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

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  1. Protocol of bestowing gold, silver, and wooden cup and prize money (Grand Council Proclamation No, 17 in 1883)
  2. Protocols for military family
  3. Protocols, records of trials and judicial precedents were included among them.
  4. Proven by the fact that Ieyasu waged the Siege of Osaka immediately after Katsumoto's departure from the Toyotomi camp, as if he had been waiting for this to happen, the Toyotomi had in fact brought destruction on itself by pulling out their last pillar of strength and hope.
  5. Proverb
  6. Proverbs
  7. Proverbs and Koji Seigo (Chinese origin and proverbs)
  8. Proverbs and common expressions
  9. Proverbs and idiomatic expressions
  10. Proverbs featuring awabi
  11. Provide a rock chamber under the ground, and enter it.
  12. Provided 1 ken is equalized with 6 shaku, the volume is about 0.0016696 cubic meters.
  13. Provided by Japan Meteorological Agency or the meteorology laboratory.
  14. Provided by South Korea's weather agency.
  15. Provided by the China Meteorological Administration.
  16. Provided that Tomohiko OKANO presumes that Tatemichi KOGA once became Genji choja at the time of disorder in the end of Edo period.
  17. Provided that the doyo has 18 days, the Ox day comes around twice when the first Ox day comes within 6 days from the first day of the doyo, in other words, when the first day of the doyo falls on the day of the Monkey, Cock, Dog, Boar, Rat or Ox (based on the twelve signs of the Chinese zodiac).
  18. Provided the lacquer is repainted fukuro shinai can be used for a long time.
  19. Provided we follow this theory, the time before A.D. 710 (the year of the national capital transfer to Heijo-kyo) is called the Nara period's earlier half (or the Hakuho period), and the time after then is called the Nara period's latter half (or the Tenpyo period).
  20. Provided with a non-sea area where a boat is to be placed, a storage room and a working space, the first floor is used for various purposes, such as for maintaining fishing gear, for drying fish and for storing agricultural products.
  21. Provided with a strongly ceremonial atmosphere, these dishes declined during the Meiji period and later.
  22. Provided with the right, for example, of mobilizing soldiers based on tsuibu kanpu, zuryo mobilized persons in the Tato fumyo class as soldiers and gave Oryoshi in the province the right of controlling the soldiers, to do the actual work of capturing the rebels.
  23. Provided, however, please pay attention to the fact that the explanation in this section is to be made based on the manners of Hongan-ji School and Otani School which are dominant among various schools of Jodo Shinshu Sect.
  24. Provided, however, some regional 'Buke no toryo' still survived after that.
  25. Provided, however, that a land of which the transfer and/or sale was officially admitted by the bakufu, or which had been possessed for 20 years or more should be possessed continuously as-is without being returned.
  26. Provided, however, that all of officials other than the director and assistant director were those of Kuraryo (Bureau of Palace Storehouses) and from this fact, it is believed that Chokushisho had already been absorbed by Kuraryo in effect by that time.
  27. Provided, however, that as Shogakuin itself was the facility for all of kobetsu-shizoku (families branched out from the Imperial family), there is a possibility that its betto was not Genji choja but the choja of all such families including the Taira clan and the Ariwara clan.
  28. Provided, however, that because of the process of their establishment, kanmotsu (tributes goods paid as tax) was paid to kokuga as before though zatsueki was paid to temples/shrines, the lord of shoen.
  29. Provided, however, that its improvement or enlargement was often made and it is presumed that such revision or enlargement was continuously made until the Muromachi period.
  30. Provided, however, that shitsuji is allowed to preside bunsan (distribution of the emblems in Communion) when allowed by a bishop.
  31. Provided, however, that the Fukuchiyama Station had a connecting track to that of Japan National Railway (JNR), the Fukuchiyama-nishi Station had a side track (a depo ?) and the Komori Station had a few side tracks.
  32. Provided, however, that the good tone quality of instrument is closely linked to the beautiful grain of wood.
  33. Provided, however, that the interval of operation is not exactly seven and a half minutes because trains wait for the passing of Special Rapid/Rapid or make connections with them at Suma Station, Sannomiya Station Ashiya Station (JR West) and Osaka Station.
  34. Provided, however, that the title of all existent books is "Gishiki" and some people assert that this is the correct book title.
  35. Provided, however, that this name was created by contemporary researchers and was not originally in use.
  36. Provides library services and establishes branch libraries in the Executive and Judicial agencies of the government and the Supreme Court of Japan.
  37. Provides penalties for using explosive substance for threatening public safety or for causing bodily harm to others.
  38. Providing Games and Lotteries
  39. Province of Echigo Legend
  40. Provinces
  41. Provinces that were separated with the Rosei province establishment;
  42. Provinces were ranked according to their size, as taikoku, jokoku, chukoku and gekoku, and were governed by different officials so that, for example, chukoku would not have a suke and gekoku would not have a jo, but the size classification criteria are unknown.
  43. Provinces which were designated as Shinno-ningoku were Hitachi Province, Kazusa Province and Kozuke Province.
  44. Provincial Origin
  45. Provincial Temples
  46. Provincial capital, provincial monastery, provincial nunnery, Ankoku-ji Temple (Temple for National Pacification) (安国寺), Rishoto Pagoda, Ichinomiya (first shrine) and subsequent shrines; a shrine that enshrines several gods
  47. Provincial governors recommended and selected Hyoe from the following: children of those who were of Eighth Rank upwards to Sixth Rank downwards at the age of twenty-one and above; and children of locally appointed officials under the Ritsuryo system who were good at archery and horseback riding.
  48. Provincial officials (including the Kuroda family, the Nabeshima family) were in the rank of Jushiinoge-jiju (junior forth rank, lower grade chamberlain).
  49. Provincial temples (kokubunji) and provincial nunneries (kokubunniji) are temples and nunneries that were established in each province of Japan in the year 741 by Emperor Shomu in order to pacify national unrest.
  50. Proving his innocence by ukehi (a divination), Susano (capricious younger brother of Amaterasu Omikami) sill stayed in Takamagahara (plain of high heaven).
  51. Provision 1 - Korea is an independent country, so it is admitted that Korea is a nation that has equal rights with Japan.
  52. Provision 10 - if a Japanese commits a crime in a city where the port is opened, the Japanese government official will conduct a trial.
  53. Provision 2 - ministers of Japan and Korea should reside in the capitals of each other's country.
  54. Provision 7 - because the rugged and precipitous coast of Korea is extremely dangerous, the Japanese navigators should be able to measure the coast freely and make up a map to show the position and the depth in order to ensure safety of the navigation of passenger boats of both countries.
  55. Provision 9 - free trade should be allowed, and left to the people of both countries.
  56. Provision of bibliographic data
  57. Provision set forth in Article 1 of the 'Public Bath House Act'
  58. Provision set forth in Article 2 of the 'Act on Special Measures Concerning the Securing of Public Bathhouses'
  59. Provisional Regulations on Sakhalin, 1867, Russian Empire
  60. Provisional platforms were installed at the stations located along this section.
  61. Provisions
  62. Provisions 4 and 5 - in addition to Busan Metropolitan City, where the diplomatic establishment of Japan was located, two more ports should be chosen and opened.
  63. Provisions regarding enza or complicity were different in Tang Dynasty China and Japan.
  64. Provisions related to public elections are applicable to elections which are not subject to the Public Offices Election Act (such as elections of directors of public organizations).
  65. Provisions related to rice-polishing ratios were abolished from January 1, 2004, however, it became possible to describe even when it does not meet the following conditions, the names are used just as a guide.
  66. Provoked by the shelling, the Lushun Fleet set sail on August 10th, and engaged the IJN Combined Fleet under the command of Admiral Heihachiro TOGO in the Battle of the Yellow Sea.
  67. Prunellae spica sprouts (in Japan).
  68. Prussia took a severe attitude at first, but changed it after the Qing dynasty took a tough stance and Grand Prince Yixin rejected a meeting with new minister of Prussia, then Prussia paid 1,500 pounds of reparation and released the Belgian vessels.
  69. Prussian blue was also adopted as an imported color.
  70. Pseudo Western-style architecture
  71. Pseudonym: Sankoin.
  72. Pseudonyms he had were Ryukei, Yamondojin and Tenmonkaio.
  73. Pseudonyms were Takehinadori no Mikoto, Amenohinatori no Mikoto, Amenohinaderi no Mikoto, and the like.
  74. Pseudonyms were Takehiyodori no mikoto, Amenohinadori no mikoto, Amenohinaderi no mikoto, and the like.
  75. Psychic spot
  76. Psychological synopsis
  77. Psychologists
  78. Psychologists who paid attention to Naikan were: Koji SATO, professor of Kyoto University; Ko TAKEUCHI, professor of Sinshu University; Takao MURASE, professor of Tokyo University; and Yoshihiko MIKI, professor of Osaka University.
  79. Psychology Department of Faculty of Letters was reorganized into Faculty of Psychology and its all academic years was moved to Kyotanabe-kochi in 2009.
  80. Ptincipal Materials for Beads
  81. Public Account
  82. Public Assessment
  83. Public Estimation
  84. Public Estimation of Nobumori
  85. Public Evaluation of Bogo JANG in the Silla-den (stories of Silla) in "Shintojo" (New Book of Tang) and "Samguk Sagi" (History of the Three Kingdoms)
  86. Public Law
  87. Public Opinion in Japan
  88. Public Opinions in China and Korea
  89. Public Policy Course
  90. Public Safety
  91. Public Schools
  92. Public Transportation
  93. Public access
  94. Public administration
  95. Public announcements of such a type are also made in Hirakatashi Station (trains bound for Kisaichi Station), in Kyobashi Station (Osaka Prefecture) and in Tenmabashi Station (trains bound for Yodoyabashi).
  96. Public application recommendation entrance examination (methods A and B)
  97. Public assets shared with Japanese society
  98. Public attention was focused on these two men and many influential families wanted them to marry their daughters.
  99. Public bathhouses subject to the Public Bath House Act are categorized into 'ordinary public bathhouses' and 'other public bathhouses,' pursuant to the regulations of the respective prefecture.
  100. Public branch temple: Cooperatively opened by local temples.
  101. Public broadcast ? Japan Broadcasting Corporation (Palau station)
  102. Public broadcast ? Japan Broadcasting Corporation (Toyohara station)
  103. Public broadcast ? Keijo Broadcasting Station => Korea Broadcasting Corporation
  104. Public broadcast ? Kwantung Agency Communication (Dalian station) => Manchuria Electric Telegram and Telephone Corporation (Dalian Central Station)
  105. Public broadcast ? Taiwan Sotoku-fu, Transportation bureau, Communication department (Taipei station) => Taiwan Broadcasting Corporation
  106. Public buildings, such as government offices, libraries, schools, and train stations
  107. Public employees belonging to a government office (i.e. personnel of the office) which plans to scrap its property are prohibited to take part in bidding for those national properties to be disposed.
  108. Public entertainment
  109. Public estimation
  110. Public estimation of the reforms improved rapidly after the victory of the Sino-Japanese War and the Russo-Japanese war, and foreign countries looked at Japan in wonder and admiration.
  111. Public evaluation
  112. Public expectations focused on the military, and politicians who were accused of vacillating weakness lost their trust.
  113. Public facilities
  114. Public facilities around the station include an east-west free path, a square in front of the station, a road in front of the station, the west side road of JR Tokai Main Line, a west-side bicycle parking area and an east-side bicycle parking area.
  115. Public festivals were held in the early Heian period.
  116. Public figures identified as the descendants of the Sugawara clan
  117. Public figures related to KIT
  118. Public figures related to Ryukoku University
  119. Public fushin
  120. Public health
  121. Public housing that began to be built in the latter half of the 1950s incorporated features such as flushing toilets, bathrooms, eat-in kitchens and balconies, and were admired as modern housing.
  122. Public image
  123. Public institution
  124. Public institutions
  125. Public institutions such as government and major media often call the emperor 'Tenno Heika' (his Imperial Majesty) with Heika which is the title of honor prescribed by the Imperial House Law.
  126. Public job-placement office Hello Work Kyoto Shichijo
  127. Public monks were restricted by many regulations and had to focus on work for the country.
  128. Public notes
  129. Public offices held
  130. Public opinion
  131. Public opinion at the time
  132. Public opinion demanded resignation of the Terauchi Cabinet under the influence of rice riots.
  133. Public opinion itself had never been a concern when the shogunate system was stable, but with this 'public opinion' as an emotional prop, the existence of the Emperor in Kyoto came to the fore.
  134. Public opinion swayed towards declaring war on Russia.
  135. Public opinions concerning natural environments have changed from development-centered ones towards those for the maintenance of or nurturing of environments.
  136. Public phones: 2
  137. Public postal service
  138. Public projects (aiming to maintain Kodo) by local government bodies and cutting of vegetation in Kodo and the surrounding area have been conducted several times since around 2002 mainly in Nakahechi and Ohechi (Kumano-kodo Road).
  139. Public railways and others
  140. Public re-evaluation considering his medical achievements and the beriberi issue.
  141. Public relations department of the Prime Minister's Secretariat took opinion poll at the request of Council for National Foundation Day.
  142. Public rest rooms and showers
  143. Public restrooms
  144. Public restrooms get filthy very soon and therefore cleaning is important.
  145. Public safety was also deteriorating.
  146. Public service
  147. Public service announcement, and municipality PR
  148. Public service duties (approximately 5 volumes)
  149. Public transit bus serving the route between Odochi in the center of the village and Tosayamada Station is operated by JR Shikoku Bus.
  150. Public transportation
  151. Public transportation and tele-communication
  152. Public transportation:
  153. Public transportation: take a bus of Nara Kotsu Bus which is bound for Yumori Onsen Sugi no Yu, at Yamato-Kamiichi Station of the Kinki Nippon Railway Company, get off the bus at `Yumori Onsen Sugi no Yu (Cedar Hot Spring)' to transfer to a bus bound for Shionoha Onsen Hot Spring, and get off the bus at the last stop, which is close to Shionoha Onsen Hot Spring.
  154. Public volunteer work
  155. Public wells were provided for water.
  156. Publication
  157. Publication and bookstores
  158. Publication began in 1889, and concluded in 1892 after the death of Yoshitoshi.
  159. Publication by Atsuo MASAMUNE
  160. Publication of "Kaitai Yakuzu" was also made by the same motive of Genpaku SUGITA, against which, however, Ryotaku MAENO was reported to have shown his disamenity.
  161. Publication of "Rangaku kotohajime"
  162. Publication of Bulletin 'Hana' (Flowers) (issued once a year).
  163. Publication of Official Gazette (Dajokan Tasshi No. 27 of 1883)
  164. Publication of Official Gazettes was proclaimed.
  165. Publication office
  166. Publications
  167. Publications on calligraphy became available.
  168. Publicity and popularization of ikebana (including overseas)
  169. Publicly and privately funded Keihanna Interaction Plaza Incorporated operates this facility, consisting of the Laboratory wing, the Super-laboratory wing, and the Interaction wing.
  170. Published Wakan Roei Shu
  171. Published Works
  172. Published between 1887 and 1888.
  173. Published between December 1870 and 1876.
  174. Published in 1692
  175. Published in Amsterdam in 1734.
  176. Publishers of travel guidebooks intentionally avoided Ogoto from their books and an absurd rumor, said any women swim in Lake Biwa near Ogoto gets pregnant, was running rampant up until the late '90s.
  177. Publishing Department
  178. Publishing history
  179. Publishing of "Meiroku Zasshi"
  180. Publishing of books related to the Tale of Genji
  181. Publishing ornate yakusha-e (prints of kabuki actors) and bijinga (type of ukiyo-e portraying beautiful women) were strictly restricted and painters were obliged to shift to landscape drawings, satirical drawings or works with a lesser number of colors.
  182. Puerulus larvae that have reached the shore reefs shed their shells in about a week.
  183. Puffer fish poisoning
  184. Pufferfish Milt
  185. Pufferfish Processing Specialist License
  186. Pufferfish Recognized as Edible
  187. Pufferfish meat used for fugu sashimi gets matured under cloth for a day or two after being killed.
  188. Puja (India)
  189. Pull back the right hand so that the base of tamagushi looks your direction (the leaf apex pointing the altar), and shift the left hand to hold the base, and pray.
  190. Pull chin in, and rest the tongue lightly on the roof of the mouth behind the front teeth, keeping mouth lightly closed.
  191. Pull the back in and the stomach slightly forward.
  192. Pull the trigger and shoot.
  193. Pulling Carriage Act is referred in the name of "Kurumabiki" in Kabuki.
  194. Pulling the bow in a ceremonial way is generally referred to as 'Reisha' (ceremonial shooting), however, the Heki school called this 'Reisha' of the Ogasawara school 'Taihai' (posture and manner of the martial art) in order to distinguish it.
  195. Pulling the collar with the hand which have come out of the sleeve, stick the other hand out.
  196. Pulse Plaza (Kyoto Prefectural Trade Fair Hall)
  197. Pulse Plaza (Kyoto Trade Fair Center) is located along the Abura-koji-dori (also known as Shinhorikawa-dori) --it is an important site for public relations activities for informing the public of Kyoto's industries and exhibitions are frequently held by a wide variety of industries.
  198. Puma
  199. Pumices and ore of stones in a riverbed (base rock) assuming the spherical or disc shapes, were used unprocessed as materials, and many of these left the traces of being ground as signs of being used.
  200. Pung and the Yamato army joined Fukushin Kishitsu, Pung was recommended as King of Paekche, but later, the discord with Fukushin Kishitsu who seized the real power gradually arose.
  201. Pung came from overseas, according to "Nihonshoki", in March, AD 631.
  202. Pung escaped in Goguryeo with several attendants.
  203. Pung was besieged to Suru-jo Castle, waited for the reinforcement army of Yamato.
  204. Pung, with royal families of Goguryeo, was taken to the capital in Tang Dynasty.
  205. Pungency
  206. Punish those who carry unnecessary weapons to disobey the orders of officials by refusing to pay land taxes or by staging ikki uprisings.
  207. Punishing people by applying Ritsuryo codes to them, even under such circumstances, is almost like setting traps for animals.'
  208. Punishment
  209. Punishment by the expropriation of fiefs
  210. Punishment for domains which issued counterfeit money
  211. Punishment for investigators during the oppression
  212. Punishment for the Munity
  213. Punishment for the students' acts
  214. Punishment for these behaviors was imprisonment, and especially filing a lawsuit against parent(s) (or grandparent(s)) meant death by hanging, which was one of death penalties (in Ritsuryo law), and was regarded as a serious crime that even a member of the Imperial Family or Kugyo (court nobles) could not obtain reduced sentences.
  215. Punishment in conformity with Meirei-ritsu (Japanese criminal law)
  216. Punishment of Yoritomo, sent to Rokuhara in Kyoto in March 25, 1160 (February 9, 1160 based on the old lunar calendar), was expected to be the death penalty.
  217. Punishment of court nobles
  218. Punishment of the Aizu Domain was contrasted with that of the Shonai Domain, dividing the new government into two opinions of 'severe punishment' and 'lenient punishment'
  219. Punishment of the Shonai Domain was carried out leniently by Takamori SAIGO and some other people.
  220. Punishment took place on the riverbank between the Sanjo-bashi Bridge," and even though there is no mention of who were punished, this is in agreement with the comment by the missionary.
  221. Punishment under original Buddhism and Theravada Buddhism
  222. Punishment which was to be relegated to Hinin due to committing a crime or violating the laws was called Hinin-teka.
  223. Punishments from the bakufu
  224. Punitive provisions for those who disobedient to the orders from the chief adviser to the emperor or the Imperial officials in charge of communication between the bakufu and the court
  225. Puns are incorporated into the script, especially in Tokyo.
  226. Pupil of 2-daime; 1806 to 1881
  227. Pupil of the first generation/founder.
  228. Pupils of other schools in the Edo period such as the Kano school and the Maruyama school learned painting technique directly from their teachers by copying their works.
  229. Puppet festival (March 3)
  230. Puppet plays in Sado (Bunya doll, Sekkyo doll and Noroma doll)
  231. Puppeteers
  232. Puppets are called 'Tesuri,' named after the boards which conceal the puppeteers below their waists.
  233. Puramu hall (the large hall)
  234. Purchase
  235. Purchase of Gokenin-kabu (status of a low-level vassal of the Tokugawa shogun).
  236. Purchasers enjoy comparatively standardized box lunches, without finding big differences among stations.
  237. Purchasers who were on the Kamakura bakufu side in the Genko War shall return the land to honshu who sold it (or their descendants), while purchasers who made a distinguished contribution on the Imperial Court (Daikakuji-to Line) side in the war shall continue to be guaranteed ownership of the land.
  238. Purchasing a big amount of foodstuff at one time brought costs down.
  239. Pure Land sect follower Ieyasu TOKUGAWA expanded the temple grounds from 1608 and built numerous halls.
  240. Pure essence which flowed out of her wound carried her beads into the sky, and dispersed eight large beads bearing letters of Jingi-hachigyo.
  241. Pure konnyaku, which is whitish-gray, is produced as a result, but the most typical konnyaku is another one that finely ground sea weed such as hijiki is added to pure konnyaku for the characteristic dark color before molding konnyaku.
  242. Pure light of the moon glistering on the grains of sand brought by the pilgrims
  243. Pure silk and rayon (polyester) is used.
  244. Pure silk was used in principle and in the past craftsmen dyed cloth by themselves.
  245. Pure white
  246. Purge
  247. Purge of the Goryo-eji
  248. Purification
  249. Purification Ceremony and the Birth of Mihashira no uzuno miko (three noble children)
  250. Purification trough (temizuya)
  251. Purification.
  252. Purikura (photo booth that prints out cards and stickers of the resulting photograph, which are then traded among friends), and stickers (playing)
  253. Purple (a medium color between Tyrian purple and Edo purple) and white
  254. Purple certificate sticker - silk other than honken is used for both warps and wefts.
  255. Purple hiraginu (or heiken, plain silk) for nikyu.
  256. Purple kataorimono patterned with fujimarumonyo for ikkyu.
  257. Purple kataorimono patterned with fujimarumonyo tomoyoko (woven from the same thickness of the warp and woof) for nikyu-jo.
  258. Purple or red (suo) fans seem to be used at enthronement where emperors and high officials carried these fans in their bosom in court dresses.
  259. Purple suit of armor
  260. Purple was used in the color combinations for court attire, and in Yamashina school (a school of the dressing method of the formal attire in those days), for example, the attire's outside was medium purple and the liner was blue - or, the outside was purple and the liner was white.
  261. Purple: Murako
  262. Purportedly, Emperor Komei was very surprised by this, making Iemochi withdraw from his intention to resign and promised from then on not to intervene in the affairs of the bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  263. Purportedly, this was one of the reasons that MINAMOTO no Yorimasa raised an army later.
  264. Purpose
  265. Purpose and Motives for War
  266. Purpose and effectiveness
  267. Purpose and motive of the war
  268. Purpose of Use
  269. Purpose of art of warfare (兵法: reads hyoho) is to develop individual military art techniques.
  270. Purpose of its Construction
  271. Purpose of the research
  272. Purpose of the system
  273. Purpose of use
  274. Purpose: conference hall
  275. Purposes
  276. Purposes of Japanese missions to Tang China
  277. Pursuant to Article 3 of this Constitution, it prescribed that the Emperor was sacred and inviolable and pursuant to Article 4 of same, it defined the Emperor as the head of the state having complete control of sovereignty.
  278. Pursuant to the Civil Codes, all other members of the Imperial family are considered to have reached the age of majority at the age of 20.
  279. Pursuant to the Shimonoseki Treaty signed in 1895, Taiwan became Japan's territory.
  280. Pursuant to the old school of the Shingon sect.
  281. Pursuers are sent off after Sukeroku.
  282. Pursuers come to the store of Gihei AMAKAWAYA, who is preparing arms for the raid, and they press him to confess the plan of the raid.
  283. Pursuers find him.
  284. Pursuers leave.
  285. Pursuing a career as a warrior, Oribe also acquired a sophisticated taste for the tea ceremony under his father.
  286. Pursuing the seventeen-syllable verse, he established his name in the field while wandering to various places.
  287. Pursuit by the bakufu
  288. Pursuits such as poetry and the tea ceremony were a hindrance to the asceticism practiced at Myoshin-ji Temple and were therefore strictly prohibited but the teahouse was built hidden in the corner of the building and allowed tea to be enjoyed in secret.
  289. Pushed-out noodles
  290. Pushing is the most important thing in sumo.
  291. Pushing the bow ahead and the string back with both arms and holding them, an arrow set to the string.
  292. Pushing their luck, Seikichi and Osayo keep blackmailing him.
  293. Put 'ghost picture' and others in two pages of the pamphlet for 'Kaidan (Ghost Stories) (a film in 2007)'.
  294. Put a Sensu into the two front overlaps of a kimono.
  295. Put a chief of the Department of Operation of the Temple.
  296. Put a fine mesh in a sunny place with a breeze, then spread cooked fish on the mesh.
  297. Put a lid on and leave it for 30 to 40 minutes.
  298. Put a moderate amount of water into some flour and let it stand in a refrigerator for more than three hours and make the dough.
  299. Put a small lid directly on the top of the food, place a weight on the lid and keep the barrel in a cool place.
  300. Put an adequate quantity of warishita stock into a heated pot for sukiyaki, then boil the meat and vegetables together in it.
  301. Put an egg into a polystyrene container (such as a cup noodle container) that will retain heat and add hot water.
  302. Put down the hanging bell and hide in it
  303. Put horses and various weapons on the tomb of Kanyamatoiwarebiko no Sumeramikoto (Emperor Jinmu).'
  304. Put in just enough hot water to cover the egg.
  305. Put in place of the Jodai (the keeper of castle) after Fushimi-jo Castle was razed.
  306. Put in today's words, it was similar to examinations for getting into seminars.
  307. Put into static preservation in 1987.
  308. Put it into a big barrel, add water, stir for an hour and leave it as is, for twenty-four hours.
  309. Put many slices of pork on it, aligning them neatly.
  310. Put on the kimono, hold two collar ends with both hands and adjust the collar end of Uwamae so it comes to the right hipbones--If the wearer is to be seated on tatami like attending the tea ceremony or the like, pull the collar end to back of the hipbones.
  311. Put simply, Mabuchi advocated that intrinsically, the minds of the Japanese people outweighed mitigation over incommodity, and tenderness over severity.
  312. Put simply, it means the ten ways of existence which are shared by all living beings.
  313. Put six pieces of chestnut cut in a thin square shape on the rice cakes and azuki bean pastes, and further cover them all by two leaves of kumazasa (veitch's bamboo).
  314. Put small fish, boiled and seasoned carrot, burdock root, shiitake mushroom, salmon and so on in the rice, and mix them well.
  315. Put some dough in a bowl every time you grill and add a hen's egg and mix it properly.
  316. Put some gunpowder in the pan to act as an ignition agent, close the pan cover and place the lighted tip of match between metal tongs.
  317. Put something thin such as a twisted paper string through the pipe to remove tar.
  318. Put takuan and some water in a pot; simmer it in the pot until takuan becomes soft.
  319. Put the 'kakeo' (a string attached to the top) into the metal piece fixed at the edge of the 'yahazu' (the forked edge of a bamboo stick).
  320. Put the Nagajuban over underwear, pull the collar back, tie the thin belt by crossing it in the back and insert it between itself and the garment in front without making a knot.
  321. Put the bachi into the bell.
  322. Put the bowl in the palm of your left hand, and hold it with your right hand, turn it slightly to avoid the front face of the bowl to drink, and then drink the tea.
  323. Put the buri, the daikon and thinly sliced ginger into a pan, add soy sauce, mirin (sweet cooking rice wine) and sugar in moderate amounts, and then boil until the daikon is colored.
  324. Put the cleaned ladle back to the place upside down and dry your mouth and hands with tissue paper or handkerchief.
  325. Put the glutinous rice and the soup into the inner pot and pour the flavorings evenly in a circular motion, and then put the ingredients on it.
  326. Put the ingredients in a container and stir it three or four times a day, then after four or five days it will be ready.
  327. Put the ink stick in ashes and let the ashes absorb the moisture of the ink.
  328. Put the kneaded chunk into a wooden mold, pull it into shape and compress it.
  329. Put the material, such as katsuobushi, konbu or a fish meal, into a paper bag or the like that serves as a filter, then pour hot water on it to obtain soup stock.
  330. Put the other ingredients into the pot, including vegetables and tofu.
  331. Put the price in coins into an automatic vending machine which dispenses mikuji.
  332. Put the stuffed fish in a barrel alternating every other layer with rice whereby there is rice inside the fish cavity and also on either side of the fish.
  333. Put the vinegared rice on a leaf of magnolia, and put various ingredients on the rice, and finally fold the leaf into the shape of a square, and tie it with a string.
  334. Put them on wooden boards (tray boards) and take them to the boards for drying (drying boards).
  335. Put your favorite ingredients on the dough (pork or fried squid - note: raw squid, oyster, mochi etc. have been added recently), sprinkle a bit of tenkasu, green onion, and fish powder and add a little dough as a thickener.
  336. Put your legs into the hakama, tie the straps around your waist from the front cloth to the back cloth and fix the hakama.
  337. Putting Ason after his imina instead of uji refers to Nanori Ason.
  338. Putting a cigarette into his mouth was his trademark during shooting, of course and when he was interviewed as well.
  339. Putting aside the city's intention to attract visitors from all over the country, these seem to be successful events and festivals of family recreation for the residents.
  340. Putting both these together, at dawn the centre of the sun rises from the horizon 3 minutes 25 seconds faster and, at sunset sinks 3 minutes 25 seconds slower from the centre of the sun to the horizon.
  341. Putting emphasis on the horizontal relationship caused a stir in the Confucian values.
  342. Putting hands on the ground, which comes from 'Un wo tsuku' (wishing to be in luck), is the basics of the dance form.
  343. Putting it with cayenne pepper (red pepper) and konbu (a kind of kelp used for Japanese soup stock) into a pot or a plastic container and making the surface smooth and flat, nuka-doko is ready.
  344. Putting out the light, he made everyone leave the room except Hisahide.
  345. Putting poison is an old method used 10 years ago in unstable time.'
  346. Putting the cloistered emperor on a mikoshi (portable shrine), they headed east.
  347. Putting the roe in hot water makes the color turn white however the color returns after further processing.
  348. Putting this on an outcrop and placing torimochi-hago (a trap with birdlime) around it, ujo catches migrating cormorants which come close to it.
  349. Putting up a shield and a spear with four prongs in front of the gate of Daijo-gu (a temporary shrine prepared at the Palace for Daijo-sai festival) by the established military clans, the Mononobe clan and the Otomo clan was a traditional practice in Daijo-sai festival.
  350. Putting up decorations between the 29th and 31st is considered bad luck.
  351. Puyi (溥儀), the last emperor of the Qing Dynasty, became the emperor of Manchukuo.
  352. Pyongyang Operation
  353. Pythagoreans
  354. Qanat Rakuhoku (The store is about 800 meters west-southwest of the station.)
  355. Qin Dynasty
  356. Qin Gao and Other Immorta (Kyoto National Museum) Important Cultural Property
  357. Qin Shi Luli
  358. Qin period (221 B.C. - 206 B.C.)
  359. Qing
  360. Qing Dynasty
  361. Qing Dynasty (1616 - 1912)
  362. Qing agrees to pay to Japan as a war indemnity the sum of 200 million Kuping taels (Silver Tael: about 300 million yen) in gold.
  363. Qing also treatsJapan as a most-favored-nation.
  364. Qing approved the Russian Empire's interests in Manchuria to be transferred to Japan, as stated in the Treaty of Portsmouth (September 5, 1905).
  365. Qing cedes Liaodong Peninsula, Taiwan, Penghu islands to Japan.
  366. Qing changed its mind upon hearing the opposition of the Ryukyuans to divisional rule over the islands; and as a result, the negotiation did not end in agreement.
  367. Qing had also been introducing western technologies centering on military ones based on Chinese traditional culture; bureaucrats of the Han race including Zeng Guofan and Li Hung Chang promoted the Western Affairs Movement in an attempt to modernize China.
  368. Qing informed Japan of the dispatch of the troops on June 7, and 900 soldiers landed at Asan on the 12th.
  369. Qing opens Shashi District, Chongqing City, Suzhou City, and Hang Zhou to Japan.
  370. Qing pays 200 million taels (about 300 million yen [currency]) as war reparations to Japan.
  371. Qing permanently cedes to Japan the Liaodong Peninsula, Taiwan and the Penghu islands together with fortifications, arsenals and public property located in such areas.
  372. Qing recognized the independence of Korea and, as a consequence, the payment of tribute and the performance of ceremonies and formalities by Korea to China, that are in derogation of such independence and autonomy, shall wholly cease for the future.
  373. Qing recognizes the full and complete independence and autonomy of the Joseon Dynasty, Korea, and permanently abolishes tributes, presentations and ceremonies from Korea to Qing that will derogate such independence and autonomy.
  374. Qing signs Sino-Japanese Treaty of Commerce and Navigation similar to ones previously signed by China with various western powers.
  375. Qing tried to achieve its inordinate ambition at the cost of peace.'
  376. Qing, which would like to keep the hegemony in Korea, could not give in the battle over Korea at any cost.
  377. Qingao and Other Immortals, Sesson
  378. Qingming Shanghe Tu
  379. Qinhuangdao City (Hebei Province, China)
  380. QiongZhuSi Temple (KunMing City, YunNan Province, China)
  381. Qishan (旗山) Butokuden (Qishan, Kaohsiung County)
  382. Qu Yuan, an aide of the King of Chu, was a popular politician, but he fell from the position and jumped into the river in despair.
  383. Qu includes gikyoku (xiqu in Chinese)(China) that is used in plays as well as sankyoku (sanqu in Chinese) that is composed of only songs and has two kinds of style, shorei (xiaoling in Chinese) and tosu (taoshu in Chinese).
  384. Quadruple track: between Tennoji and Imamiya (running parallel to Osaka Loop Line)
  385. Quadruple-track section: between Tenmabashi Station and Neyagawa Signal Station
  386. Quail egg
  387. Qualification
  388. Qualification for the appointment was limited to line of regents in the lineage of the eldest son of the Northern FUJIWARA family, who were descendants of FUJIWARA no Michinaga.
  389. Qualification of a chief priest: He must hold the qualifications of a teacher and have completed tokudo (entered the Buddhist priesthood), and 2 years have passed since he had received an official certification, and he must have finished shidokegyo (four types of training), and received the religious precept and Denpo Kanjo (ceremony to invest someone with Ajari (rank of master)).
  390. Qualification of chief priests (having a qualification of teacher; 2 years after tokudo (entry into the Buddhist priesthood) and acquisition of official certificate; completion of shidokegyo (four trainings), the religious precept, and Denpo Kanjo (ceremony to invest someone with Ajari (rank of master))
  391. Qualifications
  392. Qualifications for professional noh actors differ from school to school, but all the schools of each noh role now agree to make those professional actors they approved, register for the Nohgaku Performers' Association.
  393. Qualifications may be given to any learner when he/she earns all corresponding kyojo (admission letters.)
  394. Qualifications of Candidacy for the Examination
  395. Qualifications to become a councilor were males who had reached his 25th birthday, who had a registered address in that prefecture, who have lived there for over three years, and who paid a land tax of over 10 yen (Article 13).
  396. Qualifications to vote were males who had reached his 20th birthday, who had a registered address in that county/ward, and who paid a land tax of over 5 yen (Article 14).
  397. Quality improvements of kezuribushi (thinly shaved pieces of katsuobushi)
  398. Quality of Materials
  399. Quality of buckwheat flour as well as the result of each process influences the scent, smooth sensation when swallowing, appearance and texture (firmness and other) affecting the taste of soba.
  400. Quality of hot spring
  401. Quality of sake
  402. Quality of sake made with natural fermentation
  403. Quality of spring
  404. Quality of the hot spring
  405. Quality-wise, thin needle-shaped tea leaves and those that retain the fresh scent of first-picked burgeons are considered good.
  406. Quantitative observation is often especially called "assessment" or "measurement".
  407. Quantity of Ninjindai Okogin Minted
  408. Quantum Chemistry (1968, Asakura Shoten)
  409. Quantum Science and Engineering Center
  410. Quarantine, Maizuru Branch Office
  411. Quarrels arising from conflicts of interest between powerful persons occurred in various places all over Japan.
  412. Quarrels between gozoku (local ruling families) occurred in Kaga and Yamato, and even in Kyoto which was the shogun's home city, tokusei ikki (an uprising demanding debt cancellations) occurred frequently.
  413. Quartmaster, chief sailor, sailors etc.
  414. Quasi fudai clans
  415. Quasi-National Parks
  416. Quasi-national park
  417. Quasi-national park, national park, and government-run park
  418. Quasi-national parks
  419. Quasi-western-style buildings
  420. Queen
  421. Queen (of imperial family)
  422. Queen Akiko, the fourth Shogun, Ietsuna TOKUGAWA's lawful wife (Jusani [Junior Third Rank]).
  423. Queen ElizabethⅡ Commemorative Cup
  424. Queen Himiko sent envoys to Wei through Daifang Commandery a couple of times after 239, and she was appointed as the ruler of Wa by the Emperor.
  425. Queen Ja-eui was a daughter of Seonpum, who was a Hachinsan (forth-ranked officer).
  426. Queen Kishi
  427. Queen Kishi (also known as Yoshiko) was a poet and member of the Imperial Family who lived in the middle of the Heian period, from 929 to 985.
  428. Queen Min and her clan members took leading roles in the Progressive Party, and aimed to make their army as modern as Japan's.
  429. Queen Rinshi, the 10th Shogun Ieharu TOKUGAWA's lawful wife (Jusani [Junior Third Rank]).
  430. Queen Takako, the 12th Shogun Ieyoshi TOKUGAWA's lawful wife (Jusani [Junior Third Rank]).
  431. Queen consort: Sho-shi Umimajirugani, Sashiki-Ajiganashi (her pseudonym is Kenshitsu, literally meaning the wise wife).
  432. Quenching makes a sword harder, the metal expands, and creates the distinct curve of a Japanese sword.
  433. Quercus serrata forest
  434. Question
  435. Question about his name
  436. Question concerning the kanji '芸'
  437. Questions
  438. Questions 27 and 28, the so-called 'Loyalty Registration' became subject of controversy.
  439. Questions about tekkosen
  440. Questions about the Taika Reforms
  441. Questions and Answers about Japanese' (published by the National Institute for Japanese Language in March 2001) listed various theories of counting two pieces as one kan, but described that the theory of counting one piece as one kan was persuasive.
  442. Questions over land ownership contributed to virtually all fighting and conflict among warriors--and thus, almost all disturbances throughout the country--and Yoritomo's new theory of governance (as expressed by the Hyojosho) was to serve as the foundation of the bakufu-dominal system for many years thereafter.
  443. Quick Course of Kyo (AS course): Kinaku-ji Temple, Ginkaku-ji Temple
  444. Quickly turning the sword, Masamune chopped the center of shikoro (neck guard) on Okano's helmet.
  445. Quickly, Yoshitsune rode down the hill at the front of his army.
  446. Quing increased its troops, but did not move from Asan to enter the capital.
  447. Quing opens other four ports, ie, Shashih, Chongqing, Suchow, and Hangchow.
  448. Quite a few Japanese restaurants overseas have tonkatsu and katsudon on the menu.
  449. Quite a few Kaido have been cut off or eliminated due to disasters or construction work for city planning and improvement.
  450. Quite a few daimyo and court nobles sought to flatter him and so they all took the tonsure; Yoshihiro also took the tonsure and entered the Buddhist priesthood.
  451. Quite a few descriptions strayed from the original book in terms of descriptive method of chronological order.
  452. Quite a few members of the Mori lineage, notably the descendants of Yorisada's second son Sadauji MORI, moved to Mino province and lived there for generations, serving the Toki clan.
  453. Quite a few of his calligraphy works remain in Koshinzuka (mounds which were deified on boundaries between villages), torii (a gateway to a Shinto shrine) for shrines, Doso-shin (traveler's guardian deity), and others.
  454. Quite a few people, however, assert that he was a fictitious character created in the Edo period on grounds that what is said about him sounds like a legend since there exist no reliable historical records.
  455. Quite a few places are Kinsokuchi (tabooed land).
  456. Quite a few powerful local clans and influential peasants armed themselves to maintain and enlarge their power, and to secure the land and people by preventing defiance by the peasants.
  457. Quite a lot of regions call this part 'dochu' (literally, along the way).
  458. Quite close to jukuseiko (fragrance of matured sake); it is classified into hineka if it is unpleasant
  459. Quite minute particles are included in kosa.
  460. Quite popular among shaved ice flavored with syrup in Taiwan
  461. Quite separate from this work a chronological history entitled "The Essential History of Goryeo" was also created.
  462. Quivers other than found in Japan
  463. Quivers, as well as Yumiya, can be seen all over the world except with the Aborigine in Australia.
  464. Quiz panel on Heiankyo is placed to attract children's interest.
  465. Quota: 300 persons
  466. Quotation from Yosaburo TAKEKOSHI
  467. Quotations and citations
  468. Quotations from Kojiki.
  470. Quoting from 'Zoku-Jijinshu' (a sequel of collection of commentary discourses), an actor of female roles praises the first appearance of a young leading player as follows:
  471. Quoting their theories in 'Manners at one's end' at the end of his book "Ojoyoshu" (The Essentials of Salvation), Genshin preached the manners of a life devoted to a Buddhist invocation that should be followed at the time of rinju, and as a result made a tremendous impact on later generations.
  472. Quoting this verse, current Shinto devotees declare that 'Shinto does not do Kotoage ritual', and tend to avoid the dispute over Shinto.
  473. Quruli, Jason Falkner, Liadan, Taraf de Haidouks, Tetsuhiro DAIKU, Kazumasa ODA, Fuchigami to Funato, and Cocco.
  474. Quruli, The Real Group, rei harakami, Tetsuhiro DAIKU and the Carpenters, Asa, Kazumasa ODA, Haruomi HOSONO and the World Shyness, Humbert Humbert, and Lana and Flip.
  475. R-in Ayabe: a budget hotel located right next to the North exit.
  476. R. P. BRIDGENS (American)
  477. RACTO Yamashina (a complex facility in which Daimaru Yamashina-ten, boutiques, communal facilities, residential houses and the like reside)
  478. RCV Kyoto
  479. REC bases in Shiga, controls branch offices in Kyoto and Higashiosaka, and has rental laboratories, which are almost the largest at scale in Japan.
  480. REC has helped companies by, for example, setting up the loan system in cooperation with the local bank, and has made efforts to nurture them in the joint research and development, so REC was ranked the first in fiscal 2000 at the number of venture companies incubated in the university, and thereafter it has remained in the top group.
  481. RIKEN conglomerate
  482. RIRAKU Spa and Fitness
  483. RMIT University
  484. RMU (Removal Unit) - amount of absorption by activities for sources of absorption (activities for sinks).
  486. ROHM Co., Ltd.
  487. ROHM, Co. Ltd
  488. ROHTO Pharmaceutical Co., Ltd.: Rohto Research Village Kyoto
  489. ROKKAKU graduated from the department of elementary education of Hiroshima normal school (now faculty of education of Hiroshima University) and worked as a teacher at an elementary school run by his old school.
  490. ROKKAKU moved to the United States of America together with OKAKURA and Taikan YOKOYAMA.
  491. ROKKAKU started to teach as an assistant professor of the lacquer department of the school after his graduation in 1893.
  492. ROKKAKU studied a variety of classical techniques associated with the Shosoin Treasures, Rakuro lacquer ware, etc. and actually applied those techniques to his own works while teaching at his old school.
  493. ROUND 1 (Bowling center)
  494. RYOKEI Shosen (the former chief priest of Myosin-ji Temple)
  496. Ra Kinjun was among those who preached this while complying with the framework of the Do school.
  497. Ra-Atum is an example of the composite names of Ra and Atum, both of which were the Gods of Creation.
  498. Rabbit
  499. Rabbit Ear Iris in Ota-no-sawa swamp is designated as a Natural Monument.
  500. Rabbit's foot
  501. Rabindranath Tagore (1861-1941), the first oriental Nobel Laureate in literature, became a disciple when the second head visited India in July, 1921 and worked as a lecturer about tea ceremony at a college.
  502. Raccoon dog
  503. Race Days
  504. Race Duration
  505. Race for daifuku:
  506. Race for successor
  507. Races Available for Betting
  508. Races of GI (International grade one) and JpnI (Japan grade one): \1000 each (\100 each for Win, Place, and Trifecta)
  509. Races shown with an * mark are not held at present.
  510. Rachel YAMAGATA
  511. Racing Track
  512. Racto Yamashina (a complex that includes the Yamashina Daimaru store, specialty shops, public facilities and living quarters)
  513. Raden Nyoi
  514. Raden Shitan no Genkan
  515. Raden Shitan no Gogen Biwa: A five-string biwa decorated with turtle shell and seashell or precious metal inlay
  516. Radentaima karakusagosu (including nenju [rosary])
  517. Radiant Fujitsubo: FUJIWARA no Shoshi, the eldest daughter of Michinaga, becomes the chief consort of Emperor Ichijo.
  518. Radiated tortoise
  519. Radiation Biology Center
  520. Radical factions of the Kensei Yogo Group, however, held rallies in the Ueno Onshi Koen Park and on the streets in Kanda to bluntly criticize the KATSURA cabinet, and this event caused some of the citizens excited by the speeches at the rallies to throng to the Diet building.
  521. Radical retainers of Mito themselves, with the help of one man from Satsuma, ARIMURA, attacked the Tairo.
  522. Radio Lessons and TV Lessons, culture center, Lifelong education (social education), and various group activities
  523. Radio broadcasting
  524. Radio stations
  525. Radio/Drama CD's
  526. Radioactive carbon dating shows that it dates back to 14300 years ago.
  527. Radioactive materials (radioisotope, nuclear fuel material)
  528. Radioactive springs
  529. Radioactive springs are hot springs which contain 3 nanocuries or more of Radon in 1 kg of hot spring water.
  530. Radioactive springs containing radon
  531. Radioisotope Research Center
  532. Radium eggs
  533. Radium salt (as RA): A fraction of 100 million mg or more
  534. Radon (Rn): 20 or more (unit: ten ppb curie)
  535. Raffles
  536. Rafting
  537. Rafuthy
  538. Rafuthy is a local cuisine of Okinawa Prefecture.
  539. Rafuthy is the standard of New Year's dish and also a must in the tiered food boxes for Buddhist services in Okinawa Prefecture.
  540. Rafuthy, Dong Po Rou, Tobani
  541. Raged Muramune, who was tactlessly excluded from the position in governmental office by the Akamatsu clan, returned to Bizen Province with vassals including Yoshiie UKITA and secluded himself in the Mitsuishi-jo Castle to revolt against the Akamatsu clan.
  542. Raged Yoritomo punished Munechika MAKI, but this earned the wrath of Tokimasa HOJO, who was Masako's father, and Tokimasa returned to Izu Province.
  543. Ragetsu and Royoshu (houseboat for tea ceremony)
  544. Raging against the accident, Izanagi (the husband of Izanami) stabbed Kagutsuchi to death, but a host of gods were born on this occasion.
  545. Rago (Ohanjin) is Ohanjin, having turned totally into snake form.
  546. Rago-Ashura-o (Rago)
  547. Ragora, Rahula
  548. Rai-do Hall (a worship hall), an elongated structure running from north to south that stands to the east of Koro Tower.
  549. Rai-ko (Duke Thunder) (the god of thunder trying to catch a drum) * see also 'Raijin sugata katachi.'
  550. Raid on Izu
  551. Raiden (Noh)
  552. Raiden (written in two Chinese characters meaning thunderbolt) is one of noh-gaku (noh and kyogen) works.
  553. Raiden is otherwise known as Tsumado.
  554. Raiden-jinja Shrine
  555. Raido (worship hall)
  556. Raido (worship hall): It was built before the middle of the Muromachi period.
  557. Raido was built in 1672.
  558. Raifuku (the Imperial Court)
  559. Raifuku refers to formal clothes which were used by nobles of the Fifth Rank and higher, and worn at the New Year's court ceremony and new emperor's enthronement ceremony; it was introduced into the Japanese court and modeled after Chinese law.
  560. Raigen
  561. Raigen (year of birth unknown - March 26, 1183) was an ebusshi (artist who draws Buddhist paintings and colors Buddhist statues) in the late Heian period.
  562. Raigo
  563. Raigo (1002 - 1084) was a Japanese monk of the Tendai sect in the mid Heian period.
  564. Raigo-in (Reasoning Mudra)
  565. Raigo-in Nyorai-zo Shogyo Monjo-rui: Shogyo (Buddhist sutra) and other writings, introduced to Nyorai-zo (Kyozo) (sutra repository) of Raigo-in Temple, including books written in Ryonin's own hand.
  566. Raigo-in Temple (Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City)
  567. Raigo-in Temple (Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City) is a Buddhist temple of the Sennyu-ji school of the Shingon Sect.
  568. Raigo-in Temple (Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City)
  569. Raigo-in Temple, located in Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City, is a temple of the Tendai sect.
  570. Raigo-zu (image of the descent of Amida Buddha) was a theme often chosen in Buddhist painting.
  571. Raigo: A monk of Tendai sect, and a descendant of Kiyonari.
  572. Raigoin Temple, in Ohara, was called Gyozan as the temple's title, having been named after Gyozan, the birthplace of Shomyo in China.
  573. Raihin Mishima' is a jotemono piece with an inscription stating that it was used at an office for entertaining foreign guests in Korea.
  574. Raijin (god of lightning)
  575. Raijin has the appearance of oni (an evil spirit).
  576. Raijin in history, literature
  577. Raijin is the god of lightning in Japanese folk beliefs and the Shinto religion.
  578. Raijin rushes around wildly saying 'You, stupid, Priest. You gave up me and, therefore, I'm not afraid of even you, Priest.'
  579. Raijin throughout the world
  580. Raijo
  581. Raikan (ceremonial headdress)
  582. Raiki Saden Kakui Daikyo (selective subjects)
  583. Raikin Zumaki at Kobe City Museum
  584. Raiko SHIMOTSUMA as Bokan of Hongan-ji Temple, that lead the Ikko sect's riot, was well schooled in both academic subjects as well as the military arts, so he was suggested to serve a master by his uncle and ordered to assist Terumasa's legitimate child, Toshitaka IKEDA, with 3,000 koku.
  585. Raiko-ji Temple
  586. Raikoji
  587. Rail
  588. Rail gauge: 1435mm
  589. Rail track arrangement
  590. Rail yards
  591. Rail: Take the West Japan Railway Company (JR West) Kosei Line and get off at the Ogoto onsen Station.
  592. Railroad
  593. Railroad cars in use
  594. Railroad cars in use on the Yamatoji Line are described below.
  595. Railroad cars used on these trains are Miyahara Integrated Operation Center's JR West Japan 223-6000 series (Miyahara car) that utilize double-arm pantographs in order to run on the JR Tozai Line with rigid body overhead lines.
  596. Railroad companies which are currently operating dynamically preserved steam locomotives (including operations in yards) and their classes/types are as follows:
  597. Railroad data
  598. Railroad in Hokkaido
  599. Railroad is not provided in the town.
  600. Railroad service begun by Kyoto Dento.
  601. Railroad system
  602. Railroad: about a 15-minute ride from Kameoka Station on the JR Sanin Main Line
  603. Railroads
  604. Railroads that run as trunk lines are the Sanin Main Line and the Fukuchiyama Line built by Kyoto Railway and Hankaku Railway, as well as the Maizuru Line and the Obama Line built by former Japanese National Railways.
  605. Railroads, roads, etc through the mountain
  606. Railway
  607. Railway & bus routes
  608. Railway ? The Ministry of Railways (Karafuto railway bureau, the former Karafuto-cho railway office)
  609. Railway Cars
  610. Railway Data
  611. Railway Data (during planning phase)
  612. Railway Fan (Koyusha), January-February issue, 1998 No. 441-442
  613. Railway Fan (Magazine) (Koyusha), December issue, 1994, No. 404 Special Feature: The Age When Umekoji's Steam Locomotives Were In Service
  614. Railway Lines
  615. Railway Routes
  616. Railway Station
  617. Railway and Cableway busineses
  618. Railway and bus companies still organize many pilgrimage tours, and a lot of people join them.
  619. Railway business was another mainstay for Jutaro.
  620. Railway construction and opening
  621. Railway data
  622. Railway data:
  623. Railway distance (operating kilometers): 34.6 km
  624. Railway distance (operating kilometers): 4.1 km
  625. Railway distance (operating kilometers): 7.6 km
  626. Railway distance (operation kilometer): between Yodoyabashi Station and Sanjo Station: 49.3 km
  627. Railway distance (operation kilometers): 106.5 km
  628. Railway distance (operation kilometers): 2.3 km
  629. Railway distance (operation kilometers): 36.7 km
  630. Railway distance (operation kilometers): between Juso Station and Kawaramachi Station, 45.3 km
  631. Railway distance (operation kilometers): between Tango Yamada Station and Kaya Station, 5.7km
  632. Railway distance: 0.7 km from the vicinity of Kongen-ji Temple to the vicinity of Jododani, former Kaiinji-mura.
  633. Railway enthusiasts called this the 824 Train.
  634. Railway guards from the Imperial Japanese Army should be permitted to be stationed permanently.
  635. Railway length (operating distance): 30.4 km
  636. Railway length (operating distance): 83.6 km
  637. Railway lines available
  638. Railway lines:
  639. Railway models
  640. Railway network configuration
  641. Railway opening in Japan
  642. Railway operator's section :
  643. Railway routes connected to at this station
  644. Railway station near Uocchi Kan
  645. Railway stations along the street
  646. Railway: 1km from Yoshino-jingu Station, Kinki line of Kinki Nippon Railway.
  647. Railway: From Kawake Station, JR Hokuriku Main Line, approximately 10 minutes by taxi.
  648. Railway: a ten-minute drive from Kumihama Station of Kitakinki Tango Railway
  649. Railway: five minutes by taxi from Amino Station and Kitsu-onsen Station of the Kitakinki Tango Railway Miyazu Line
  650. Railways
  651. Railways ? Chosen Sotoku-fu Railways => Chosen Sotoku-fu, Transportation bureau
  652. Railways ? South Manchuria Railways
  653. Railways ? Taiwan Sotoku-fu, Transportation bureau, Railway department
  654. Railways and gauge-related facilities
  655. Railways and urban development
  656. Railways constructed based on the Act on Rail Tracks are called rail tracks (railway), which are technically different from railways, but generally called railways as well.
  657. Railways in Japan
  658. Railways in Japan could never have maintained punctuality without their ingenious attempts and efforts.
  659. Railways in Japan have poor infrastructures on lines and in station facilities for large number of trains and transportation volume.
  660. Railways in Japan include all railways and rail tracks (railway) in Japan.
  661. Railways near to Uzumasa Station
  662. Railways to which one can transfer
  663. Raimon (literally, thunder patterns)
  664. Rain falling on this day is called Hange rain and it is often heavy rain.
  665. Rain in the last stage of baiu is called "arazuyu" or "abarezuyu."
  666. Rain: a scene of the rain in the night.
  667. Rainbow trout farmed here is used to prepare 'Ganso Masu Sushi' (sushi with trout) lunch boxes sold at JR Maibara Station.
  668. Rainbow-shaped tie beams
  669. Rainbow: Syrups in various colors are used to make shaved ice multicolored.
  670. Rainy season, mid-summer, and lingering summer heat
  671. Rairen SHIMOTSUMA
  672. Rairyu SHIMOTSUMA
  673. Rairyu SHIMOTSUMA (1552 - June 15, 1609) was a priest of the Otani family in the age of the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States) (Japan).
  674. Raise (exam scores) as a bonus.
  675. Raise either of the feet, and step on the stage.
  676. Raise in fare in the Tokyo area
  677. Raised from Minister to Peer
  678. Raised to the post corresponding to Senior Seventh Rank, Upper Grade after Chunaiki was abolished.
  679. Raised-line Buddhist stole-like pattern dotaku
  680. Raised-line running water-like pattern dotaku
  681. Raisei HAYASHIHARA
  682. Raisho SHIMOTSUMA
  683. Raisho SHIMOTSUMA (1516-1575) was a Japanese busho (warlord) of the Sengoku period (Period of Warring States) in Japan.
  684. Raisho and forces on Hongan-ji side defeated this in December 1574.
  685. Raisho confined himself within Kannonmaru Castle and prepared to counterattack Oda at the Kinome-toge mountain path.
  686. Raisho was dispatched to Echizen as the supreme commander of Ikko-Ikki riot by Kennyo and killed Yoshitsugu MAEBA, Kageakira ASAKURA (he was renamed as Nobuakira TSUCHIHASHI at that time), who were ordered to manage Echizen by Nobunaga ODA, and made Echizen as part of the real Hongan-ji territory.
  687. Raising an Army and Going to Kyoto
  688. Raising an army
  689. Raising an army and the capture of Kamakura
  690. Raising an army quickly failed, but this army as well as the army of Tenchugumi, are appraised for being a trigger for the Meiji Restoration.
  691. Raising his younger paternal half-sister (Kakusan-ni), who was born a year before his father died, as his adopted daughter, he gave her in marriage to Tokimune in 1261, whereby reinforcing his relationship with the Tokuso family of the Hojo clan.
  692. Raising of an Army by Prince Mochihito
  693. Raising of an army
  694. Raising to Shokoshi (junior third rank) on February 4, 694, Miyuki and FUSE no Minushi were given additional 200 fuko (equal to 200 taxed families) to amount 500 fuko and became Ujinokonokami (head of clan).
  695. Raisins
  696. Raisu (Rice) HAYASHIYA
  697. Raisu (Rice) HAYASHIYA, who, after a hiatus, was converted from a rakugo storyteller (a disciple of Kokatsu MIMASUYA, the 6th) to a stand-up comedian (a disciple of Sanpei HAYASHIYA, the first), was obviously named after hayashi rice (of course, by Sanpei HAYASHIYA).
  698. Raisu performs a double act with his wife, whose stage name is Kareko (curry powder) HAYASHIYA.
  699. Raisu's eldest son is a performer of "Daikagura" (lion dance), Katsuma OKINAYA (a member of the Daigakugra Kyokugei Kyokai group and a member of the Rakugo Kyokai association), and his eldest daughter is Maruko HAYASHIYA, an entertainer.
  700. Raisu's personality together with an episode of his discontinuance of (expulsion from) the rakugo storyteller career are related by "Danshi Gakuya Banashi" (Greenroom Talk of Danshi, publisher: Bunshu Bunko) authored by Danshi (TATEKAWA).
  701. Raitan SHIMOTSUMA
  702. Raitan SHIMOTSUMA (year of birth unknown - 1574) was a monk and busho (Japanese military commander) of the Otani family who lived during the Sengoku period (Japan).
  703. Raitei ARIMA
  704. Raitei ARIMA (1933 -) is a Zen monk in the present day.
  705. Raiton-Making use of thunder.
  706. Raiyu
  707. Raiyu (1226 - February 7, 1304) was a Shingon Sect Buddhist monk who lived from the mid- to late-Kamakura period.
  708. Raiyu studied at Daidenpo-in Temple on Mt. Koya from where he went to learn Sanron Sect teachings, Kegon Sect teachings, yoga and the Yuishiki (consciousness-only) doctrine in Nara before studying the teachings of the Hirosawa School and the Hoonin School.
  709. Raiyu took in the traditional school of Daigo.
  710. Raiyu was consecrated by Jissho and founded the Chushoin school in 1280 but friction arose with Kongobu-ji Temple, and in 1288 he relocated Daidenpo-in Temple and Mitsugo-in Temple to Negoro-ji Temple in Kii Province where he built the foundations of the Shingi Shingon Sect.
  711. Raizo ICHIKAWA
  712. Rajo' means a wall of a walled city.
  713. Rajo-mon Ato (Rajo-mon Gate Site)
  714. Rajo-mon Gate was on the south end of Suzaku-oji Street, and Rajo, which was built to surround the capital, was on the southern area of Kujo-oji Street.
  715. Rajomon
  716. Rajomon no oni (an ogre at the Rajo-mon Gate)
  717. Rajomon-ato (remains of Rajomon gate), Senbon-kujo
  718. Rakan (kabuki)
  719. Rakan-ji Temple (Kasai City) (Kasai City, Hyogo Prefecture)(Hojo Gohyoku Rakan)
  720. Rakan-ji Temple (Nakatsu City) (Nakatsu City, Oita Prefecture)
  721. Rakando (Arhat cave)
  722. Rake (Cock Fair)
  723. Rakes are to be made bigger every year, and a variety of sizes are available.
  724. Rakkasei dofu (peanut tofu), jimami-dofu (Okinawa peanut tofu)
  725. Rakkei
  726. Rakkei (落慶) refers to celebration of new construction or the completion of repairs to temples and shrines.
  727. Raku Museum
  728. Raku Museum, Nakadachiuri Agaru (to the north of Nakadachiuri)
  729. Raku and banshiki-raku
  730. Raku and korai ido are considered to be in a higher rank, therefore, they are often used for full-flavored powdered green tea.
  731. Raku tea bowl, Fuji-san (Sunritz Hattori Museum of Arts, National Treasure)
  732. Raku ware
  733. Raku yaki (raku chawan) black, red, and white
  734. Raku' express buses dedicated to sightseeing purposes are also operated.
  735. Raku-jawan (Raku tea bowl)
  736. RakuBus Route 100: For Ginkaku-ji Temple (via Kiyomizu-dera Temple, Gion) /Kyoto Station
  737. Rakuchu (inside the capital Kyoto) was startled by the news.
  738. Rakuchu Rakugai Zu (Scenes In and Around Kyoto)
  739. Rakuchu Rakugai-zu (national treasure) - Yonezawa City Uesugi Museum
  740. Rakuchu rakugai zu are a genre paintings produced from the Muromachi period to the Edo period that depicted the town area (inner Kyoto) and suburbs (outer Kyoto) from an overhead view.
  741. Rakuchu rakugai zu painted in and after the Edo period, Nijo-jo Castle was mainly painted.
  742. Rakuchu rakugai zu were produced largely for political purposes, thus the imperial palace and samurai residences are painted and calculated for effect.
  743. Rakuchu, Rakugai and Kyochu
  744. Rakuchu: An area name around Kamigyo, Nakagyo and Shimogyo
  745. Rakugai Meisho Yuraku-zu Byobu (folding screen with painting of amusements at notable locations around Kyoto), a pair of 4 fold screens - private collection
  746. Rakugai: The surrounding area of Rakuchu
  747. Rakugaki-dera Temple
  748. Rakugan (Confectionery)
  749. Rakugan (hard candy)
  750. Rakugan is also often used as offerings for Buddhist ceremonies.
  751. Rakugan is one of representative Japanese confectionery, and made by mixing flour of starch derived from rice or the like with starch syrup and sugar to apply coloring, and drying in a mold.
  752. Rakugo (Japanese Traditional Comic Storytelling, or the Comic Story Itself)
  753. Rakugo (Japanese comic story telling) stories about hanami during this period are "Nagaya no Hanami" (Hanami at tenement house) and "Atamayama" (Mt. Head).
  754. Rakugo (comic story-telling)
  755. Rakugo (traditional comic storytelling)
  756. Rakugo (traditional comic storytelling): Buzaemon SHIKANO, Gorobe TSUYUNO the first, Hikohachi YONEZAWA the first, and Encho SANYUTEI the first
  757. Rakugo Art Association
  758. Rakugo Art Association (in abbreviated Japanese, Geikyo)
  759. Rakugo Association (in abbreviated Japanese, Rakkyo)
  760. Rakugo Kyokai Association
  761. Rakugo Shitenno (Four major rakugoka)
  762. Rakugo Tatekawa School
  763. Rakugo and cartoons
  764. Rakugo includes a story on the theme of Sarayashiki.
  765. Rakugo is a traditional Japanese narrative art handed down through the generations that was established in early modern times.
  766. Rakugo is narrowly regarded as "Otoshi-banashi (a story with comic endings)" (Kokkei-banashi (comic story)), but actually programs include Ninjo-banashi and Kaidan-banashi (ghost story telling).
  767. Rakugo musicians are called 'geza' (off-stage) or 'hetari' (a warm-up), consisting of players of shamisen and 'narimono' such as drums and flutes.
  768. Rakugo or other programs are sometimes performed in a rural place, for example, in a civic hall in a local municipality, and in a broad sense, such a place can also be called yose (on a trip).
  769. Rakugo programs are given as part of performances at various engei halls like 'Nanba Grand Kagetsu' and 'B1 Kadoza,' which are not genuine rakugo theaters.
  770. Rakugo storytellers were not called for as they had to sit down during the performance, which was not easy in the battle fields.
  771. Rakugo storytellers who belong to Yoshimoto Kogyo and Shochiku Geino hold solo shows or workshops.
  772. Rakugo theaters
  773. Rakugo was created by TSUYU no Gorobe of Kyoto in the Edo era as a light kodan storytelling and tsuji-banashi (also called tsuji-gei, storytelling at crossroads).
  774. Rakugo' falls under this.
  775. Rakugo's decline can be explained by the following reasons.
  776. Rakugo, Kodan, Rokyoku, Manzai
  777. Rakugo, in principle, is completed in one act.
  778. Rakugo-ka (a comic story teller) is allowed to wear this attire after he gets a promotion of two stages.
  779. Rakugo?(traditional comic storytelling)
  780. Rakugoka (Rakugo Story Teller)
  781. Rakugoka in Nagoya
  782. Rakugoka in the Kansai region
  783. Rakugoka in the Kanto region
  784. Rakugoka who has become a politician
  785. Rakugoka, on the other hand, is always beneath the audience.
  786. Rakuhoku Hospital
  787. Rakuhoku, Kitayama: from Kamigamo, Kita Ward to around Kitaoji-dori Street
  788. Rakuichi was a market, in which people were able to trade freely without any taxes.
  789. Rakuichi-rakuza
  790. Rakuichi-rakuza was the creation of free trade markets and the dissolution of guilds with the exclusion of preexisting merchants and tradesmen (market and trade guild system, wholesalers etc.) with special rights such as exclusive sales rights, non-taxation rights and the right to keep tax agents from entering one's property.
  791. Rakuichi-rei (edict of free markets).
  792. Rakuin (an illegitimate child)
  793. Rakuin is also called as Otoshiin or Otoshigo.
  794. Rakuin is an illegitimate child who is not recognized by his or her father as his child.
  795. Rakunan High School / Rakuna Junior High School
  796. Rakunan High School and Junior High School (run together with a third-party organization)
  797. Rakunan High School and Rakunan Junior High School are private junior and senior high schools, respectively, located in Minami-ku, Kyoto City.
  798. Rakunan High School and its affiliated Middle School are located on the left-hand side of Kushige Koji road as one proceeds out from Kitadaimon gate.
  799. Rakunan High School has long been known for its strict school regulations, even though it has become more lax in the twenty-first century.
  800. Rakunan High School was founded by Kukai in 828, during the Heian period, having started in Shugei Shuchiin for the education of citizens; however, Shugei Shuchiin was eventually disgraced and closed after Kukai's death.
  801. Rakunan High School/Junior High School
  802. Rakunan High School/Junior High School (Jointly Operated)
  803. Rakunan High School/Junior High School (partnership)
  804. Rakunan High school and Junior High school Attached to Rakunan High school (Co-management)
  805. Rakunan High school and Junior High school Attached to Rakunan High school (partnership)
  806. Rakunan Senior High School and the attached junior high school (partnership)
  807. Rakunan Shintoshi (literally, new city in the south of Kyoto)
  808. Rakunan Times, or 'Raku-tai' (Uji City)
  809. Rakunan branch shop, JASCO
  810. Rakunan high school and junior high school (joint management)
  811. Rakunan shintoshi is a new city which is planned to be prepared in the reclaimed land from former Ogura-ike Pond in the south of Yodo-gawa River in Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  812. Rakunan: The area to the south of the JR Kyoto Line and Biwako Line (the Tokaido Main Line)
  813. Rakuraku-so Hotel
  814. Rakuraku-so inn
  815. Rakuraku-so is a hotel using the former Gentaro TANAKA's residence in Kameoka City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  816. Rakurakuso
  817. Rakurakuso (the garden of the former residence of Gentaro TANAKA) in Kameoka City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  818. Rakusai Bus Terminal
  819. Rakusai Bus Terminal is a bus terminal in Nishikyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  820. Rakusai Cable Vision
  821. Rakusai New Town
  822. Rakusai Post Office: 610-11xx
  823. Rakusai, Nishiyama: the south of Ukyo Ward and around Nishikyo Ward;
  824. Rakusaiguchi Eki-mae (Rakusaiguchi Station)
  825. Rakusaiguchi Station
  826. Rakusaiguchi Station - Katsura Station - Nishikyogoku Station
  827. Rakusaiguchi Station is an aboveground station with two separate platforms serving two tracks.
  828. Rakusaiguchi Station, located on the boundary between Nishikyo Ward, Kyoto City and Muko City, both located in Kyoto Prefecture, is a stop on the Hankyu Kyoto Line, which is operated by the Hankyu Railway.
  829. Rakusei Branch
  830. Rakusei Bus Terminal/Hachijo Exit of Kyoto Station/Hirakata City Station of Keihan Electric Railway ? Hiroshima Bus Center/Iwakuni Station/Tokuyama Station
  831. Rakusei Junior and Senior High School
  832. Rakusha no jutsu
  833. Rakushiken is a part of the Akenomiya Palace which is described earlier and was built around 1668.
  834. Rakushisha
  835. Rakushisha (a small hut that used to belong to a haiku poet)
  836. Rakushisha (literally, a hut where persimmons fell) is a tea hut belonging to Kyorai MUKAI, a follower of Basho MATSUO, located in Sagano (Ukyo-ku Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture).
  837. Rakushisha (the Hut of Fallen Persimmons: a cottage which was owned by Kyorai, a disciple of Basho MATSUO)
  838. Rakushu
  839. Rakuso = Agon
  840. Rakuso = Shutara
  841. Rakusui-shi
  842. Rakusui-shi made by Kozo TAMURA, the fifth head of the Tamagawa-do Store, was a large sheet of about 0.97 m wide and about 1.88 m long.
  843. Rakusuishi (paper decorated with patterns by being sprayed with mist before becoming completely dry) (also known as bikoshi), which has been produced in Mino City recently, includes mon-shoin-shi-like type decorated with patterns.
  844. Rakuten KITAZAWA showed great dedication to the development of Japanese cartoons by launching "Tokyo Puck" in 1905 and so on.
  845. Rakuten KITAZAWA was the first person who used the word 'manga' as a translation of cartoon and comic that are imported into Japan during the Meiji period and this meaning of 'manga' became established as manga in the modern period.
  846. Rakuto Tour: Daigo/ Higashiyama (W course): Nanzen-ji Temple, Daigo-ji Temple, Shoren-in Temple, Kodai-ji Temple, Nene no michi (Nene's road) (free time), lunch at Rihga Royal Hotel Kyoto
  847. Rakuto, Higashiyama: from around Jisho-ji Temple in Sakyo Ward to Higashiyama Ward
  848. Rakuwakai Otowa Hospital
  849. Rakuyaki (Raku ware)
  850. Rakuyaki is a soft-type glazed ceramic ware baked after formed not by an electric potter's wheel or kerokuro (a kicking potter's wheel), but just by the hands with the clay on a pallet called tezukune (handmade.)
  851. Rakuyaki of the authentic Raku family is called hon-gama (the main kiln), and those made by its branches are called waki-gama (non-main kilns.)
  852. Rakuyo Daini Kindergarten
  853. Rakuyo Dengakuki
  854. Rakuyo General High School
  855. Rakuyo Kannon Pilgrimage of 33 Temples in Kyoto City
  856. Rakuyo Technical High School, Kyoto City
  857. Rakuyo dengakuki is a book written by OE no Masafusa.
  858. Rakuyu Kaikan : established in A.D.1925 (Taisho 14)
  859. Rakuyukai (the Electrical & Electronic Science Engineering Departments of Graduate School of Engineering, and the like)
  860. Ramakrishna (person of a supernatural idea)
  861. Ramba (Lamba)
  862. Ramen Fuji
  863. Ramen Ginkaku
  864. Ramen Nippon-ichi
  865. Ramen is a regular item on menus in Fukuoka, and many street stall shops serve ramen, but for some shops, the principle dish is not ramen.
  866. Ramen is seasoned with the combined taste of red pepper, oil and takana.
  867. Ramen which is similar to that of 'Sugichiyo,' as the chief placed in charge of the opening of 'Sugichiyo' opened Tengu independently, and some people say it is even better tasting than the current 'Sugichiyo.'
  868. Ramen-so Talk Your Dream
  869. Ramen: A food that is similar to Chinese noodle dishes but has been transformed uniquely in Japan.
  870. Ramrod
  871. Ramrods that accompanied Western flintlock and percussion guns were made of steel.
  872. Ran
  873. Ran (Phoenix) Room (Sairan-no-ma)
  874. Ran covers the legs together.
  875. Ran is sewn to the hem as the longer side of a rectangular piece of cloth cut out from a roll of cloth is attached to the hem perpendicular to the height of the body.
  876. Ran of the front side of the body and that of the back of the body continue seamlessly.
  877. Ran sometimes has Arisaki.
  878. Ran: Ran is a piece of cloth sewn to the hem of Ho to extend the hem of Ho.
  879. Ranbakeishi
  880. Ranbakeishi (1417 ? March 17, 1501) was a Buddhist priest of the Rinzai sect between the mid-Muromachi and Sengoku periods (Period of Warring States).
  881. Ranbakeishi came from Omi Province.
  882. Ranbakeishi was given an important post by Emperor Gotsuchimikado, and gave lectures on various subjects including poetry to the emperor.
  883. Ranbodori
  884. Ranbodori was an warrior's act of looting things and robbing people after war from the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States) through the Azuchi-Momoyama period.
  885. Ranbyoshi
  886. Ranbyoshi is the mai-goto specific only to "Dojo-ji Temple" at present, and the shite dances in a special leg-moving style corresponding to each sharp sound of the kotsuzumi, which is hit vigorously.
  887. Rancho
  888. Randai NAKAMURA (male, 1856 - November 1915) was a Japanese tenkoku artist (a carver using a special chinese character).
  889. Randai NAKAMURA (the First)
  890. Randai, the third son, was adopted to an Asakusa wholesaler in port, and his family name was changed to Nakamura.
  891. Randen Brush-up Project
  892. Randen Kaiwai-kan
  893. Randen-Saga Station
  894. Randen-Saga Station (A13) - Arashiyama Station (A14)
  895. Randen-Saga Station, located in Saga-tenryuji-imahori-cho, Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City, is a railway facility of the Arashiyama Main Line, which is operated by Keifuku Electric Railroad Co., Ltd.
  896. Randen-Tenjingawa Station (A6) - Kaikonoyashiro Station (A7) - Uzumasa-Koryuji Station (A8)
  897. Randen-Tenjingawa Station on the Arashiyama Main Line of the Keifuku Electric Railroad
  898. Randen-Tenjingawa Station, on the Arashiyama Main Line operated by Keifuku Electric Railroad Co., Ltd. (Randen), is about 1,000 meters southwest of Hanazono Station.
  899. Randori (free practice) training, as used in judo, is usually not done.
  900. Rangaku (the study of Western sciences)
  901. Rangaku Juku (Institute for Dutch Studies)
  902. Rangaku Juku (Institutes for Rangaku)
  903. Rangaku Juku is a kind of gakumonjo (school), spread as a private school in the Edo period, to learn Western studies.
  904. Rangaku Kotohajime (The Beginning of Dutch Studies)
  905. Rangaku is a general term for European art and science, culture and skills imported into Japan through the Netherlands in the Edo period.
  906. Rangaku scholar and long time acquaintance in Choshu Domain, Shusuke AOKI, said about him, 'his intelligence is unhuman.'
  907. Range
  908. Range of Yamato
  909. Range of possible questions
  910. Range of the scale and basic tuning
  911. Range that Japanese art history covers
  912. Ranjo SANYUTEI (Machida city councilor)
  913. Rank
  914. Rank (ranks in military, such as Army General and Full Admiral)
  915. Rank 1 Daisojo
  916. Rank 10 Gon-chusozu
  917. Rank 11 Shosozu
  918. Rank 12 Gon-shosozu
  919. Rank 13 Dai-risshi
  920. Rank 14 Risshi
  921. Rank 15 Gon-Risshi
  922. Rank 2 Gon Daisojo
  923. Rank 3 Chusojo
  924. Rank 4 Gon-Chusojo
  925. Rank 5 Shosojo
  926. Rank 6 Gon-shosojo
  927. Rank 7 Daisozu
  928. Rank 8 Gon dai sozu
  929. Rank 9 Chusozu
  930. Rank and Authority of the Hoshu
  931. Rank in Protection
  932. Rank of priest
  933. Rank status
  934. Rank' refers to grades representing the hierarchy of government officials.
  935. Rankaku Makie
  936. Ranked Jusanmi Sangi (councilor at Junior Third Rank).
  937. Ranked Jushiinoge and appointed to Ukyo no daibu.
  938. Ranked at Jugoinoge on February 14, 1217.
  939. Ranked the same as yakikata cooks.
  940. Rankei Doryu
  941. Rankei Doryu (1213 - August 13, 1278) was a Zen priest and the founder of the Daikaku-ha school who came to Japan from China at the time of the Southern Sung Dynasty in the middle of the Kamakura Period.
  942. Rankei Doryu had lived here before Kencho-ji Temple was founded.
  943. Rankei type (one variety of nonbasic type ishi-doro similar to the yukimi type, standing on a curved leg corresponding to sao of the basic type oriented toward the waterside)
  944. Ranken IZAWA
  945. Ranking of positions
  946. Ranking sake in this way well known and led to little doubt.
  947. Ranking varies; in comparing the Unaju itself, ranks are based on the size of eel although there is a slight difference among individual eels; the ranks are also determined factors including whether the eel is served half or whole, and whether the eel is wild or farmed.
  948. Rankoku Genjo
  949. Rankoku Genjo (1653 - May 31, 1707) was a priest of the Rinzai sect Obaku school of the early Edo period.
  950. Rankoku was his go (a title), and Genjo was his name.
  951. Ranks
  952. Ranks and cap colors
  953. Ranks and orders: Junior First Rank and the First Order of Merit
  954. Ranks and orders: Junior First Rank, Orders of the Chrysanthemum, Prince
  955. Ranks of Courtesans
  956. Ranks of empress in China
  957. Ranks of empress in Japan
  958. Ranks of empress in countries other than Japan and China
  959. Ranks of priests (a total of 15 ranks)
  960. Ranmaru MORI: Kikugoro ONOE III
  961. Ranmaru watches Mitsuhide from a paper sliding door stage left and they see each other when Mitsuhide turns around.'
  962. Ranpeki (people who devoted themselves to Dutch or Western learning)
  963. Ranpeki refers to people who devoted themselves to Western learning, or yearned and copied Dutch (or Western) manners and customs in the Edo period.
  964. Ranpoigaku (school of Dutch medicine)
  965. Ranpoigaku (school of Dutch medicine) refers to medical science introduced to Japan during the Edo period mainly through medical officers (doctors) in Dutch Trading Post in Dejima, Nagasaki.
  966. Ranryo SEKI
  967. Ranryo SEKI (May 5, 1805 - September 28, 1863) was a Zeze Domain's Confucian assigned to edohantei (residence maintained by a daimyo in Edo) from 東万木村 (current Aoyagi, Adogawa-cho, Takashima City), Takashima County (Shiga Prefecture), Omi Province (Shiga Prefecture).
  968. Ranryo was his title.
  969. Ranryo-o (a number in gagaku [ancient Japanese court dance and music]).
  970. Ranryo-o is a number in gagaku (ancient Japanese court dance and music).
  971. Ranryo-o is a solo dance in Ichikotsucho tone which is classified as Saho (left side) (Togaku music).
  972. Ranryo-o, who was a handsome and great commander, challenged to a battle covering his graceful face under fierce mask, and won a great victory.
  973. Ransai EMA
  974. Ransai EMA (1747 to August 27, 1838) was a scholar and a doctor who studied Western sciences and medicine by means of the Dutch language in Japan.
  975. Ransaiwa (Lan Caihe)
  976. Ransetsu HATTORI
  977. Ransho: To be hatched from eggs, as with birds
  978. Rantei Kyokusui Ryuzan Shokai-zu (a pair of six fold screens) (Shizuoka Prefectural Museum of Art) Important Cultural Property 1763
  979. Ranteijo
  980. Ranteijo (蘭亭序) is sometimes written as '蘭亭叙' with '叙' replacing '序.'
  981. Ranteijo existing in Japan
  982. Ranyakukyogen
  983. Ranzan Bypass of National Route 254
  984. Ranzan Hanamidai Industrial Park (plants of Toppan Printing Co., Ltd. and other companies exist)
  985. Ranzan ONO
  986. Ranzan ONO (September 13, 1729 - April 5, 1810) was a great scholar of herbalism in the Edo period.
  987. Ranzan Ogawa Interchange
  988. Ranzan Ogawa Interchange on the Kanetsu Expressway is located about five hundred meters to the north west.
  989. Ranzan Parking Area
  990. Ranzan Shopping Plaza (branch shops of Matsumotokiyoshi Co., Ltd., Daiso-Sangyo, Mac House Co., Ltd., and Shoes Bonheur exist)
  991. Ranzan Station
  992. Ranzan Station is the only telephone exchange office.
  993. Ranzan left behind writing about the origin of the word, Hotaru (firefly).
  994. Ranzan-Tenjingawa Station
  995. Ranzan-Tenjingawa Station is an aboveground station with two separate platforms serving two tracks.
  996. Ranzan-Tenjingawa Station marked the second time (after Rokuoin Station, which opened in 1956) in 52 years that the Keifuku Electric Railroad Co., Ltd., built a new, intermediate station on the existing line.
  997. Ranzan-Tenjingawa Station was opened two months after the extension of the Tozai Line.
  998. Ranzan-Tenjingawa Station, located in Uzumasa-shimokeibu-cho, Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture, is a stop on the Arashiyama Main Line, which is operated by the Keifuku Electric Railroad Co., Ltd.
  999. Ranzan-machi
  1000. Ranzan-machi - One of the towns in Hiki-gun, Saitama Prefecture

282001 ~ 283000

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