty of Tianjin, which provided that both Japanese and Qing troops will withdraw from Korea within four months and hereafter give a prior notice in dispatching their troops, and call troops home as soon as things have calmed down.
  690. Plenipotentiary of His Majesty the Emperor of China, Li Ching Fong
  691. Plenipotentiary of His Majesty the Emperor of China, Li Hung Chang (Minister Superintendent of Trade for the Northern Ports of China)
  692. Plenipotentiary of His Majesty the Emperor of Japan, Hirobumi ITO (Minister President of State)
  693. Plenipotentiary of His Majesty the Emperor of Japan, Munemitsu MUTSU (Minister of State for Foreign Affairs [Japan])
  694. Plenty of tuna was caught toward the end of Tenpo era.
  695. Plot
  696. Plot Summary
  697. Plot summary
  698. Plotting to overthrow bakufu, Masamune dispatched Tsunenaga HASEKURA to Rome as an ambassador (the Keicho era mission to Europe).
  699. Ploutarchos, a writer of the same period, described that the Ancient Egyptian priests burned incense three times a day, and Kiphy consisted of 16 ingredients.
  700. Plum Grove in Shimosoga, Kanagawa by Heizo KANAYAMA
  701. Plum blossom crest
  702. Plum flowers bloom, filling the mountains and valleys, competing with the morning sun falling down.
  703. Plum pulp, wasabi (Japanese horseradish) and mominori (toasted and crushed dried laver seaweed)
  704. Plum trees (February and March)
  705. Plum trees were left unattended and those planted on crop fields were cut down to be replaced by other crops.
  706. Plum vinegar with beefsteak plant turns deep purple (thanks to color transfer), but even with the plum vinegar without beefsteak plant, ginger turns faint red as it reacts with the acid of plum vinegar due to the pigment from the anthocyanin family contained in it.
  707. Plume grasses in ears are wet in Irino into which bucks came in the evening, is this because the bucks' tears fell onto them? ("Shoku Shui Wakashu" (12th imperial anthology))
  708. Pocket Yatsuhashi' was introduced.
  709. Poem 53 - Lying all alone moaning the fact that you are not coming, do you realize the emptiness of that night till the daylight comes ("Shui Waka Shu" [Collection of Gleanings], Koiuta [lovers poetry] Part Four, poem 912).
  710. Poem 56 - If I knew you were not coming, I would have gone to bed without hesitation. Since I believed your words, the evening went on and I waited you until I saw the moon set in the mountain in the west ("Goshuishu" Koi [Love] 680).
  711. Poem Collection by Emperor Fushimi, Emperor Fushimi's autograph (55 poems)
  712. Poem by Ishikawa no Iratsume in response
  713. Poem in response goes,
  714. Poem to admonish the clan' was written by OTOMO no Yakamochi when OTOMO no Kojihi was removed from the post of Izumo no kami (governor of Izumo Province) fallen victim to the slander by OMI no Mifune in 756.
  715. Poem written by Emperor Ohohatsuse wakatakeru
  716. Poems
  717. Poems Related to Minushi no Himemiko
  718. Poems afterwards
  719. Poems and Songs Featuring Mt. Yoshino
  720. Poems are also categorized within each volume.
  721. Poems became more refined, and many were composed not out of actual experiences but out of the vivid imagination of the authors.
  722. Poems by Manyo poets such as Hitomaro were not included until "Gosen Wakashu" (Later Selected Collection of Japanese Poetry), but in the period of "Shuishu" (Collection of Gleanings of Japanese Poems) the number of poems suddenly increased, and this is considered relevant.
  723. Poems by the former Emperor Gomurakami were selected most (100 poems), and the second most were by the Imperial Prince Muneyoshi (99 poems) (in order to make the former Emperor's poems selected most, but in reality, Prince Muneyoshi's other poems were selected a lot as 'Anonymous.')
  724. Poems collected in Kokin Wakashu
  725. Poems composed about experiences on climbing mountains.
  726. Poems composed about family members while being conscious of the family as a whole.
  727. Poems composed about life and its meaning.
  728. Poems composed about love between a man and a woman.
  729. Poems composed about the people and society during wartime.
  730. Poems composed about things encountered during a trip and the emotions attached to such things.
  731. Poems composed about workplaces and occupations.
  732. Poems composed based on philosophy, ideologies, doctrines, opinions, and on man vs. society.
  733. Poems composed by Kakimon-in can be seen in "Shinyo Wakashu" and "Kakimon-in shu."
  734. Poems composed by Koshikibu no Naishi
  735. Poems composed by Oku no Himemiko
  736. Poems composed by Yasutoki HOJO and other poets from samurai families were also collected.
  737. Poems composed by great men who had lively roles and great energy in those troubled times were also selected: Chokeiin, Iekata KAZANIN, Morokata KAZANIN, Emperor Godaigo, Kinyasu TOIN, Imperial Prince Takayoshi, and Chikafusa KITABATAKE.
  738. Poems composed by soldiers at the frontline of war.
  739. Poems composed on events in human society, on human relationships, or individual matters.
  740. Poems composed on experiences of a long stay or settling down in a foreign country, and includes poems composed by those who have emigrated before World War II.
  741. Poems composed on or after one's sickbed.
  742. Poems composed on plants.
  743. Poems composed on reflecting life.
  744. Poems composed on society and criticism thereof.
  745. Poems composed on the Great Kanto Earthquake and the Great Hanshin Earthquake.
  746. Poems composed on the beauties of nature, for example, mountains, rivers, grass, trees, flowers, birds, the wind, and the moon.
  747. Poems composed on the conflict over the Japan-US Security Treaty in 1960 and the campus disturbances around 1970.
  748. Poems composed on the current state of affairs.
  749. Poems composed on the social conditions of cities, which are microcosms of human society, and on the way we should live as humans.
  750. Poems concerned with Naniwatsu
  751. Poems could be selected either by the poets themselves or by others.
  752. Poems dedicated to the Imperial Princess Asuka
  753. Poems having over one hundred characters from "the Tale of Genji" were gathered.
  754. Poems in Manyoshu about Tsukuyomi
  755. Poems in Saigyo's Later Life
  756. Poems in mourning of Tomonori's death by KI no Tsurayuki and MIBU no Tadamine were included in "Kokin Wakashu" Vol. 16.
  757. Poems of OTOMO no Yakamochi written in manyo-gana
  758. Poems originating from the 'peasant literature movement' and based on rural communities.
  759. Poems related to Minabe no Himemiko
  760. Poems related to Prince Otsu
  761. Poems related to Prince Yuge
  762. Poems relating to Prince Takechi
  763. Poems remain from only the Jinki and Tenpyo eras, and he composed many poems in praise of the Emperor during imperial visits.
  764. Poems to mourn for the dead or grieve over their deaths.
  765. Poems written by Emperor Go-Toba on Kumano kaishi paper
  766. Poems written by the Emperor Taiho
  767. Poet
  768. Poetic anthologies
  769. Poetic devices such as Tsuiku, Kurikaeshi (repetition), Makura kotoba, Jo kotoba, etc., were used for a verse form of basic lines of five and seven syllables, like Katauta, Sedoka, Tanka and Choka.
  770. Poetic verses and waka (traditional Japanese poems of thirty-one syllables) were written largely in a manner of Chirashi-gaki (writing unevenly with both long and short lines, both wide and narrow line space and both large and small letters).
  771. Poetry
  772. Poetry Styles
  773. Poetry anthology
  774. Poetry by him was selected for the 'Kokin Wakashu' (the Collection of Ancient and Modern Japanese Poetry) and other Chokusen wakashu (anthology of Japanese poetry compiled by Imperial command) afterwards.
  775. Poetry in China cannot be discussed without noting its special features that it was not only a mere lyric verse but also an expression of the doctrine of Shitaifu and a mean of governing a nation and providing relief to people.
  776. Poetry monument of Isamu YOSHII (located in the Shirakawa-dori Street of Gion, one street south of Shinbashi-dori Street)
  777. Poetry produced in the period of the Tang dynasty is called Tang poetry.
  778. Poetry starting to be composed outside the court in the period of the Tang dynasty, together with poets such as Li Bai (701 - 762), Du Fu (712 - 770), and Wei Wang, led to the increasing popularity of Chinese poetry.
  779. Poetry written by Imperial Prince was compiled in "Shui waka shu" (Collection of Gleanings), many other collections of poets (tanka) compiled by Imperial Order, "Honcho Reiso," "Wakan Roeishu" (Japanese and Chinese Poems to Sing), and "Honcho Monzui" (The Literary Essence of Our County).
  780. Poetry.
  781. Poetry: Free verse, fixed verse and poems in prose
  782. Poets Who Composed Poems for the Poetry Match
  783. Poets from the period of Gosen (Wakashu) and Shui (Collection of Gleanings of Japanese Poems) were considered important: KIYOHARA no Motosuke, ONAKATOMI no Yoshinobu, MINAMOTO no Michinari, FUJIWARA no Nagato, and FUJIWARA no Kinto.
  784. Poets in each team create poems, which are compared every match and see whose work is better.
  785. Poets of "Manyoshu" (Collection of Ten Thousand Leaves)
  786. Poets selected for "Ogura Hyakunin Isshu"
  787. Poets such as Megumi KINO and Shion MIZUHARA, who were called the neoclassical school, and Shuichi SAKAI became pioneers of the new wave in the Heisei period.
  788. Poets such as Yoshimi KONDO and Shuji MIYA became significant figures among the postwar tanka circles, and created the basis for the modern tanka.
  789. Poets such as the naturalist, Toshio MAE, and the classical school's Akiko BABA and Chieko YAMANAKA, who helped pave the way.
  790. Pogak Kuksa: Iryeon (1206 - 1289) was the author of Samguk Yusa (Memorabilia of the Three Kingdoms) and founded the Ingak-ji Temple.
  791. Point
  792. Point & KO rule karate
  793. Point & KO rule karate incorporates traditional karate's speed and full-contact karate's destructive power to change karate styles that mainly focus on a strike to the chest and low kicks.
  794. Point ('sentoki' in Japanese) is a sharp-pointed chipped stone tool.
  795. Point (Sentoki)
  796. Point system
  797. Pointing a finger or staring: rakugo does not allow the storyteller to bring objects mentioned in the story onto the stage, so he or she skillfully acts as if the object were on stage by pointing a finger at an empty space, or by staring at a particular point on the stage.
  798. Pointing out the discrepancies and unnatural points of this theory, Shinji YOSHIKAWA refers to another potential site of the Kon-do Hall due to a possibility that the Fukuju-ji Temple may have been merged with the Konshu-ji Temple.
  799. Pointing to the boar, Emperor Sushun declared that he wished to chop off the head of the person he hated in the same way he would chop off the head of that boar; and, he gathered a large number of soldiers.
  800. Points of the arguments and both theories are described below.
  801. Points of the play
  802. Points to be aware of regarding shrine names are a follows.
  803. Points to consider where the date-inscribed mirrors in the 3rd century are concerned.
  804. Poison of Puffer Fish
  805. Poison of Puffer Fish (Juntaro TAKAHASHI and Yoshito INOKO, 1889, "Journal of Medical Department, Imperial University " Vol.1 no.5)
  806. Poison of Puffer Fish (continuation of the fifty-seventh issue)
  807. Poison of Puffer Fish (continuation of the fifty-sixth issue)
  808. Poisoned manju (steamed yeast bun with filling) incident
  809. Poisoning from fried sea bream was the most plausible cause of death.
  810. Pok-Pong (doll warding off evil in Thailand)
  811. Poker games
  812. Poker games played on the streets or in parks.
  813. Pokkuri-geta (lacquered tall clogs)
  814. Pokkuri-geta is also called 'Okobo,' 'Koppori' or 'Kobokobo.'
  815. Poland
  816. Poland and Hungary (The Emperor also stopped at Czech and Austria)
  817. Poland bestowed the Order of Rebirth of Poland (Order Odrodzenenia Poloski, or Order of Polonia Restituta) on him.
  818. Polar bear
  819. Polenta
  820. Poles called Tsuzuji, Chan-chin, and Nashi are used.
  821. Police
  822. Police Structure
  823. Police attached to the magistrates offices were exempted from this rule and were permitted to ride horses.
  824. Police box in front of the station
  825. Police cars usually have an antenna designed specially exclusively on their roof, but almost all taxis have an antenna which has been mounted by the taxi company later (using magnet, adhesive, or screwed onto the gutter), and thus the antenna cable is also exposed.
  826. Police officers
  827. Police organization ? Chosen Sotoku-fu Police (Prefectural police departments of the inland correspond to Provincial police departments.)
  828. Police organization ? Police of the Kwantung Leased Territory
  829. Police organization ? Police of the South Sea Islands (Prefectural police departments of the inland correspond to House Police Division of the Ministry of Interior)
  830. Police organization ? Taiwan Sotoku-fu Police (Prefectural police departments of the inland correspond to prefectural police affairs departments and sub-prefectural police affairs sections.)
  831. Police organization ? prefecture's police department
  832. Police practice (Kyoto Prefectural Police)
  833. Police said they tried to arrest demonstrators because one demonstrator tried to break into the police office mounting on a horse.
  834. Police station
  835. Police: Nara Police Station, Nara Prefectural Police
  836. Policies
  837. Policies and Beliefs
  838. Policies during the early period of Japanese rule
  839. Policies in each area and Hokkaido under the Development Commission
  840. Policies on the Protection of Living Things in History
  841. Policy
  842. Policy Changes
  843. Policy of compilation
  844. Policy of industrial development
  845. Policy to expand farmland and ritsuryo kokka
  846. Policy/Achievement
  847. Polish the thoroughly dried ink stick, and draw gold or silver patterns on it, and all the process of making ink stick is finished.
  848. Polished rice carries certain a degree of heat caused by friction.
  849. Polished rice used to be considered a feast common people dreamed of, while barley rice was looked down on as the food of the poor, and such thoughts could not be ignored, besides, most troop leaders wanted to give their soldiers the treat of polished rice before leaving for the front where they might be killed.
  850. Polite language equivalent to the present 'desu masu' style (politeness expressions attached to the end of a sentence).
  851. Political Activity by the Shogun Yoshiteru
  852. Political Meanings
  853. Political Merchants
  854. Political Science
  855. Political Scientists, Jurists, and Economists
  856. Political Situation at the End of Edo Period and Sukehiro
  857. Political Strife and Decline
  858. Political System
  859. Political Turbulence
  860. Political World
  861. Political administration during the Kamakura period
  862. Political change in 1873
  863. Political condition before and after drafting
  864. Political conflict between pro-Japanese factions and pro-Russian factions continued before the the war.
  865. Political force did not exist as an entity; it only existed in the relationship with the subordinates.
  866. Political history
  867. Political history of Bakumatsu
  868. Political influences
  869. Political measures
  870. Political or economical contradictions among these regional nations were solved through fighting with arms.
  871. Political parties in the middle Meiji period
  872. Political power - Major temples of those days were granted what is now called extra territorial rights and under the protection of the Imperial Court they were privileged enough to develop industries which could not have been developed in town.
  873. Political propaganda: As a general rule, performers in kodan are said to be capable of delivering messages to the audience in a more straightforward way than in rakugo.
  874. Political service was also referred to as 'Kanto Mikuji' and consisted of collecting the taxes of rice and money levied on gokenin by the bakufu.
  875. Political situation after the Taisei Hokan (transfer of power back to the Emperor)
  876. Political struggles and fluctuation of the Emperor's power
  877. Politically, he belonged to a hard-line conservative emphasizing direct imperial rule (Chuseiha [neutral group]), the same group as Takayuki SASAKI, Tateki TANI, and Hisamoto HIJIKATA.
  878. Politically, he often kept common pace with FUJIWARA no Takasue and Michichika TSUCHIMIKADO, but we cannot say that he was close to Kiyomori or Goshirakawa, and he sometimes opposed their intentions.
  879. Politically, he was known to be in the Prince Nagaya's faction.
  880. Politically, he was promilitary.
  881. Politically, he was unable to suppress the immense influential powers of the Hino family and his aides, who had been powerful since the time of his grandfather, and therefore, it can be said that he aided the decline of the Shogunate's power.
  882. Politically, regardless of being the legitimate son of the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan, he lived in the shadow of his grandfather and his father, but his poems remain in Gosen Wakashu (Later selected collection of Japanese poetry).
  883. Politicians became involved in this campaign, because the campaign coincided with the Meiji Government's purpose of establishing a theater suitable for the upper & middle classes of a civilized country to watch.
  884. Politics
  885. Politics and administration
  886. Politics and government
  887. Politics and society
  888. Politics began without having an enthronement ceremony August 27, 661.
  889. Politics by close advisors
  890. Politics led by the lawmakers representing the interests of the Ministry of Interior, which has been dominated by the faction from the Choshu domain even after the defeat in the Pacific War, started.
  891. Politics were at a standstill confronted with issues like the Northern and Southern Dynasty measures, in contrast, the Imperial Palace was at peace.
  892. Poll
  893. Pollen Forecast
  894. Pollen is generally not dispersed over areas located beside the sea when onshore winds are blowing.
  895. Polygonum
  896. Polyphonic and varied ensemble methods are well developed.
  897. Pomegranate of longevity, good fortune and good health.
  898. Pomona College
  899. Pon de Man,' made with rice flour was sold and demonstrated.
  900. Poncho of the Hino Motors Co., Ltd.
  901. Pond and summer house
  902. Ponds were usually fed by a stream from the northeast of the compound following the geological shape of Kyoto, and the stream ran between the shinden and the east tsuinoya, south toward the pond.
  903. Ponds, moats
  904. Pongee is durable enough to be used as working clothes, and it has been a heritage from fathers to children.
  905. Pongee is so durable that it can be handed down for generations, and naturally it is suitably expensive.
  906. Ponshukan (Yuzawamachi, Niigata Prefecture)
  907. Pontificia Universidad Catolica de Chile
  908. Ponto Cho Store
  909. Ponto-cho
  910. Ponto-cho (Ponto Town)
  911. Ponto-cho is a hanamachi, located between Kamo-gawa River and Kiyamachi-dori Street in Nakagyo Ward.
  912. Ponto-cho is a narrow stone-paved street running between the Kamo-gawa River and Kiyamachi-dori Street from Sanjo-dori Hitosuji Kudaru to Shijo-dori Street.
  913. Ponto-cho, located in Nakagyo Ward, Kyoto City, is a hanamachi ('flower town,' or geisha district) that lies between the Kamo-gawa River (Yodo-gawa River system) and Kiyamachi-dori Street.
  914. Ponto-cho: Kabuki odori dance (performance which was the actual start of the history of kabuki with vivacious dancing and gay songs and amusing stories), taken from the historical event of Okuni from Izumo Province.
  915. Ponzu soy sauce (soy source containing citrus juice)
  916. Pool
  917. Pools were opened throughout Japan in 1930s.
  918. Poor equipment
  919. Poor infrastructures:
  920. Poor relations with older brother Yoshiie almost led to battle with the retainers surrounding Kawachi Province in May, 1091.
  921. Poor-quality shochu is commonly called "Kasutori" and it is completely different from kasutori shochu.
  922. Poorly-fed Children
  923. Poorly-fed Children in Japan
  924. Poorly-fed children are children to whom meal is not given enough due to the economic poverty of the family.
  925. Pope Leo X appointed Raffaello SANTI, painter and architect, as the supervisor of inspection of antiquities in 1515.
  926. Poppy seeds
  927. Popular Kiri Noh performances
  928. Popular Moat Surrounding, Keyhole-Shaped Tumulus in Japan
  929. Popular Songs
  930. Popular Udon noodles
  931. Popular Utai (the chanting of a Noh text) of that time is known.
  932. Popular Waki Noh performances
  933. Popular among tourists, but not highly regarded by local people.
  934. Popular beliefs concerning torii
  935. Popular election took place and the number of voters soared, and thus the amount of political funds increased enormously.
  936. Popular entertainers on television and radio shows in the Kansai region during the period included duos such as Daimaru and Raketto NAKATA, Itoshi YUMEJI and Koishi KIMI, Miyako Chocho and Yuji NANTO, Koro JINSEI and Sachiko IKUE, Ohama and Kohama UNABARA, and Manga trio.
  937. Popular for passing out 100-yen coupons in store, in addition to its very low prices.
  938. Popular glitzy and decorative Kamon increased and were inevitably used by many people.
  939. Popular in areas like Ibaraki and Chiba Prefectures, kenchin soba consists of buckwheat noodles served with kenchin soup made from various ingredients including pork, tofu, and vegetables.
  940. Popular maternal relatives
  941. Popular music and the shakuhachi
  942. Popular music such as French chansons, jazz music and Charleston which were in fashion in the USA and Argentinian tangos sung by Carlos Gardel became popular in Japan with the spread of gramophones and the start of radio broadcasting.
  943. Popular myth
  944. Popular name
  945. Popular name of park at downstream 'Saburo Koryu Hiroba (an open space for cultural exchange)'
  946. Popular novelist Matsutaro KAWAGUCHI was invited to take office as senior managing director.
  947. Popular oiran were featured in literature such as "Yujo Hyobanki" or drawn in ukiyo-e (Japanese wood-block paintings).
  948. Popular plays that are performed today such as "Shinju Ten no Amijima - Kawasho," "Futatsu Chocho Kuruwa Nikki - Hikimado," "Tsuchiya Chikara (Chikara TSUCHIYA)" and "Tojuro no Koi" were originated by Ganjiro.
  949. Popular sakushazuke
  950. Popular scenes are refined ones that match the hina dolls, such as spring scenes of old capitals and their suburbs.
  951. Popular sushi toppings are oily ones such as tuna (spicy tuna), salmon, yellowtail, eel and so on.
  952. Popular takoyaki in takoyaki restaurants have a thin and rather hard surface croute, and its center is typically as creamy as Monjayaki (a type of Japanese pan-fried batter with various ingredients).
  953. Popular theory
  954. Popular theory points especially towards the fatal error he made in depending on his predominant situation, where he downplayed Nobunaga in the Battle of Okehazama and took a break to rest at Dengakuhazama where he had no commanding advantage.
  955. Popular topics in Ogiri
  956. Popular uprisings broke out in various places beginning with the Hibiya Incendiary Incident, and martial law was declared.
  957. Popular young actor Hiroshi KAWAGUCHI (the first son of Matsutaro KAWAGUCHI), who appeared in Daiei's period drama films, left the company.
  958. Popularity and topicality
  959. Popularity in Japan
  960. Popularity of Chinese prose and poetry
  961. Popularity of neat dresses such as suits, and diversification of accessories
  962. Popularity today
  963. Popularity varied widely depending on the region; for example, in Aichi Prefecture half the high schools have Kyudo-bu, while in Tokyo and Osaka it was about 10%.
  964. Popularization of shoin-zukuri
  965. Popularization of western clothing such as allocated western clothing, chemical fiber clothing, etc.
  966. Popularly known as 'Nagare bashi' (floating bridge), the Kozuya-bashi Bridge, whose bridge timbers are detached from the bridge pier when the water level in the river rises, is located about five km upstream from the junction.
  967. Population
  968. Population aging rate of Maizuru City: 21% (when limited to the towns, this goes up to 28%)
  969. Population and literacy rate in Edo
  970. Population at the time is 102,588.
  971. Population at the time is 86,051.
  972. Population density: 58.24 per square kilometer
  973. Population density: 782.1898 persons/km2
  974. Population figures, unless recorded in official documents such as Choho-roku, Kyoho senyoruishu, Machibugyo Shihaiso chonin ninsukonokai, Tenpo senyoruishu and Shichu Torishimari ruishu, are unreliable.
  975. Population growth rate (2002 to 2007) -2.4%
  976. Population growth rate (from 2002 to 2007), -7.8%
  977. Population growth rate (from 2002 to 2007): -2.7%
  978. Population of Eta and Hinin (Discriminated Outsider Castes)
  979. Population of peasants and townspeople in temple/shrine towns
  980. Population of samurai and servants
  981. Population of the Shin-yoshiwara (The red light district), Shinto Priests and Buddhist Monks
  982. Population of townspeople and clerical personnel (Machi-gata and Jisha-gata) residing in areas administered by the machi-bugyo (the town magistrate's office).
  983. Population of townspeople in Osaka
  984. Population ratio
  985. Population: 35,892
  986. Population: 66,580
  987. Porgies have been traditionally offered to gods.
  988. Pork
  989. Pork and beef meat, common ingredients, are used for hamburgers, but other ingredients are sometimes used.
  990. Pork cutlet
  991. Pork cutlet on rice
  992. Pork isn't generally eaten raw, as it carries a high risk of parasitic infection, but boiled pork is called 'reiton' or 'yudebuta no sashimi' and eaten with soy sauce seasoned with wasabi or soy source containing citrus juice.
  993. Pork ribs
  994. Pork ribs cut into cubes.
  995. Porridge
  996. Porridge can also be made using wheat, barley, rice, cornmeal or peasemeal.
  997. Port authority
  998. Port, called "Kozu," was often established for water transportation.
  999. Porta Branch, Higashishiokoji-cho, Shimogyo Ward; eighty-one seats in total
  1000. Portable shrine of the main shrine (Miya mikoshi)

279001 ~ 280000

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