; 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. Retainers and Ieyasu
  2. Retainers and followership
  3. Retainers following Noriyori were Yoshitoki HOJO, Yoshikane ASHIKAGA, Tsunetane CHIBA, Yoshizumi MIURA, Tomomitsu OYAMA, Yoshikazu HIKI, Yoshimori WADA and Tokage AMANO.
  4. Retainers of daimyo who were appointed to the position of Ashigaru taisho made great achievements leading Ashigaru troops.
  5. Retainers of the Azai clan
  6. Retainers of the Uesugi family
  7. Retainers serving in various domains of Japan who could live a fairly comfortable lifestyle with a 100 koku stipend, however, by comparison a gokenin belonging to the bakufu would have led a hard life even with a stipend of the same value.
  8. Retainers with a territory of 10,000 koku or more of rice crop were called Daimyo-bun.
  9. Retaining a Cabinet without the military's consent became difficult with this regulation.
  10. Retains signs of its use as a mixed terakoya (Edo period temple elementary school) until 1872.
  11. Retired Emperor Goshirakawa handed over the Chokodo and its territory to imperial princess Senyomonin, the daughter between himself and his favorite concubine TAKASHINA no Eishi.
  12. Retired Emperor Gotoba aimed for autocratic rule as Chiten and despised the existence of the bakufu.
  13. Retired Emperor Gotoba further established Saimen no Bushi (Imperial Guards), but was abolished after the defeat in the Jokyu War.
  14. Retired Emperor Gotoba raises an army
  15. Retired Emperor Gotoba's financial resources came from his extensive shoen (private estate holdings) located in various provinces, including the Chokodo and Hachijoin territories.
  16. Retired Emperor Heizei headed east to raise his army together with Kusuko, but Emperor Saga moved faster and ordered SAKANOUE no Tamuramaro to lead his army to face the Retired Emperor's forces.
  17. Retired Emperor SHIRAKAWA, who became Daijo Tenno, acted as the guardian of the young Emperor, and ruled personally as Shirakawa-in, and this style of government became known as Insei system (cloistered style).
  18. Retired Emperor Sutoku resented this deeply.
  19. Retired Emperor Takakura and Tokuko moved to Fukuhara as well, this caused panic among the court nobles and ordinary people.
  20. Retired Emperor Toba agreed to Tadazane's request, allowing Taishi, who at 39 years old was not particularly young, to make her formal debut at the imperial court as an Imperial Consort on August 8, 1133.
  21. Retired Emperor Toba also made two towers of Honmito (pagoda) and Shinmito (pagoda) in Anrakuju-in and decided the former pagoda as his grave.
  22. Retired Empress Koken
  23. Retired Empress Koken repeatedly conflicted with Emperor Junnin, for example, she rejected to change the name of the era and resisted to give an honorary title to Imperial Prince Toneri (father of Emperor Junnin) which was eventually realized by the strong request from Empress Dowager Komyo.
  24. Retired and cloistered emperors typically retired from the dairi (Imperial Palace) and moved to the sento gosho after abdicating, and the satodairi (a temporary palace) was often used for this purpose.
  25. Retired emperors, regents and chancellors used it on formal occasions.
  26. Retired from Sakone gonno chujo.
  27. Retired horses
  28. Retirees who had served a post of 3,000 koku or less with a rank higher than hoi were included in yoriai as yakuyoriai.
  29. Retirement
  30. Retirement Match
  31. Retirement and his later years
  32. Retirement from active service - death
  33. Retirement from the Ministry of Education
  34. Retort curry (a sealed plastic pouch containing ready-made curry), which can be cooked simply by boiling the pouch for five minutes, also has high popularity.
  35. Retort curry products and mixed curry powder for industrial use have been sold to support the curry restaurant industry.
  36. Retsuden (a series of biographies)
  37. Retsudo Gisen
  38. Retsudo Gisen (1635-August 17, 1702) was a priest of the Rinzai sect in the Edo period.
  39. Retsudo Gisen in fictions
  40. Retsudo Gisen left his name in the history since he was the last son of Munenori YAGYU and the founder of his family temple, but few studies from academic points of view such as historical science and so on have been made, and there are many parts in his history and legends which are not fully known.
  41. Rettsuragon' by Fujio AKATSUKA (appeared in "Weekly Shonen (boy) Sunday" from 1971 to 1974) was a cartoon which pursued this method of gakuya ochi to the extreme.
  42. Return Trip via Tokai-do Road
  43. Return as a master of the tea ceremony
  44. Return of lands and people to the Emperor
  45. Return to Echigo
  46. Return to Kyoto
  47. Return to Tokyo
  48. Return to activity
  49. Return to political world
  50. Return to politics and approach to Hachijoin
  51. Return to the Province of Suruga
  52. Return to the Pure Land according to the relationship with and belief in the adored Buddha.
  53. Return to the Southern Court
  54. Return to the fore
  55. Returned as the governor of the three provinces: Echizen, Owari and Totomi.
  56. Returned from Iyo and stayed at Umayasaka no miya Palace (Ogaru-cho, Kashihara City).
  57. Returned in January.
  58. Returned to Nagasaki Port.
  59. Returned to the Sapporo headquarter in July 1872.
  60. Returning Home
  61. Returning the power to the Emperor and restoring the Imperial rule (1866 ? 1867)
  62. Returning to Kyoto, Emperor Go-Daigo denied the legitimacy of Emperor Kogon's reign and started the Kenmu Restoration.
  63. Returning to Kyoto, he lived in seclusion but soon died of illness.
  64. Returning to a woodland path leads you to Hakusan-jinja Shrine.
  65. Returning to find the neighborhood changed, he asked a man in the village.
  66. Returning to government service
  67. Returning to his former humanitarian path, Tasaka released the family drama masterpiece "Yukiwariso" (Hepatica), and "Nagasaki no Uta wa Wasureji" (I'll Never Forget the Song of Nagasaki) into which he incorporated his own experiences as an atomic bomb victim to raise the issue of the atomic bomb.
  68. Returning to the Imperial Family
  69. Returning to the basics of nihon-ryori dishes
  70. Returning to the capital, Kaoru tells Niou Miya what is going on in Uji, and Niou Miya also gets interested in his story.
  71. Returning to the post was discussed once due to concerns about equipment and deteriorating weather, however, they continued marching even as noncommissioned officers opposed it.
  72. Reunion and Parting with Shigehira
  73. Reuse and so on
  74. Reuse of cigarette butts
  75. Reuters' and 'Times' reported news in favor of Japan and therefore pro-Japanese public opinion was formed in America in 1905.
  76. Revenge
  77. Revenge of Meiba (famous horse) by MINAMOTO no Kiso
  78. Revenue department
  79. Revenue of the Matsumae clan including the lord and retainers in its early days, was from the trade with Ainu, therefore, the Matsumae clan prohibited the trade between other Japanese and Ainu.
  80. Revere heaven, love people
  81. Reverently embrace these words; receive them in deepest homage.
  82. Revering and having a feeling of awe for gods is believed as a matter of course.
  83. Revering the portrait of Kichijoten as Honzon, the temple provides visitors with Hoyo (memorial service) so that they can pray for Kissho Shofuku (for good luck) and universal peace, and ask forgiveness for their sins, etc. throughout the year.
  84. Revetment in front of hotel (J-K piers)
  85. Review
  86. Review Committee
  87. Review of poetry
  88. Reviewing the size of the fields provided to Gunji, it is clear that they were afforded far larger fields than Kokushi.
  89. Reviewing these remains of artifacts, it is presumed that paintings of those days were succinct as greatly influenced by the style of the Chinese six dynasties.
  90. Reviewing very few remains of artifacts such as Yakushiji Kichijoten zo (the Statue of Kichijoten at Yakushi-ji Temple), we recognize that like other contemporary figurative arts Buddhist paintings of those days were strongly influenced by Tong Dynasty in China.
  91. Reviews
  92. Reviews had been made to select, in principle, lowest-numbered extant steam locomotives (#1 if possible) for preservation, but there are some steam locomotives, such as the Class C62 #2, that were not originally planned for preservation.
  93. Reviews of masters
  94. Revised contents
  95. Revised school districts
  96. Revision of Kan-I (cap rank) System
  97. Revision of Tondenhei Jorei in August, 1890
  98. Revision of Tondenhei Jorei in July, 1889
  99. Revision of taxi fare
  100. Revision of the Sakekabu System in the Genroku Era
  101. Revision of the Sakekabu System in the Tenmei Era
  102. Revision of the sakekabu system
  103. Revision of the stipulation of Kokumin Gakko (elementary school in an educational system operated in Japan between 1941 and 1947), and abolition of the Korean classes
  104. Revision of treaties
  105. Revision of treaties means diplomatic negotiations to revise the unequal treaties which were concluded between other foreign countries and Japan in Ansei era.
  106. Revision on treatment of Chosen Tsushinshi (the Korean Emissary)
  107. Revitalization of local communities.
  108. Revival
  109. Revival after the War and Globalization
  110. Revival commenced in 2004 with approximately 800 grains of seed rice, and in 2007 a quantity sufficient for brewing was yielded.
  111. Revival in Osaka
  112. Revived 'priority seats'
  113. Reviving Kansai Kabuki (Nizaemon Kabuki)
  114. Revolt of TAIRA no Tadatsune
  115. Revolts by Shizoku occurred one after another during a process that ended in the promulgation of a Conscription Ordinance in 1873 and a decree banning the wearing of swords in 1867, and Chitsuroku-shobun (Abolition Measure of Hereditary Stipend), and the Meiji government needed to turned their attention to the outside of Japan.
  116. Revolts to claim a reduction or exemption of kokudaino (tax payment in cash for tribute) whose rate had been kept high since Haihan-chiken (abolition of feudal domains and establishment of prefectures), in the process of the land-tax reform
  117. Revolutionist
  118. Reward grants always raised the question of fairness.
  119. Rewarding this movement, schools of the Risshu sect were permitted to become independent from the Shingon sect in 1895, and the Shingon Risshu sect also gained independence from the Shingon sect at that time.
  120. Rewards and the hunting down of the remnants of the Takeda clan
  121. Rewards were also given when they were dispatched to various cases.
  122. Rewards were granted after the war was over, and Shigemori was appointed to be in charge of Iyo Province as a reward for his distinguished service.
  123. Rewards/Those Serving in the Government
  124. Rhesus macaque
  125. Rhetoric of Waka
  126. Rhetoric techniques
  127. Rhino Hotel Kyoto
  128. Rhododendron of Kaigake-dani Valley and byobu-iwa rock of Kaigake (both named a special natural treasure)
  129. Rhythm is expressed by drawing a vertical line after the number to indicate that the note value is to be extended (drawing a diagonal line instead of a number).
  130. Rhythmic pattern
  131. Ri (basic principle of the universe) of Tei I (Cheng Yi) and Tenri (natural laws) of Tei Ko (Cheng Hao) later influenced Chu His.
  132. Ri (old Japanese unit of length, approximately 3.927 km)
  133. Ri Keigen attacked Toban at Kogawa, but had a counterattack of Toban, resulting in a crashing defeat.
  134. Ri Keigen moved his troops to a station in Shofurei, but they were eventually enveloped by vast forces of Toban.
  135. Ri Keigen took advantage of this opportunity to have his forces retreat.
  136. Ri Keigyo trapped the Secretary of the Yoshu region Chin Keishi into being arrested and killed in order to gain his military power.
  137. Ri Ko (Li Gao) wrote in "Fukusei-sho" that 'nature' is fundamentally good, and by returning to human nature, one can become a saint.
  138. Ri Shun became the Thai king) and "Teki Sei Engi" (狄青演義).
  139. Ri So (Lizong) (Song) enjoyed Do school as the name 'Ri' (law) given to a dead emperor for the ceremony of putting the soul in a mausoleum indicates, and Gi Ryo O, Sin Toku Shu, etc. from the school of Chu His flourished.
  140. Ri Taikei: Yeongnam school
  141. Ri is a unit of length in old Japanese system of weights and measures.
  142. Ri' came down to Japan in those days and 1 ri was set as 5 cho in the Ritsuryo System (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code).
  143. Ribetsuka (Separation Poetry)
  144. Ribs
  145. Ribs constituting the most ends of the frame (Oyabone, ribs at both ends of a folding fan) are the thickest, and unlike inside ribs, become thicker toward the end.
  146. Ribu O ki (diary of Shikibu-kyo) … The diary of Imperial Prince Shigeakira who was the prince of the Emperor Daigo.
  147. Ricchu-sai
  148. Rice
  149. Rice Omelet (Omu rice)
  150. Rice Riots~Japan's First Full-fledged Party Cabinet
  151. Rice and barley were detected by the plant opal phytolith analysis of the soil of remains and the clay of the earthenware in the Kumamoto Prefecture, by the pollen analysis of remains in Fukuoka Prefecture in the end and the last periods, and at the remains in the Kumamoto City; rice was detected at the remains in Oita Prefecture.
  152. Rice and komedawara (bag of rice)
  153. Rice and salt:
  154. Rice and then barley (in the Kinai (the central provinces) and in western Japan) were grown as the two crops for Nimosaku (fields that produced two different crop harvests in a year).
  155. Rice balls are usually topped with rolled eggs, abalone, fatty tuna, seasoned shrimp powder, small sea bream, spotted shad, ice fish and octopus.
  156. Rice bowl which uses salmon and salmon roe
  157. Rice cake
  158. Rice cake and mushrooms can be toasted on a grill placed on the gotoku.
  159. Rice cake is produced by a similar production method, but it is often regarded as staple diet and not included in nerigashi.
  160. Rice cakes (dumplings, ankoro-mochi, bota-mochi, abekawa-mochi)
  161. Rice cakes are broken by the hand or a wooden hammer, since a knife would be associated with seppuku (suicide by disembowelment).
  162. Rice can be used without being wasted.
  163. Rice cooker, and Kotatsu (small table with an electric heater underneath and covered by a quilt) (* also refer to a list of appliances, home electric appliances)
  164. Rice cookers with a pressure cooker feature has a setting for brown rice as well as a setting for sprouted brown rice.
  165. Rice cracker
  166. Rice crackers found in instant chazuke have probably come from bubuzuke (a word used in Kyoto for chazuke) of Kyoto.
  167. Rice curry refers to popular curries that are made at home or inexpensive eating places, while curry rice refers to the ones that are served at fancy eating places such as restaurants.
  168. Rice curry uses Japanese-style soup stock, while curry rice uses Western-style soup stock.
  169. Rice farmers believed that the Yamanokami descended from the mountain to villages or houses to become Tanokami and watch over farmers working in the fields in spring when rice cultivation starts, and helped rice to grow, bringing about a good harvest.
  170. Rice fields categorized as yusoden were imposed denso even though they were influential families' shoen (manor).
  171. Rice fields directly managed by upper class feudal lords, such as head family and ryoke, may be called tsukuda while rice fields directly managed by lower class feudal lords, such as shokan and jito, may be called shosaku and yujaku to differentiate.
  172. Rice fields exempt from Zoeki (odd-job tasks) but not Kanmotsu (tribute goods paid as taxes or tithes) collected by the kokuga (provincial government offices) were called Zoeki Menden
  173. Rice fields with a gradient of more than 1/20 (a slope which is elevated more than one meter per horizontal length of 20 meters) are recognized as 'Tanada.'
  174. Rice fields, ponds and the dirty imperial reign are reformed and cleansed like the water of Shirakawa.
  175. Rice flour dumplings are sometimes added to patjuk.
  176. Rice for producing futsushu is washed in large quantity at a time using machines.
  177. Rice is able to be used without any waste.
  178. Rice is also one of the foods known as causes of food allergy, and it has been known that its allergen is contained in its bran.
  179. Rice is contained in hemispheric part at the bottom of the lunch box which is just like the shape of rice bowl (see, rice bowl) used at-home dining table, while accompanying dishes are contained in the cylindrical part at the top of it, and they pick up food from them with chopsticks.
  180. Rice is first milled for producing sake.
  181. Rice is overwhelmingly polished and divided into white rice and rice bran, and sold and used respectively.
  182. Rice is separated into small lots using kojibako, that is bigger than kojibuta, and amount of rice that can be processed at a time increases because the kojibako is bigger, resulting in decrease in required labor and lowering of costs.
  183. Rice is served with chopped eel on top, and a rice paddle is used to divide the rice by making an 'X' in the rice.
  184. Rice is spread once to diffuse the heat and, then, it is gathered in the form of a big bun and wrapped again.
  185. Rice koji also contains degrading enzymes for protein and amino acids and peptides produced by degradation have an affect on the growth of yeast and the flavor of the final sake. (Refer to "Producing koji.")
  186. Rice koji contains amylase and glucoamylase, which are degrading enzymes produced by koji mold and degrade starch.
  187. Rice malt is classified and considered as following depending on the Hazekomi conditions.
  188. Rice milling was automated to some extent.
  189. Rice miso - made by fermenting and maturing soybeans and rice.
  190. Rice miso is mainly consumed in all eastern Japan, Hokuriku and Kinki regions.
  191. Rice miso varies in color from yellow to yellowish white and red.
  192. Rice omelet
  193. Rice paddies created by draining Ogura-ike Pond spread out to the west of the station, but the landscape on the east side is in stark contrast, being crowded with a housing complex and private residences.
  194. Rice planting (Otaue, Hanataue)
  195. Rice planting was the most important phase in agricultural rites.
  196. Rice polisher/upright rice polisher
  197. Rice polishing
  198. Rice polishing is conducted to remove protein contained in rice.
  199. Rice porridge should be served in the largest bowl, and soup, kosai (or called tsukemono (Japanese pickled vegetables)), fukusai (side dish) should each be served in a specific bowl.
  200. Rice price declined and the period when good harvests impoverished the peasants started.
  201. Rice required to be contributed by breweries then is referred to as "the obligatory supply of the one-tenth amount of rice for sake brewing."
  202. Rice riots in 1918
  203. Rice shochu
  204. Rice shochu produced in the Hitoyoshi Bonchi basin is especially called "Kuma shochu" and its origin is labelled because of the designation as protected production area based upon an Agreement on Trade-Related Aspects of Intellectual Property Rights of the World Trade Organization.
  205. Rice straw naturally contains the bacillus subtilis natto, which is supplied to the soybeans, the fermentation occurs and natto is done.
  206. Rice terraces in Yunnan Province of China, Vietnam, the Kingdom of Thailand, Nepal, Indonesia and Philippines are especially well-known.
  207. Rice was grown across a wide area during the Yayoi Period, including the Yuragawa-river basin.
  208. Rice was still expensive in those days.
  209. Rice washed in such way is sent to a soaking process.
  210. Rice washing
  211. Rice wine lees were used as fertilizer for rice fields after distilled.
  212. Rice with raw egg
  213. Rice, Mugi (barley, wheat, oats, etc.), foxtail millet, barnyard millet, millet, and grain sorghum
  214. Rice, as well as money, was a convenient commercial product that could be circulated.
  215. Rice, corn, gum, jute, coal, zinc, tungsten.
  216. Rice, corn, sugar, gum, copra, quinine, oil, coal, bauxite, nickel, tin and gold.
  217. Rice, flour, beans, tobacco, oil, coal, copper, tin, lead, zinc, tungsten, nickel, gold and silver.
  218. Rice, flour, sugar, wood, tobacco, linen, poplar, coal, iron, steel, copper, lead, sulphur, chrome, molybdenum, gold and manganese.
  219. Rice, foxtail millet, panicum miliaceum, Japanese millet, sesame, azuki bean, American sloughgrass (Mino, Mutsuoregusa)
  220. Rice, koji, and water are put into a tub (tank).-> Yamaoroshi -> Temperature control -> Adding yeast -> Temperature control -> Sake mash-making completed
  221. Rice, koji, water and lactic acid are mixed. -> Adding yeast -> Temperature control -> Sake mash-making completed.
  222. Rice, soup and mukozuke
  223. Rice, sugar, tobacco, oil.
  224. Rice, sugar, wood, tobacco, iron ore, coal, tin, zinc, antimony, tungsten, manganese.
  225. Rice, wheat, foxtail millet, corn, kaoliang, millet, barnyard millet, starch, and their malts.
  226. Rice-paddy cultivation quickly spread across the Japanese Archipelago.
  227. Rice-paddy cultivation that was introduced around the end of 10th century B.C. and took 300 to 400 years to spread to the Southern Kinki region and 700 to 800 years to spread to the Southern Kanto region.
  228. Rice-polishing ratio
  229. Rice-polishing ratio by weight
  230. Rice-polishing ratio of food rice
  231. Rice-polishing ratio of rice for sake brewing
  232. Rice-using dishes
  233. Rice: rice for processing
  234. Rich in vitamin C and vitamin A.
  235. Rich people living along the road also actively performed 'almsgiving.'
  236. Richard Francis TREVITHICK (British)
  237. Richard Henry BRUNTON (British)
  238. Richard Vicars BOYLE (British)
  239. Richard's House
  240. Richo (Village Chiefs)
  241. Richu-nyoo
  242. Richu-nyoo (September 26, 1641 - October 9, 1689) was a Buddhist nun of the early Edo period.
  243. Rickshaw
  244. Rickshaw drivers
  245. Ride and Facility Regulations and Admission Fees
  246. Riders of both teams enter the playing ground in a row, draw up on the left and the right, facing each other, and make a stop one by one.
  247. Ridges
  248. Ridges of gables are decorated with gegyo (decorative wooden boards used to cover the ridge and purlin ends on a roof gable).
  249. Riding Grounds/Costumes
  250. Riding a bus across a uniform fare section boundary, you must pay additional fare (which isn't the difference between the ordinary bus fare for your ride and the value paid for the card but is instead the amount to be paid when you're assumed to have boarded at the initial stop within the section).
  251. Riding a horse on the battlefield was a privilege for high class Samurai and Kisha were considered the highest rank of Kyujutsu in the Edo Period.
  252. Riding custume consisted of a 'Hitatare' (court robe) and 'Mukabaki' (chaps/leggings), but sleeves were not tied up and an arm guard (bracer) was not used (but is used in the present day).
  253. Riding from Amino Station by a bus operated by Tango Kairiku Kotsu Co., Ltd., takes eleven to fourteen minutes to reach the beach.
  254. Riding from Mineyama Station by a bus operated by Tango Kairiku Kotsu Co., Ltd., takes thirty to thirty-three minutes to reach the beach.
  255. Riding ground
  256. Riding grounds
  257. Riding on the horse named Hoshotuskige and raising a distinguished sword named Azuki Nagamitsu, Masatora tried to slash at Shingen who sat on shogi (a folding stool) three times.
  258. Riding the wave of Taisho Democracy, the Seiyu Party returned to the leading party in 1917 and after rice riot in 1918, Takashi HARA was nominated as shuhan (the head seat) and organized the first full-fledged party government in Japan in 1918.
  259. Riding time: 11 minutes from end to end
  260. Riemon NISHIKAWA
  261. Riemon NISHIKAWA (date of birth and death unknown), born in Omi Province, was a merchant who lived during the Edo period.
  262. Riemon Soga, who was the husband of Kakyu's elder sister and a dealer in copper who believed in the Nehan-shu sect and was a Buddhist parishioner of Ku-zen (Masatomo), gave Masatomo material and mental support when Masatomo returned to the secular life and opened "Fujiya."
  263. Riemon TORII
  264. Riemon learned from Hakusui of Minjin the refining method and kept it secret, and thanks to the Nanban-fuki copper refining method the Sumitomo Family gained enormous profit by extracting silver from crude copper.
  265. Rien (Theatrical World)
  266. Rien refers to the theatrical world of Kabuki and/or Kabuki itself.
  267. Rienjo (a letter of divorce)
  268. Rienjo is a document for confirming a divorce that was issued by a husband to his wife (or his wife's father or brother) during the Edo period.
  269. Rienjo was commonly called Mikudarihan, meaning three lines and a half.
  270. Riess taught strict positivism-based history, formed so-called government-led academism, but had the tendency to place too much emphasis on checking historical evidences.
  271. Rifles
  272. Rigen Daishi Shobo (832 - 909): Originator of restoration of Shingon Shugendo (shamanistic mountain ascetic).
  273. Rigen HAYASHI
  274. Rigen HAYASHI (1565 - year of death unknown) was a Igo (board game of capturing territory) player and was said to be the founder of the Hayashiya, the head family of a Igo school.
  275. Rigen KINOSHITA
  276. Rigen KINOSHITA (January 1 1886-February 15 1925) was a Japanese poet.
  277. Rigen Kinoshita Poetry Anthology (1926)
  278. Right - "Menggu (Mongol) style": the style seen in Turkey, Mongolia, Korea, Japan and so on, in which an arrow generally rides on the right side of the bow.
  279. Right Flank
  280. Right after Sanemasa became as Sachuben, Emperor Gosanjo abdicated the throne to Imperial Prince Sadahito (Emperor Shirakawa) and opened In no cho (Retired Emperor's Office) with Sanemasa as In no tsukasa (official of In no cho), but Gosanjo-in (the Retired Emperor Gosanjo) died soon after.
  281. Right after building the Chieko-in Temple in 1294, he died.
  282. Right after he broke the encircling enemy and entered the fortress, he joined the troops inside and came out back to enemies.
  283. Right after he returned to Japan on January 1885, he was arrested for the involvement in the Gapsin Coup and convicted for contempt of government officials for insulting Hirofumi ITO and Kaoru INOUE, who were Genroin gikan (councilors of Chamber of Elders).
  284. Right after he was born, he was adopted by his head family, the Ichijo family.
  285. Right after he went to Dazai-fu, he lost his wife Iratsume.
  286. Right after his death, Nobuhide was forgiven and allowed to return to service as a vassal of Nobutada.
  287. Right after his finishing the duty as a person in charge of entertaining Imperial envoy, he married Aguri officially on May.
  288. Right after that, Murasaki no ue's condition gets worse, and she passes away effervescently like dew at dawn with her hand held by the Empress.
  289. Right after that, on September 2, Imperial Prince Atsuakira requested that Michinaga have a meeting, and when Michinaga visited Togu-gosho (the Crown Prince's palace) on September 4, Imperial Prince Atsuakira confided his intention of withdrawing from the position of Crown Prince.
  290. Right after that, peasants stationed on the right side of the Watarase-gawa River joined the procession.
  291. Right after the demise of Emperor Meiji in December 1912, the second Saionji Cabinet adopted a policy of austerity because of financial difficulties after the Russo-Japanese War, and rejected the demand from the Japanese Army to increase two army divisions.
  292. Right after the establishment of the Meiji government in December 1866, Japan sent Korea a diplomatic correspondence, that is to say a sovereign's message, through the So clan in Tsushima.
  293. Right after the main gate which faces west, there is a sub-temple: Joshoan on the left, and after going up stone steps a little, the main priest's residence: Myojuin is also on the left.
  294. Right after the music concert, lady Murasaki is sick in bed, and Genji busies himself in taking care of her.
  295. Right after their illicit tryst, Murasaki no ue passes out once, but barely revives.
  296. Right after this, ISHIKAWA no Maro was tipped off for his treasonous act and was forced to take his life.
  297. Right after this, Ieyoshi transferred the headship of the family to Sogon and retired.
  298. Right after this, however, Nobunaga stopped the peace talks because the Oda navy won a complete victory in the second Naval Battle of Kizu-gawa River Estuary, and he focused on conquering Murashige.
  299. Right before Motochika CHOSOKABE completed the unification of the Shikoku region after the Honnoji Incident, she passed away.
  300. Right flank (Yamaga area)
  301. Right now, the place of Heijo is in accordance with the painting of four beasts; three mountains assuage things, and turtle augury tells the same.'
  302. Right to auction deposit (Article 556 of the commercial code, Article 524 of the commercial code)
  303. Right to demand remuneration (Article 512 of the commercial code)
  304. Right to determine residence of family member (the Old Civil Codes, Article 749)
  305. Right to intervene (Article 555 of the commercial code)
  306. Right to refuse registration on household register of family member's illegitimate child (the Old Civil Codes, Article 735)
  307. Right to refuse registration on household register of relatives (the Old Civil Codes, Article 737)
  308. Right to refuse reverting to previous household register against family member who got married or adopted without agreement of head of a family (the Old Civil Codes, Article 741-2 and 735).
  309. Right to refuse someone's registration on household register
  310. Right to refuse to take in someone in one's koseki (the Old Civil Codes, Article 738)
  311. Right to remove family member from household register
  312. Right to remove family member from household register (except minor and presumed successor)
  313. Right to remove family member who dissent from determination of residence from household register (the Old Civil Codes, Article 749)
  314. Right to remove family member who got married or adopted without from household register (the Old Civil Codes, Article 750)
  315. Right to retention (Article 557 of the commercial code)
  316. Right to vote and eligibility to run for election
  317. Right-hand Maemigoro, front main panel
  318. Right-hand Okumi, front inside panel
  319. Right: FUJIWARA no Hirofuru
  320. Right: FUJIWARA no Motozane
  321. Right: FUJIWARA no Motozane (draw)
  322. Right: Honen Shonin
  323. Right: KIYOHARA no Motosuke
  324. Right: Nakatsukasa
  325. Right: Nakatsukasa (draw)
  326. Right: TAIRA no Kanemori
  327. Right: TAIRA no Kanemori (draw)
  328. Right: TAIRA no Kanemori (winner)
  329. Right; the spirits of air crash victims and persons with distinguished achievements in the aviation industry
  330. Rights and Conflicts
  331. Rights and Wrongs of Worshipping Buddha's Sariras
  332. Rights and obligations of Toiya
  333. Rights of Toiya
  334. Rights of subjects such as freedom of speech and association, secrecy of private letters were secured within the limits of the law (Chapter 2).
  335. Rights to commend meritorious warriors to posts in the Imperial Court or to appoint them to posts in the Shogunate were also regarded as rewards.
  337. Rihaku Kaboshi by Sokushi Cho (the Nangsong period of China)
  338. Rihe AMANOYA
  339. Rihei ISEYA
  340. Rihei MIKAWAYA
  341. Rihga Royal Hotel Kyoto
  342. Rihga Royal Hotel Kyoto, Horikawa-Shiokoji Kado (corner of Horikawa-Shiokoji)
  343. Riho
  344. Riho SENBA, Toho NODA
  345. Rihooki
  346. Rihooki (also referred to as Ribuoki) was the diary of Imperial Prince Shigeakira, the fourth son of Emperor Godaigo, and is regarded as an important historical document for understanding the administrative affairs and rituals of the imperial court during the mid Heian period.
  347. Riiku criticized Sashi learning through "Nansashigi," and participated in the Byakkokan Meeting to attack Ka Ki.
  348. Rikaku was given a three-year jail sentence for illicit intercourse.
  349. Rikan ARASHI III as Juemon KATSUSHIKA.
  350. Rikichi ANDO, then Governor-General of Taiwan and Yi CHEN were present representing Japan and China, respectively, and signed a surrender instrument, after which Taiwan province administrative office officially started to work on the control of Taiwan.
  351. Rikinosuke ISHIKAWA
  352. Rikinosuke ISHIKAWA (1845 - 1915) was born in Akita Prefecture.
  353. Rikinosuke had great success as an instructor of agricultural techniques in various places from the end of Edo Period to the Meiji and Taisho Periods.
  354. Rikisaku FURUKAWA
  355. Rikisaku FURUKAWA (June 14, 1884 - January 24, 1911) was an anarchist.
  356. Rikiya OBOSHI and Konami OBOSHI are a married couple.
  357. Rikiya OBOSHI and Konami, a daughter of Wakasanosuke's chief retainer Honzo KAKOGAWA, get engaged.
  358. Rikiya and Konami became husband and wife and they spend a night together, then Rikiya departs for the revenge.
  359. Rikiya and Konami spend one night as husband and wife, then Rikiya departs in order to prepare for the raid.
  360. Rikiya gets angry and stabs Honzo with a spear.
  361. Rikiya is a man on Hangan's side, and Konami is a daughter of the man who stopped Hangan from slashing Moronao.
  362. Rikka (the first day of summer) is around May 5.
  363. Rikka shinputai (a new style of standing flowers)
  364. Rikka style (standing flowers)
  365. Rikken Kaishin-To (Constitutional Progressive Party)
  366. Rikken Kaishin-to or Constitutional Progressive Party (effective from April 16, 1882 to March 1, 1896) was one of the major political parties of Japan in the time of Freedom and People's Rights Movement in the Meiji period.
  367. Rikken seiyukai
  368. Rikken seiyukai was one of the two major political parties along with Rikken Minsei-to political party between the end of Meiji period and the early part of Showa period in Japan (September 15, 1900 - July 16, 1940 [the orthodoxy faction, the unificationists] / July 30, 1940 [the reformists]).
  369. Rikkenseitai no Shosho (An imperial edict for the establishment of the constitutional system of government)
  370. Rikkenseitai no Shosho was issued by the Emperor Meiji on April 14, 1875.
  371. Rikkoku-gomi
  372. Rikkokushi (The Six National Histories of Japan):
  373. Rikkokushi (the Six National Histories)
  374. Riku gave birth to Daisaburo that July.
  375. Rikucho shodo ron
  376. Rikuchu Province: Ichinoseki Domain
  377. Rikugo: hare, otsu (乙), wood (yin), spring, east
  378. Rikugun Sosai (president of the bakufu army), Kaishu KATSU, and the Fuku Sosai (vice president of the bakufu army), Tsuguyoshi FUJISAWA
  379. Rikugun bugyo soeyaku (magistrate's assistant of the Shinsengumi army troops)
  380. Rikujinshikiban or Rikujinchokuban
  381. Rikusho-ji Temple was once located at the east end, in Okazaki, Sakyo ward.
  382. Rikusho-ji Temples
  383. Rikushoji including Hossho-ji Temple which Emperor Shirakawa had built were constructed in the eastern part near the Kamo-gawa River (Yodo-gawa River system), and in Shirakawa, one after the other.
  384. Rikushu no Matsu (pine tree)
  385. Rikuyo
  386. Rikuyo: A service to offer incense, flowers, foods, drinks, and other materials.
  387. Rikuzen Province: Sendai Domain
  388. Rikuzo FUKUHARA, who later became the top adviser of Sumiyoshi-kai (the second-largest yakuza group in Japan), went to see Tachibana alone out of righteous anger.
  389. Rikyo Hyakuei dankan (李?百詠断簡) (imperial properties)
  390. Rikyu (an Imperial villa)
  391. Rikyu : Rikyu manju
  392. Rikyu Doka
  393. Rikyu Doka (literally, Rikyu's teaching poems), also called 'Rikyu hyakushu' (literally, Rikyu's one-hundred poems), are the teachings of SEN no Rikyu in the form of waka poetry to make them easily understood.
  394. Rikyu Hachiman-gu Shrine
  395. Rikyu Hachiman-gu Shrine (Abura-za)
  396. Rikyu Hachiman-gu Shrine is a Shinto shrine located in Oyamazaki-cho, Otokuni-gun, Kyoto Prefecture.
  397. Rikyu Hachimangu Shrine
  398. Rikyu Ko-nasu (Nasu originally owned by SEN no Rikyu).
  399. Rikyu Koji Zo (portrait of Rikyu Koji) (Fushin-an, Kyoto) Important Cultural Property 1595
  400. Rikyu Paper Printing
  401. Rikyu School: the linage of Soen ENJOBO, the disciple of Rikyu.
  402. Rikyu also built a golden tea room to Hideyoshi's orders.
  403. Rikyu also made an epoch-making reform of the teahouse.
  404. Rikyu began his study of tea ceremony at an early age, and became a disciple of Dochin KITAMUKI at 17, and then studied under Joo TAKENO, trying to reform a traditional style of the tea ceremony with his master.
  405. Rikyu brought various new ideas to the Japanese tea ceremony.
  406. Rikyu installed a wooden statue of himself in the upper storey (so that those who pass through the gate must pass below Rikyu), but this enraged Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI who used this as a pretext for pressuring Rikyu to commit suicide.
  407. Rikyu is an Imperial villa which is separate from the Imperial Palace or Palace.
  408. Rikyu is said to have created nijiriguchi inspired by seeing how a fisherman entered a boathouse on the riverfront at the Yodo-gawa River in Kawachi Hirakata.
  409. Rikyu manju
  410. Rikyu manju (利休饅頭) is a Japanese cake served with tea, which was named after chasei (great tea master) SEN no Rikyu.
  411. Rikyu manju and usukawa manju are one of the cha-manju.
  412. Rikyu manju appearing in Rakugo (traditional comic storytelling)
  413. Rikyu manju at various places
  414. Rikyu manju is also served.
  415. Rikyu manju is sometimes served as onmono (hot dish) at Japanese inns or selected by cooking schools as a theme for learning how to make Japanese cakes.
  416. Rikyu manju of Ube City, Yamaguchi Prefecture, Ise City, Mie Prefecture and Hamada City, Shimane Prefecture is a cake of a well-known brand.
  417. Rikyu paper printing is done by coating with dosa (a liquid made by adding glue to water mixed with alum and the coating on the surface of silk and paper prevents the running of sumi or paint) on kizuki-gami (paper made only from the bark of trees) such as Nishinouchi-gami (Nishinouchi paper) and painting it after being dried.
  418. Rikyu pursued the spirit of Wabi-cha (the combination of Zen Buddhism and the way of drinking tea), and adopted koma (small tea rooms) of two mats or three mats that had only been used by Wabi-cha masters who owned no valuable tea utensils, and he finally created a two-mat tea room with a nijiriguchi (a cram-through doorway).
  419. Rikyu seems to have tried to avoid daisu, and there are only three records concerning Rikyu's use of daisu.
  420. Rikyu shichitetsu
  421. Rikyu simplified the process of the tea ceremony which was still complicated at the time of Joo, and produced wabi-cha utensils and gained lots of supporters and successors. That is why people call Rikyu the tea master who perfected wabi-cha.
  422. Rikyu under suspicion of profiting by selling cheap tea utensils at high prices.
  423. Rikyu's Tea
  424. Rikyu's avoiding daisu paradoxically might have elevated daisu to the highest grade, and the tea ceremony with daisu might have been gradually placed as a proof of full proficiency in the tea ceremony.
  425. Rikyu's childhood name was Yoshiro, but later he changed his buddhist name to Soeki and called himself Hosensai.
  426. Rikyu's grandson Sotan explored Wabi to the extreme, and created the smallest Chashitsu called "Ichijo-Daime" with one guest mat and a short mat for the host, which Rikyu had once tried to make but given up.
  427. Rikyu's most widely known name was Koji (Buddhist name) given by Emperor Ogimachi to join the Kinchu tea ceremony in 1585 because he was a mere townsman at that time and not allowed to enter the imperial palace.
  428. Rikyu-geta
  429. Rikyu-hachimangu Shrine: yuza (oil guild, 油座)
  430. Rikyu-mon sanninnshu (the three prominent disciples of Rikyu)
  431. Rikyuage
  432. Rikyuage (利休揚げ in kanji) is also written as 利久揚げ.
  433. Rikyuage is a kind of agemono (deep-fried food) of Japanese cuisine.
  434. Rin
  435. Rin (bell)
  436. Rin Nasei-zu Byobu (folding screen with picture of poet, Rin Nasei, or Lin Ho-ching in Chinese) (Mie Prefectural Art Museum)
  437. Rin Route West 2
  438. Rin school
  439. Rin un-tei Pavilion stands at the highest place in the Imperial Villa after climbing up the stone steps from Miyuki-mon Gate.
  440. Rin-jinja Shrine
  441. Rin-jinja Shrine located in the precincts of Kango-jinja Shrine enshrines Rinjoin no mikoto and attracts confectioners as the only shrine of steamed buns.
  442. Rindai
  443. Rindai (bell stand)
  444. Ring a bell near the offering box, which is believed to aim to remove evil and be a sign to call for the Kami and begin with a ceremony.
  445. Ring bells (some people maintain that one should throw money after ringing bells).
  446. Ring, catalog
  447. Ring-tailed lemur
  448. Ringo-Ame (sweetened apple)
  449. Rings, piles, and five crystal balls are buried in all directions.
  450. Rinin (Storehouse for Rice)
  451. Rinji (the Emperor's command)
  452. Rinji (綸旨)
  453. Rinji meant a document of decree issued by Kurodo (Chamberlain) in response to the Emperor's intention.
  454. Rinji was originally a private document in comparison to official shochoku (imperial edict), but it contained many matters about politics and the military, and assumed the character of an official document.
  455. Rinji zatsuji (miscellaneous matters about extra events) (the number is unknown)
  456. Rinji, which was issued through more simplified procedures than Senji came to be issued.
  457. Rinji-hatsuhei indicated the following system: When an act of robbery or piracy occurred, the Imperial Court issued 'hatsuhei-chokufu' (an imperial order authorizing the mobilization of soldiers) corresponding to a request from a kokushi, and the kokushi sent soldiers in the province to combat the robbers or pirates.
  458. Rinjikyu
  459. Rinjikyu was provisional payment of extra nenkan (a regular nenkan means: a right granted as a stipend to members of the Imperial Family [including the emperor], consorts of the emperor, some court nobles, and so forth to nominate a person for a certain government post conferred to them on the occasion of the annual installation of them as government officials).
  460. Rinjizoeki is considered to be a modified form of the corvee imposing forced labor, but later other elements, such as Kyoyaku (a task to acquire the necessary materials for the State and kokuga, using the rice collected through the Soyocho and other tax levying system) were added.
  461. Rinjizoyaku
  462. Rinjizoyaku was imposed on the manors (shoen) as well as public lands, and sometimes the lord of manor asked the kokuga for exemption from Rinjizoyaku.
  463. Rinjoin was from Hangzhou, Zheijiang Province, China, came to Japan in 1349, lived in front of the buildings of Kango-jinja Shrine and made steamed buns for the first time in Japan.
  464. Rinju
  465. Rinju is the time immediately before one dies.
  466. Rinka-in Temple - The hojo is in possession of a sliding screen landscape painting 'Suiboku Sansui zu' created by Tohaku HASEGAWA (Important Cultural Property) and sliding screen paintings by Eigaku KANO.
  467. Rinka-in, Myoshin-ji Temple in Hanazono, Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  468. Rinkaku style
  469. Rinko Line
  470. Rinko-in Temple
  471. Rinko-kodatsu (Taishiki-cho) (a tune of gagaku music corresponding to the Taishiki-cho tune of togaku music).
  472. Rinkokan
  473. Rinkokan is located at a former site of a residence of Konoe family which is one of the sekke (regent family).
  474. Rinkokan mainly used for the Faculty of Policy Studies and the Faculty of Social Studies was rebuilt and completed in the fall of 2005.
  475. Rinkokan was newly built, and before Faculty of Policy Studies opened, many foreign language classes were offered here for a second time.
  476. Rinkyu-ji Temple
  477. Rinkyu-ji Temple (Rinzai sect) Otowa-no-gosho
  478. Rinnan Route 5 by Yokooji Eigyosho (Yokooji business office) of Kyoto City Bus: Circulating between JR-Fujinomori Station and the Fujinomori-jinja Shrine area
  479. Rinno-ji Temple (Nikko City) (where a miko wears a green hakama)
  480. Rinno-ji Temple (Nikko City, Tochigi Prefecture)
  481. Rinno-ji Temple in Taito-ku Ward, Tokyo Prefecture.
  482. Rinno-ji Temple on Mt. Nikko; it held many Sohei and was one of the leading armed groups in Shimotsuke Province.
  483. Rinnoji Temple
  484. Rinnosuke NATSUME (illustrator, a son of Fusanosuke)
  485. Rinoji-no-Miya liked the pickles and named them "Fukujinzuke" (sliced vegetables pickled in soy sauce).
  486. Rinpei KOJIMA - Danjuro ICHIKAWA the seventh
  487. Rinpei commits seppuku for remorse.
  488. Rinpo-Katsuma metal lacquer miniature reliquary shrine
  489. Rinpomon' was a crest that originated from the dharma-wheel (cakra) of Buddhism and was commonly used as decorations of temples and shrines.
  490. Rinryou (Lin Liang), 'Phoenix, Rocks, and Bamboo'
  491. Rinsed rice (or boiled rice), salt, water, and sake are basic to shinsen, but fruit and vegetables, raw fish, dried fish, confectioneries, and others are also offered.
  492. Rinsen-ji Temple
  493. Rinsen-ji Temple is a Buddhist temple belonging to the Rinzai Sect Tenryuji School located in Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  494. Rinsen-ji Temple owns a fishing rod which is said to have been used by Urashima Taro.
  495. Rinsen-ji Temple remained one of the Jissetsu during the Edo period and received a vermilion-seal certificate from the Edo bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  496. Rinsen-ji Temple: Second rank
  497. Rinsenji group of Sekishu School
  498. Rinshi had the first son Uchitsugu ICHIJO.
  499. Rinshi was 24 and Michinaga was 22 at that time, and the relationship between this couple was good and they were gifted with many children, especially daughters that led to the later fortune of her husband, Michinaga.
  500. Rinshi was viewed as his legal wife and her sons, Yorimichi and FUJIWARA no Norimichi, were given preference in promotions over Akiko's children, FUJIWARA no Yorimune and FUJIWARA no Yoshinobu, and her daughter became Empress.
  501. Rinsho (the eighth note of the ancient chromatic scale)
  502. Rinsho (writing calligraphy and copying)
  503. Rinsho has been performed since ancient times as the means to learn the classics and others, and that of "Wang Xi-Zhi Gakkiron" by Wang Xizhi exists in Shosoin Treasure House thanks to Empress Komyo during the Nara period (the eighth century).
  504. Rinsho means to write observing examples and illustrates the methods of Keirin, Irin, and Hairin.
  505. Rinsho-in Temple
  506. Rinsho-in Temple (Bunkyo Ward, Tokyo)
  507. Rinsho-ji Temple (Shingon Sect, Sennan City, Osaka Prefecture)
  508. Rinshunkaku Villa (Sankeien Garden)
  509. Rinso AOCHI
  510. Rinso AOCHI (1775-April 11, 1833) was a Dutch scholar in Japan.
  511. Rinso was born in the Iyo-Matsuyama domain of Iyo Province in 1775.
  512. Rintaro OKITA
  513. Rintaro OKITA (1827 to 1883) was a member of Shinsengumi (a group who guarded Kyoto during the end of Tokugawa Shogunate) at the end of the Edo period.
  514. Rintaro served as the head of a group.
  515. Rinto (Buddhist hanging lanterns)
  516. Rintoku reki of the Tang was used for 73 years from 665 to 728.
  517. Rinzai School in China
  518. Rinzai School in Japan
  519. Rinzai Sect
  520. Rinzai Sect Daitoku-ji Temple also has many Eigaku's works such as choso (portraits of high ranking Zen monks).
  521. Rinzai Zen Buddhism
  522. Rinzai Zen Buddhism is one of the Chinese five Houses/seven Schools of Zen (Rinzai, Igyou, Soto, Unmon, Hogan) and Gigen RINZAI (? - 867) of Tang was its founder.
  523. Rinzai sect
  524. Rinzai sect ? Shakanyorai is often the Butsuden Honzon (depending upon past connections, may also be Kannon Bosatsu, Amidanyorai, Jizo Bosatsu, etc.), however, the Zen sect temples tend to revere Soshi images as much as, or sometimes even more than Buddha images.
  525. Rinzai sect Daihonzan (head temple) Engaku-ji Temple
  526. Rinzai sect: founders (in Japan) included Senko Kokushi 'Eisai' (Eisai Zenji), head temples include Kennin-ji Temple, Enkaku-ji Temple, Myoshin-ji Temple, and Tofuku-ji Temple.
  527. Rinzai-ji Temple in Aoi Ward, Shizuoka City, Shizuoka Prefecture.
  528. Rinzo
  529. Rinzo (a warehouse to store Buddhist scriptures)
  530. Rinzo MAMIYA
  531. Rinzo MAMIYA, an explorer in the Edo period, was a spy of the shogunate and it may be said that he was a ninja in the broad sense.
  532. Rinzo MAMIYA, who was an explorer and after whom the mamiya strait was named, was from the same family as Genpaku.
  533. Rinzo means a type of sutra warehouse that is built within a Buddhist temple.
  534. Rinzu (Japanese silk satin damask) is generally used as material, and its shape and use are similar to those of haori (Japanese short coat).
  535. Rinzu of scarlet color is normally used as material.
  536. Risaburo NOMURA
  537. Risaburo NOMURA (1844 - May 6, 1869) was a member of the Shinsengumi (a special force that guarded Kyoto during the end of Tokugawa Shogunate).
  538. Risai KOMAZAWA
  539. Risai KOMAZAWA was one of the Senke Jisshoku (The Ten Craftsmen of the House of Sen).
  540. Rise and Fall of Katsudo Benshi
  541. Rise and Fall of Mongolia, and Muromachi Shogunate
  542. Rise and Fall of National School of Foreign Languages
  543. Rise and fall
  544. Rise of Buddhism
  545. Rise of KO no Moronao and conflict with Tadayoshi ASHIKAGA
  546. Rise of Munenori
  547. Rise of Revolt
  548. Rise of the Suino family
  549. Risei-shu (Plum Blue Collection) (1925)
  550. Rishinin, Concubine from Ochi clan.
  551. Rishoin-ryu simplified lineage (founder, Genkaku): Kukai - Shinga - Gennin - Shobo - Kangen - Ningai - Seison - Gihan - Shokaku - Genkaku
  552. Rishu-kyo (Principle of Wisdom Sutra)
  553. Rishu-kyo also includes the phrases as follows.
  554. Rishu-kyo explains that things are primarily accomplished only with the existence of the yin yang of men and women.
  555. Rishukyo - By Takauji ASHIKAGA
  556. Rishushaku by Jun'yu
  557. Rising
  558. Rising Price
  559. Rising Sun Room (Asahi-no-ma)
  560. Risks outside of Japan
  561. Rissei (rites for learning about Buddhist scriptures) in Sanno-in Temple - On May 3
  562. Risshaku-ji Temple, Yamagata area
  563. Risshisha-no-Goku (Imprisonment of the Risshisha [Self-help Society])
  564. Rissho Ankoku Ron (On Securing the Peace of the Land through the Propagation of True Buddhism) (Three Sacred Treasures)
  565. Rissho Ankoku-ron (Treatise for Spreading Peace Throughout the Country by Establishing the True Teaching)
  566. Rissho Ankoku-ron is a treatise written in 1260 by Nichiren, who founded the Nichiren sect of Buddhism, to be submitted to Tokiyori HOJO, a former regent to the shogunate, who was the head of the major lineage of the Hojo family.
  567. Rissho Daishi Nichiren (1222 - 1282): Founder of Nichiren Sect.
  568. Rissho Medical Clinic
  569. Rissho University
  570. Rissho University Specialty Division Higher Normal School Course (1925)
  571. Risshu (the first day of autumn) is around August 7.
  572. Risshu Sect
  573. Risshu Sect in China
  574. Risshu Sect in Japan
  575. Risshu sect is one the sects of Buddhism which research and practice commandments.
  576. Risshun (First Day of Spring) (1924)
  577. Risshun (the first day of spring) is around February 4.
  578. Risshun (the first day of spring) is considered as the beginning of the year in the traditional calendar of Inyo Gogyo Setsu and the Chinese astrology centered around it.
  579. Rissoku
  580. Ristumeikan University had a main office until they relocated to the Kinugasa Campus in Kita Ward (Kyoto City) in 1981.
  581. Ritagyo, which gives preference to salvation of others over one's own Gedatsu (being liberated from earthly desires and the woes of man), had not been practiced in Buddhist regions before Mahayana.
  582. Rite
  583. Rite of Passage
  584. Rite of passage
  585. Rites
  586. Rites and Festivals
  587. Rites and Festivals before and after Rice Planting
  588. Rites and festivals
  589. Rites and festivals (religious belief) (89 entities)
  590. Rites and festivals are also seen in the world religion such as Christianity, Buddhism and so on, but, from the viewpoint of greatly depending on ceremonies and conventions rather than creeds, it is possible to say that the element of matsuri was especially pronounced in the racial religion.
  591. Rites and festivals are held in various forms across the world, but, a primitive matsuri is considered to have been based on one belief.
  592. Rites and festivals are held on July 28th every year.
  593. Rites and festivals are performed at some shrines across the country, mainly at the shrines that honor Emperor Jinmu such as Kashihara-jingu Shrine and Miyazaki-jingu Shrine.
  594. Rites and festivals in the harvesting season
  595. Rites and festivals include jichinsai (ground-breaking ceremony), jotoshiki, and shunkoshiki (ceremony of completion).
  596. Rites and festivals of Rice planting (Otaue, Hanataue), festivals before and after rice planting
  597. Ritetsukai (Li Tieguai)
  598. Ritsu
  599. Ritsu (melody) originally refers to a bamboo tube that determines the tone, and the twelve kinds of music pitch were set based on the difference between the bamboo tubes.
  600. Ritsu Buddhism is based on religious precepts that were practiced during the time when Buddha was still alive; it adopts these precepts, including the 250 precepts of Hinayana Buddhism, as its fundamental religious doctrine.
  601. Ritsu Buddhism, which is highly individualistic, incorporates religious precepts that were inappropriate for the masses living in the age when Buddhism is in decline, and its teaching would take them away from the reality due to its deceptive practices.
  602. Ritsu Kokuzoku (criticism of Ritsu Buddhism as an act of treason)
  603. Ritsu represents the penal code in the modern age.
  604. Ritsu scale (anhemitonic pentatonic scale)
  605. Ritsu sect: founded by the high priest 'Jianzhen' (Ganjin in Japanese), head temple is Toshodai-ji Temple.
  606. Ritsuhon-ji Temple: Shichihonmatsu-dori Ninnaji kaido agaru, Kamigyo Ward
  607. Ritsuin garden
  608. Ritsujo (law of itemized form) was selected.
  609. Ritsumei (立命)' originated from a line, "殀壽不貳 修身以俟之 所以立命也," by Mencius in China.
  610. Ritsumeikan
  611. Ritsumeikan Elementary School
  612. Ritsumeikan Junior & Senior High School
  613. Ritsumeikan Primary School
  614. Ritsumeikan Senior High School, Ritsumeikan Junior High School
  615. Ritsumeikan Uji Junior & Senior High School
  616. Ritsumeikan University
  617. Ritsumeikan University (BKC) Bus Route
  618. Ritsumeikan University Kinugasa Campus
  619. Ritsumeikan University is the fifth establishment of the Confucius Institute.
  620. Ritsumeikan University, Senbon-dori Street
  621. Ritsurin Park (Mt. Shiun)
  622. Ritsurin-koen park (located in Takamatsu City, Kagawa Prefecture)
  623. Ritsuryo
  624. Ritsuryo (codes)
  625. Ritsuryo Codes
  626. Ritsuryo Law
  627. Ritsuryo System
  628. Ritsuryo and the government service system
  629. Ritsuryo era
  630. Ritsuryo law can be characterized as a kind of nomocracy, in that the dominant principle was that all classes and ranks other than the Emperor are bound by law.
  631. Ritsuryo law includes statutory laws such as; codes and ethics covering conduct, and various common laws established in the Heian period based upon ritsuryo.
  632. Ritsuryo law remained the basic national law throughout the Nara and Heian periods, but important changes occurred around the time when "Engishiki" (a book of laws and regulations compiled during the Engi era) was established and issued in the tenth century.
  633. Ritsuryo law was a legal system modeled mainly upon the Tang ritsuryo in both style and content, and should be seen as a Japan branch of the Tang ritsuryo, which served as world law in the East, at that time.
  634. Ritsuryo system
  635. Ritsuryo system in the Sui and Tang Dynasties
  636. Ritsuzan SHIBANO was one of his disciples.
  637. Rittaishi (Investiture of Crown Prince)
  638. Rittaishi (the ceremony to institute the Crown Prince) was held on July 15, 645.
  639. Rittaishi (the investiture of Crown Prince) is a ceremony prevailed in East Asia to officially designate an heir of Chinese or Japanese Emperor as Crown Prince for prospective enthronement.
  640. Rittaishi in Japan
  641. Ritto (the first day of winter) is around November 7.
  642. Ritto City, Shiga Prefecture, the Heian period
  643. Ritual
  644. Ritual Day
  645. Ritual Suicide of Nobuyasu
  646. Ritual children in big Buddhist temples
  647. Ritual days refer to the days of major or minor religious rites specified by Imperial Household Religious Rites Ordinance.
  648. Ritual sites of Mt. Miwa include megalithic group such as Hetsu-iwakura, Nakatsu-iwakura, and Okitsu-iwakura, and Kinsokuchi (tabooed land) site that is behind the Haiden of Omiwa-jinja Shrine, Yamanokami Site, and Shin-keidaichi (新境内地) site in the west of Sai-jinja Shrine.
  649. Ritually this was not pompously accomplished, the Imperial family members themselves wished to leave their positions, and they were allowed to do so after the action taken at an Imperial meeting.
  650. Rituals and events
  651. Rituals such as Shihohai (a Shinto ceremony held on New Year's Day, in which the Emperor pays respect to the deities in all quarters) had been carried on by past emperors since before the early modern age.
  652. Riuemon chased him but came out of the road and fell, and taking this opportunity, Soemon managed to escape.
  653. Riugo: a performance of spinning an object resembling an hourglass drum on a string attached to two sticks.
  654. Rivaling the Imperial Court in Kyoto, he enthroned himself as an emperor, assuming the title "Shinno (New Emperor)."
  655. River
  656. River improvement
  657. River products
  658. River sand or dirt is mainly used for azuchi.
  659. River sand, mountain sand and sawn wood are mixed reasonably and heaped up to give a slope of about 50 degrees (Incidentally, sand and so on containing salt is not preferred because it causes rust of the arrow).
  660. River traffic on the Yodo-gawa River was busy from Fushimi to Osaka, while land traffic was busy from Osaka.
  661. River works during the Meiji period meant that the temple grounds were purchased and the temple itself was relocated to the site of Kogen-ji Temple.
  662. River: Kamo-gawa River (Yodo-gawa River system)
  663. River: Katsura-gawa River (Yodo-gawa River system; also called Oi-gawa River)
  664. River: Kizu-gawa River (Kyoto Prefecture), Uji-gawa River, and Yodo-gawa River
  665. River: Kizu-kawa River (Kyoto Prefecture) and Nabari-gawa River
  666. River: Monobe-gawa River
  667. River: Onyu-gawa River, Yura-gawa River
  668. River: Terado-gawa River and Obata-gawa River
  669. River: The Yodo-gawa River runs in the northern part of the town, and the Kizu-gawa River (Kyoto Prefecture) runs in the southern part of the town.
  670. River: Yodo River, Yamato River, Kako River, Ibo River and Kino River
  671. River: Yura-gawa River (also called Miyama-gawa River)
  672. Rivers
  673. Rivers, the main means transportation in the capital, were often flooded.
  674. Rivers: Ado-gawa River, Ane-gawa River, Inukami-gawa River, Echi-gawa River, Hino-gawa River, Yasu-gawa River, Yodo-gawa River
  675. Rivers: Asuka-gawa River
  676. Rivers: Hori-kawa River (Kyoto Prefecture), Kamo-gawa River (Yodo-gawa River system) and Takase-gawa River (Kyoto Prefecture)
  677. Rivers: Kamo-gawa River (Yodo-gawa River System), Hori-kawa River, Takase-gawa River and Nishi-takase-gawa River
  678. Rivers: Kamo-gawa River (Yodo-gawa River system), Katsura-gawa River (Yodo-gawa River system), and Nishitakase-gawa River
  679. Rivers: Kamo-gawa River (the Yodo-gawa River system), Katsura-gawa River (the Yodo-gawa River system)
  680. Rivers: Katsura-gawa River (Yodo-gawa River system) (Kamikatsura-gawa River, Hozu-gawa River, Hozu-kyo Gorge), Tenjin-gawa River (Kyoto City), Arisu-gawa River, Yuge-gawa River
  681. Rivers: Katsura-gawa River (Yodo-gawa River system) and Obata-gawa River
  682. Rivers: Kozumi-gawa River and Tahara-gawa River
  683. Rivers: Yodo-gawa River system - Katsura-gawa River (Yodo-gawa River system), Yodo-gawa River, Kizu-gawa River (Kyoto Prefecture), Kamo-gawa River (Yodo-gawa River system), Takano-gawa River (Kyoto Prefecture)
  684. Rivers: Yodo-gawa River, Daido-gawa River
  685. Rivers: Yura-gawa River, Haze-gawa River and Maki-kawa River
  686. Rivers: Yura-gawa, Takaya-gawa, and Shuchi-gawa Rivers
  687. Rizaemon MINOMURA
  688. Rizo TAKEUCHI explained in the following way in 1965 about the differences between the two:
  689. Ro No Onkata (The Taira Family)
  690. Ro Ryo valued Kyokei and practiced through writing books, but he was criticized by Ko Kyojin that his learning was the learning of Riku Kyuen (Lu Jiuyuan) and that his Keisho interpretation was subjective.
  691. Ro no Ue (ge)
  692. Ro no Ue (jo)
  693. Ro no onkata (1161? ? date of death unknown) was a woman who lived at the end of Heian period.
  694. Ro no onkata - was the daughter of FUJIWARA no Michisue and later on became wife of FUJIWARA no Saneyoshi
  695. Ro no onkata was born after the Heiji War when her mother, Tokiwa, became Kiyomori's mistress.
  696. Ro-So' and 'the Dokyo that was formed in the fifth century as part of a historical process,' are called "Doka" in traditional China, and "Taoism" in Europe and the United States, and Dokyo and Doka are thought of as one and the same thing.
  697. Road
  698. Road Name
  699. Road Operator
  700. Road access to the city is provided by the Maizuru Wakasa Express Way.
  701. Road and Seaports Affairs Division
  702. Road condition
  703. Road connected to the pass
  704. Road design standard: Type 1, Class 2
  705. Road design standard: Type 1, Class 2 (exclusive section); Type 3, Class 2 (general section)
  706. Road design standard: Type 1, Class 3
  707. Road design standards: Type 3 Class 1, design speed 60 km/h; Type 3 Class 2, design speed 60 km/h
  708. Road equivalent to present-day National Route 25.
  709. Road from Osaka to Nara
  710. Road from Osaka to Nara, crossing over Kuragari-toge Pass in Ikoma Mountain Range.
  711. Road information
  712. Road name
  713. Road sections known as either Nara-kaido Road or Yamato-kaido Road
  714. Road sign
  715. Road to Daimyo
  716. Road to becoming a master
  717. Road to the Boshin War
  718. Road traffic around Arashiyama is controlled in the autumn color season, forcing some bus routes, including those of other companies, to be changed.
  719. Road widening has its limitations, because it has been a main street since the early Meiji era.
  720. Road width
  721. Road width: -
  722. Road width: 22.0 m
  723. Road with Cypress and Star
  724. Road-widening work is now under way to extend the 50-meter-wide lanes to Nishioji-dori Street.
  725. Road: National Route 169
  726. Roads
  727. Roads Crossing Over Higashiyama
  728. Roads and railways that have adhered to the roads mentioned above go through the area: Meishin Expressway, Shin Meishin Expressway, Hokuriku Expressway, Route 1, Route 8, and Route 21, and Tokaido Shinkansen, JR Tokaido Main Line, JR Kusatsu Line, and Hokuriku Main Line.
  729. Roads are blocked in all directions, and the arable lands in the Kinai region (provinces surrounding Kyoto and Nara) were mowed down.
  730. Roads are operated by local municipalities unless otherwise indicated.
  731. Roads are operated by local municipalities unless otherwise specified.
  732. Roads are operated by the local municipalities unless otherwise indicated.
  733. Roads are operated by the local municipalities unless otherwise specified.
  734. Roads in the current central Tokyo areas are said to be narrow, but they were unusually wide by the Meiji standard.
  735. Roads listed in the same sentence are located in line with each other in the north-south direction.
  736. Roads that go through and around Mt. Osaka
  737. Roads that lead to the pass
  738. Roads unless specified are operated by local municipalities excluding principal local roads.
  739. Roads unless specified are operated by local municipalities.
  740. Roads: Take the Meishin Expressway and get off at Kyoto-Higashi (the eastern Kyoto) interchange, then take the Biwako nishi jukan road and get off at Ogi-Ogoto interchange, and then go southward on the Route 161 for about 500 m.
  741. Roadside Station Nosho no Sato Yakuno Takahara Market
  742. Roan OZAWA
  743. Roan OZAWA (1723 - August 19, 1801) was a kajin (waka poet) and scholar of Japanese classical literature, who lived during the mid-Edo Period.
  744. Roan UCHIDA regarded publishing 'Kiri Hitoha' as revolutionary.
  745. Roan UCHIDA, and
  746. Roast laver to bring out the flavor as well as to make it crispy and roll up it and rice together quickly.
  747. Roasted mackerel is sometimes used as a topping in Sanin and Wakasa, and especially in the Izumo region, this type has been eaten on a daily basis as 'Yakisaba-zushi' (rod-shaped sushi topped with roasted mackerel) since the Edo period.
  748. Roasted rice cake is conventionally included, but deep-fried rice cake is also included now-a-days.
  749. Roasting destroys the tannins (such as catechin) that causes tea to be bitter; therefore, hojicha tastes lighter than other types of tea because of the suppressed bitterness.
  750. Robaizu (The Metropolitan Museum of Art) was completed in 1647, which was formerly Tensho-in Fusumae in Myoshin-ji Temple.
  751. Roban (dew basin at the bottom of a pagoda finial): A foundation for Fukubachi
  752. Robatayaki (Japanese grill over charcoal)
  753. Robatayaki refers to the style of premises and serving at restaurants, which originated in Sendai City, Miyagi Prefecture and developed in Kushiro City, Hokkaido, as well as the dishes served there.
  754. Robbers attack the Gokuraku-ji Temple in Kamakura, and take away 3,000 ryo (unit of mass and currency) of money that was donated by the shogun Yoritomo.
  755. Robbery and Murder on the Sanyo Railway Train
  756. Robe of Feathers Legend in the Lake Yogo area
  757. Robe of Heaven Room (Hagoromo-no-ma)
  758. Roben
  759. Roben (689 - January 10, 774) was a bonze of the Kegon Sect in the Nara period.
  760. Roben enshrined the 6-inch gilded bronze statue of Nyoirin Kannon that Prince Shotoku always kept by him and built a thatched hut.
  761. Roben visited Ishiyama following the revelation in his dream where he was led by Hira Myojin personified as an old man to a massive bedrock.
  762. Robensugi no Yurai (The Story of Priest Roben)
  763. Robert Hart (his name in Chinese:羅伯特?赫徳), who stayed in Shanghai as an Inspector General of Customs translated a part of "Elements of International Law" and provided to the Qing dynasty.
  764. Robert KIYOSAKI
  765. Robert MURASE
  766. Robert William ATKINSON
  767. Robert William ATKINSON was the British chemist who taught at Tokyo Kaisei School during the Meiji Period.
  768. Robo-geta
  769. RoboCop 3: Filmed for an external view of the world headquarters of Kanemitsu, a Japanese related company in the movie.
  770. Robun never travelled abroad but, since he read English, his knowledge of literature was accurate and Seiyo Dochu Hizakurige is not a preposterous story.
  771. Robyo (folding screen) or Kekkai
  772. Rock Bands
  773. Rock Garden
  774. Rock candy
  775. Rock sugar is generally used as sugar.
  776. Rock that forms mother body which surrounds the focused materials, such as useful mineral and hot spring.
  777. Rocket fireworks are banned, because they often fly directly towards viewers.
  778. Rockhopper penguin
  779. Rocks are piled up in an eel habitat, and they are caught when they hide in the small spaces between the rocks.
  780. Rod shaped hairpins are also known as 'nobe-bo' (bar hairpains).
  781. Rodin called Hanako 'Petite Hanako' and had her live in his residence when she was not on performance tour.
  782. Rodin made some 60 sculptures modeled on Hanako.
  783. Rodin published 'The Face of Dead', his first work that was modeled on Hanako.
  784. Rodohin (Lu Dong-bin) (The Museum Yamatobunkakan) Important Cultural Property
  785. Rodrigo de VIVERO was Spanish and an interim governor of the Philippines.
  786. Roe harvested at this time is mainly sold as sujiko.
  787. Roei
  788. Roei (the Japanese tunes set to Chinese-style poetry)
  789. Roei Gochu
  790. Roei Gochu (The Commentary on Wakan Roei Shu)
  791. Roei Gochu, written by OE no Masafusa, is a commentary on the Wakan Roei Shu (Japanese and Chinese singing poems).
  792. Roei Hyakushu
  793. Roei Sho (A Summary of Wakan Roei Shu)
  794. Roei is a genre of the traditional Japanese music, or a vocal music singing a Chinese-style poem to a melody.
  795. Roei is one style of Japanese songs.
  796. Roei recitation was sung in various scenes including formal feasts.
  797. Roei were tunes set to Chinese-style poems that were taken from some collections, including Wakan roei shu (Japanese and Chinese poems to sing).
  798. Roeishu-gire
  799. Roen KATAOKA
  800. Roen KATAOKA the Fifth
  801. Roen KATAOKA the First
  802. Roen KATAOKA the Fourth
  803. Roen KATAOKA the Second
  804. Roen KATAOKA the Sixth
  805. Roen KATAOKA the Third
  806. Roes
  807. Rogan-zu Tsuitate (screen with picture of wild goose and reeds) - Daigo-ji Temple
  808. Roger YASUKAWA
  809. Rogetsucho Kame-emon ・・・Matsusuke ONOE the fourth.
  810. Rogo-ken Notes: it has signs that started with 'Ro' of Igo-ken Notes.
  811. Rogu KUDARANOKONIKISHI (661 - 737): the title of Jushiinoge (Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade) Settu Shiki (an administrator of Settu Province).
  812. Roha 1 type (Roha1 and 2 => Hanifu 1 and 2)
  813. Rohan KODA
  814. Rohan KODA (August 22, 1867 - July 30, 1947) was a Japanese novelist.
  815. Rohan KODA completed a commentary on the Basho Shichibushu (the Canonical Collection of Haikai from the Basho School), in which he laid bare the compositional style of Basho's kasen (36-verse renku).
  816. Rohan KODA was born as the fourth son in Sanmaibashi-yokocho, Shitaya, Edo (present Taito Ward, Tokyo Prefecture) on July 23, 1867.
  817. Rohan studied writing at the private school of Chiyo KAN (who was the elder sister of Sekko SEKI, a calligrapher) located in Izumibashi-dori Street, Shitaya as well as the recitation of Chinese classics at Mr. Aida's school in Okachimachi.
  818. Rohan used "Min Shiki-ji Honmatsu" (A History of the Ming Dynasty) and other works.
  819. Rohan's childhood name was Tetsushiro.
  820. Roibyoshi (the parable of the excellent physician) (Nyoraijuryo-hon)
  821. Roichi NAITO
  822. Roichi NAITO (September 28, 1846 - June 29, 1911) is the Freedom and People's Rights Movement activist who played an active part from the end of Edo period through Meiji period.
  823. Roji (the garden outside a ceremonial tea room)
  824. Roji became wider partly since they were created in large daimyo gardens (a garden of a feudal lord), in which the changes were added as making a fence or two, and also the visible factors were strengthened.
  825. Roji is also called Chatei and is the common name of a garden attached to a tea-ceremony room.
  826. Roji was originally written as "路地," but the name of '露地' (Roji) appeared in "Nanporoku," a tea book, and so on in the Edo period.
  827. Rojo
  828. Rojo-mono (literally "tale of an old woman") ("Higaki," "Obasute")
  829. Roju (an officer at the second highest post in the Edo bakufu government) gave instructions for the trial, machi-bugyo (a government officer in charge of public affairs) was appointed as Kakari-bugyo (the officer in charge of the trial), and Ometsuke (chief inspector of the Edo shogunate) and Metsuke (inspector of foot soldiers) were present at the trial.
  830. Roju (member of shogun's council of elders)
  831. Roju (member of shogun's council of elders) theoretically held control, but Kyoto Shoshidai (the administrative and political office) in fact held power due to its place of appointment.
  832. Roju (member of shogun's council of elders).
  833. Roju (senior councilor) Norisato MATSUDAIRA was the chief editor and three magistrates from kanjo bugyo (commissioner of finance), jisha-bugyo (magistrate of temples and shrines) and Masatomo ISHIKO from Edo machi-bugyo (Edo town magistrate's office) played a central role.
  834. Roju Hosho
  835. Roju Hosho was the official document issued by roju (a senior councilor of the Tokugawa shogunate) in the Edo period.
  836. Roju in domains
  837. Roju resided mostly around the Nishinomaru (the western compound of the Edo castle) (the present outer garden of the Imperial Palace).
  838. Roju was a permanent post placed immediately under Shogun to control the national administration, and was not a fixed name for the post.
  839. Roju was a post in the Edo bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) and domains in the Edo period.
  840. Rok-kagai (six hanamachi, or kagai: 六花街)
  841. Roka
  842. Roka (January 16, 1672 - November 17, 1703) was a Buddhist monk of Jodo Shin Sect cum haiku poet in the mid-Edo period.
  843. Roka TOKUTOMI
  844. Roka TOKUTOMI wrote 'Muhonron' (on rebellion) and advocated not to be afraid to rebel and Takuboku ISHIKAWA declared war against the 'situation of exclusive period,' but Kafu NAGAI intentionally kept his distance of social interests on this occasion.
  845. Rokagura (storeroom on a corridor) (inclusive of the south-facing corridor)
  846. Rokaku (a multi-storied building)
  847. Rokaku Sansui-zu (Shimonoseki City Museum)
  848. Rokaku Sansui-zu (a pair of six folding screens with painting of pavilion and landscape) (Tokyo National Museum) National Treasure
  849. Rokaku Sansui-zu (painting of a palace and landscape) (The Mary Griggs Burke Collection)
  850. Rokaku Sansui-zu Byobu (folding screen with painting of landscape and pavilion) (Omi-jingu Shrine) designated as an important cultural property
  851. Rokaku indicates a multi-storied building.
  852. Rokasensui-so (Rokasensui country house) in Otsu City was created by a painter, Shunkyo YAMAMOTO together with gardener Seigoro MOTOI, and was said to be a garden of literary taste, and Saichi KOJIMA who took over the style produced the Kawada Residence garden in Kyoto City.
  853. Rokashu (smell by filtration)
  854. Rokechi no Byobu (a standing screen with a rokechi design produced with wax-resistant dye)
  855. Roken mantou (Steamed yeast bun with filling)
  856. Rokkaku (hexagonal) hibachi
  857. Rokkaku clan was made to transfer their foothold to Koga county, and some local lords such as Sadahide GAMO and his children became to belong to ODA's side.
  858. Rokkaku type (hexagonal-shaped ishi-doro of the ikekomi-type)
  859. Rokkaku-cho
  860. Rokkaku-do (Choho-ji Temple)
  861. Rokkaku-dori Street
  862. Rokkakushi Shikimoku (Bunkokuho by the Rokkaku Clan)
  863. Rokkakushi Shikimoku restricted an arbitrary deprivation of people under a domain by a feudal lord; at the same time, it also prohibited actions such as organized looting by village people against their feudal lord.
  864. Rokkakushi Shikimoku was established by the Rokkaku clan in the Minami Omi Province.
  865. Rokkakushi Shikimoku was established in 1567.
  866. Rokkakushi Shikimoku was established when the Rokkaku clan lost their authority despite their intention to increase their power because of the Kannonji family feud which broke out in 1563.
  867. Rokkakushi Shikimoku was one of the bunkokuho (the law individual sengoku-daimyo enforced in their own domain) in the Sengoku period.
  868. Rokkasen (six famous poets)
  869. Rokkasen are the following six poets that KI no Tsurayuki remarked as "poets of the best known of recent times" and commented on the style of poetry of each in "Kokin Wakashu Kanajo" (Preface of Kokin wakashu written in kana):
  870. Rokkashu (the six great collections of poetry)
  871. Rokkashu are the six great private collections of poetry in the age of Shinkokin (Wakashu) (New Collection of Ancient and Modern Japanese Poetry).
  872. Rokko nishiki
  873. Rokoku Hakase (Master of Clock)
  874. Rokoku Hakase was a post appointed by Onmyoryo (a government office that had jurisdiction over calendar preparation, astronomy, divination, etc.) under the Ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code) in Japan.
  875. Rokoku hakase 877.
  876. Rokoku hakase in the 700's.
  877. Rokoku was also installed in the provinces of Dazaifu and Mutsu (later Dewa Province was added), but Hakase was not appointed and Shushincho seemed to have operated the rokoku.
  878. Rokokyo Bridge Incident (the Marco Polo Bridge Incident)
  879. Rokoshiki
  880. Roku Jizo, seven statues (in 1853, age twenty-one); in Jugan-ji Temple, Kochi, Shimoda City
  881. Roku Kannon in Shingon sect
  882. Roku Kannon in Tendai sect
  883. Roku Kannon, 6 Kannon
  884. Roku kudari - san kudari, in "Cha Ondo" (Tea Song), for example.
  885. Roku no Emaro
  886. Roku no Kimi (the Sixth Daughter): The sixth daughter of Yugiri.
  887. Roku no Kimi, a daughter between Yugiri and To no Naishinosuke, was said the most beautiful woman of his daughters, so he tried to leave her with Ochiba no Miya in order to bring her up to an well-educated woman.
  888. Roku-en (Deer Center)
  889. Roku-shaku Fundoshi
  890. Rokudai Shojiki (war tales concerning six emperors)
  891. Rokudai hid along with his mother in Oku Daikaku-ji Temple of Fusho-ji Temple, Kyoto, but was captured after a search conducted by Tokimasa HOJO after the Taira clan fell in December 1185.
  892. Rokudai performed Teihatsu (tonsure) in 1189 and received the Go (byname) of Myokaku.
  893. Rokudayu (the supporting part): "Kirite mo Kirite!" (The best swordsman amongst swordsmen)
  894. Rokudo
  895. Rokudo Chinno-ji Temple
  896. Rokudo Chinno-ji Temple is a Buddhist temple belonging to the Rinzai Sect Kenninji School located in Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City,
  897. Rokudo Mairi
  898. Rokudo indicates the (reincarnated) worlds repeated mainly within a human.
  899. Rokudo is a Buddhist term and it means six posthumous worlds to which the souls of the dead transmigrate.
  900. Rokudo originated from ancient Indian philosophy before the establishment of Buddhism and did not have a significant meaning in early Buddhism.
  901. Rokudo-chinno-ji Temple
  902. Rokudo-e (painting of the six realms)(Shiga Shoju-raigo-ji Temple)
  903. Rokufukumu ? - ?
  904. Rokufukumu was given 'Shosen jo' which was the 18th of 26 court ranks.
  905. Rokugo-jinja Shrine in Ota Ward, Tokyo performs the Children's Yabusame in January.
  906. Rokuhara
  907. Rokuhara Mitsu-ji Temple
  908. Rokuhara Tandai (an administrative and judicial agency in Rokuhara, Kyoto)
  909. Rokuhara Tandai (local commissioner in Rokuhara, located in Kyoto)
  910. Rokuhara Tandai escaped to Kamakura; this was the fall of Rokuhara.
  911. Rokuhara Tandai sent the army into the Imperial Palace.
  912. Rokuhara Tandai was under the direct command of the bakufu instead of the Imperial Court, and had a judicial function for dealing with trouble between jito and kokushi (provincial governor), maintained security in the outskirts of Kyoto, monitored the Imperial Court, and acted as agents in the imperial throne decision making.
  913. Rokuhara Yakata Residences
  914. Rokuhara is a name of an area spanning from Gojo-oji Street on the east bank of Kamo-gawa River to Shichijo-oji Street in Kyoto.
  915. Rokuhara is a part of an area which is currently Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City.
  916. Rokuhara is usually written as "六波羅" and also as "六原".
  917. Rokuhara yakata is the term for indicating the residences that once existed at the foot of Higashi-yama Mountain as a whole.
  918. Rokuhara-mon Gate
  919. Rokuharamitsu-ji Temple
  920. Rokuharamitsu-ji Temple (Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture) - Heian period (Katsurakake Jizo)
  921. Rokuharamitsu-ji Temple is a temple of the Chisan branch of the Shingon Sect located in Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City.
  922. Rokuharamon gate of Tofuku-ji Temple
  923. Rokuheita MOCHIZUKI
  924. Rokui Betto (a second principal having a low rank in the government)
  925. Rokui no Kurodo (Chamberlains of Sixth Rank)
  926. Rokui no Kurodo (a government post)
  927. Rokui no Kurodo was a Ryoge no kan (class outside of the Ritsuryo system) post for officers at Kurododokoro (the Chamberlain's Office).
  928. Rokui no kurodo (Kurodo with the Sixth Rank)
  929. Rokui was the Ikai for Jigenin (a lower rank of ancient Japanese nobility), which was demarcated from the nobles (Tsuki [intermediate ranking nobles]) with Goi (Fifth Rank) or higher, and was not allowed to enter the Imperial Palace.
  930. Rokuji
  931. Rokuji myogo (six-letter myogo)
  932. Rokuji myogo are thought to be the most esteemed myogo because they show all the power of Nyorai (Tathagata), and they're used as Honzon.
  933. Rokuji-Raisan
  934. Rokuji-Raisan is a Pure Land Sect Buddhist memorial service.
  935. Rokujizo
  936. Rokujizo (six Jizo)
  937. Rokujizo General Hospital
  938. Rokujizo Station
  939. Rokujizo Station (T01) - Ishida Station (Kyoto Prefecture) (T02)
  940. Rokujizo Station (T01) - Ishida Station (T02) - Daigo Station (T03)
  941. Rokujizo Station - Kohata Station - Obaku Station
  942. Rokujizo Station - Uji Station - JR Ogura Station
  943. Rokujizo Station - Uji Station - Joyo Station
  944. Rokujizo stations of JR West and Kyoto Municipal Subway are located in Uji City and that of Keihan Electric Railway, in Kyoto City's Fushimi Ward.
  945. Rokujo Madenokoji Bussho
  946. Rokujo Madenokoji Bussho was a Buddhist sculpture workshop that operated in the Heian period.
  947. Rokujo Saiin Utaawase (record of a poetry contest by Rokujo Saiin, a woman poet, fragment of the Nijo edition)
  948. Rokujo no Miya
  949. Rokujo no Miya Imperial Prince Masanari
  950. Rokujo no Miya is Miyake (house of an imperial prince) thought to have existed in the Kamakura Period.
  951. Rokujo no Miyasudokoro
  952. Rokujo no Miyasudokoro and her daughter Empress Akikonomu had come back to the capital by then.
  953. Rokujo no Miyasudokoro is a fictional character who appears in "Genji Monogatari" (The Tale of Genji).
  954. Rokujo no Miyasudokoro is afraid of her own vicious spirit, so when her daughter becomes a high priestess, she decides to go down to Ise Province with her daughter, to confine and purify herself in the temporary shrine at Sagano.
  955. Rokujo no Miyasudokoro realized that she was approaching her end, so she left the future of her daughter to Genji, reminded him that she would never want him to make her daughter his lover, and then passed away.
  956. Rokujo no Miyasudokoro was a proud noble woman and former lover of Hikaru Genji, who became a vengeful spirit because of her humiliation of and jealousy toward his wife Aoi no ue and haunted her to death.
  957. Rokujo no Miyasudokoro was disgraced on the Ichijo avenue, which was full of spectators.
  958. Rokujo no Miyasudokoro, who could not bear the insult given by Aoi no Ue at the festival of Kamo, became a wraith (maejite (shite that appears on the scene before nakairi)), and is torturing Aoi no Ue.
  959. Rokujo no Miyasudokoro: The consort of the former Crown Prince.
  960. Rokujo-dori Street
  961. Rokujo-dori Street is one of the major east-west streets in Kyoto City.
  962. Rokujo-gawara
  963. Rokujo-gawara was used as an execution ground and located on the riverside of Kamogawa river (Yodogawa river system) running in Kyoto City.
  964. Rokujohachiman-jinja Shrine in Kobe City, Hyogo Prefecture performs yabusame in October.
  965. Rokujoin
  966. Rokujoin (also known as Rokujo no in) can refer to:
  967. Rokujosaiin no senji
  968. Rokujosaiin no senji (year of birth and death is not clear) was a female waka poet in the late Heian period.
  969. Rokumaibashi crossing (near Taishi-cho Town Office) - (Kyu-kaido [Old-kaido Road]) - Takenouchi-kaido Road Historical Museum - Kazehana-bashi Bridge Higashizume crossing (near Michi no Eki [a roadside rest area with a market of local products for tourists], Chikatsu Asuka no Sato Taishi) - Takenouchi Pass
  970. Rokumei-kan Pavilion is a place of social interaction built by the Meiji Government in order to receive diplomats and international guests of honor.
  971. Rokumeikan (drama): September 11 to October 9
  972. Rokunin Ryugi Haryu Shoshiki (literally, Commentary on proposition of six people)
  973. Rokunojo UTSUGI
  974. Rokunojo UTSUGI (1809 - December 27, 1862) is a feudal retainer of Hikone Domain in the end of Edo Period.
  975. Rokunomiya: Sugiyama-jinja Shrine (there are various Hiteisha (比定社) (shrines judged to be equivalent) of this shrine, but most of them are located in Yokohama City.)
  976. Rokuo-in Temple
  977. Rokuo-in Temple (a Buddhist temple)
  978. Rokuo-in Temple is an independent Buddhist temple under the Rinzai Sect lineage located in Saga Kitabori-cho, Ukyo-ku Ward, Kyoto City.
  979. Rokuo-in Temple monjo (documents) [Sakyo Ward, Kyoto Prefecture]
  980. Rokuo-in Temple was a sub-temple (a temple established to protect the graves of successive chief priests) of Hodo-ji Temple which was founded by Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA.
  981. Rokuo-in Temple was founded in 1387 as a sub-temple to protect the grave of the kaizan after his death (Myoha SHUNOKU passed away in the following year of 1388).
  982. Rokuo-in Temple was restored by Tadatomo SAKAI (the son of Tadatsugu SAKAI, one of Tokugawa-Shitenno (four generals serving Ieyasu TOKUGAWA)) between 1661 and 1673, and Tadatomo's son Genchiku KOSHIN was named restoration kaizan.
  983. Rokuoin Station
  984. Rokuoin Station (A12) - Randen-Saga Station (A13) - Arashiyama Station (Keifuku Electric Railroad Co., Ltd.) (A14)
  985. Rokuoin Station is a ground station that has a pair of platforms facing each other with two railroad tracks running in between.
  986. Rokuoin Station, located in Saga Kitabori-cho, Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City, is a railroad facility on the Arashiyama Main Line of Keifuku Electric Railroad.
  987. Rokuon (also known as Rokuyaon)
  988. Rokuon-in is the posthumous Buddhist name of Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA.
  989. Rokuon-ji Temple
  990. Rokuon-ji Temple (Kinkaku-ji Temple)
  991. Rokuon-ji Temple (Kinkaku-ji Temple) - around Nishioji-dori Street (does not face Kitaoji-dori Street)
  992. Rokuon-ji Temple (Kinkaku-ji Temple) in Kyoto: The stone statue of Fudo Myoo
  993. Rokuon-ji Temple (Note: Strictly it is a little bit away from the street.)
  994. Rokuon-ji Temple (or Kinkaku-ji Temple)
  995. Rokuon-ji Temple - Kitsuji-dori Street, a corner of the Kagamiishi-dori Street
  996. Rokuon-ji Temple has been designated a UNESCO World Heritage Site as one of the "Historic Monuments of Ancient Kyoto" and the garden has been designated both a Special Historic Site and a Special Place of Scenic Beauty.
  997. Rokuon-ji Temple is a Rinzai sect Shokoku-ji School temple located in Kita Ward, Kyoto City.
  998. Rokurin Ichiro no Ki
  999. Rokuro
  1000. Rokuro (Harumoto) was the cause.

286001 ~ 287000

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