; 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. Ryoko were those who were demoted to the lowly status as a result of the enforcement of the Yoro Penal and Administrative Codes and were treated the same as Ryomin, except for their rights concerning marriage.
  2. Ryoko were under the control of Shoryoryo (the Bureau of Imperial Mausolea) (or Shoryoji), and Kanko and Kunuhi were under the control of Yakko-no-tsukasa (director in charge of registers of male and female public slaves, and their allotment lands), later Tonomori-no-tsukasa (Bureau of Household).
  3. Ryoko'in Temple (Kyoto City) - Built by Nagamasa KURODA.
  4. Ryoko'in Temple is ordinarily closed to the public.
  5. Ryoko-ei
  6. Ryoko-in Temple
  7. Ryoko-in Temple (Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City)
  8. Ryoko-in Temple is a sub-temple located within the precinct of Rinzai sect Daihonzan (Head Temple) Daitoku-ji Temple in Murasakino, Kita Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  9. Ryoko-in Temple is a sub-temple within the precinct of Pure Land Sect Daihonzan (Head Temple) Konkaikomyo-ji Temple located in Kurodani-cho, Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  10. Ryoko-in Temple once occupied a site three times that of the current site but became devastated as a result of the execution of the edict for the separation of Buddhism and Shinto in the Meiji period and reduced to the present scale.
  11. Ryoko-in Temple was constructed by Nagamasa KURODA, lord of the Chikuzen Fukuoka Domain, to pray for the soul of his father Yoshitaka KURODA.
  12. Ryoko-in Temple was founded by Katsutoshi TAKIGAWA, a Buddhist monk and Governor Hashiba of Shimousa Province.
  13. Ryoko-in Temple's front gate with a Japanese cypress bark covered roof and undulating bargeboards on each gable end.
  14. Ryoko-in Temple: Shoin
  15. Ryoko-ji Temple in Fukuyama City also has a Buddhist mortuary tablet for him, but his name during his lifetime is referred to as '親重' not '親成.'
  16. Ryokoin-den Graveyard
  17. Ryokucha (green tea), Mugicha (barley tea), Bancha (coarse tea), Sencha (green tea of middle grade), Hojicha (roasted green tea), and Genmaicha (tea with roasted rice)
  18. Ryokukaranishiki (Chinese brocade) is used.
  19. Ryoma SAKAMOTO
  20. Ryoma SAKAMOTO (Jan.3, 1836-Dec.10, 1867) is a Japanese statesman and businessperson in the end of Edo era.
  21. Ryoma SAKAMOTO and his wife 'Ryo NARASAKI' were both experts of "gekkin" (a moon harp) used in Shingaku.
  22. Ryoma SAKAMOTO was a student of dojo as well as Jutaro's friend.
  23. Ryoma SAKAMOTO, on one of his visits to Choshu, enthusiastically wrote in a letter to Satsuma, 'The Choshu army is the most powerful in Japan.'
  24. Ryoma SAKAMOTO, who was a disciple of Kaishu KATSU planned to reprint of "Bankoku Koho."
  25. Ryoma SAKAMOTO: A leading student of the private school
  26. Ryoma and NAKAOKA were off guard thinking that somebody from Omiya entered, and therefore Ryoma and NAKAOKA took no sword with them.
  27. Ryoma died instantly (or early the following day), and Shintaro lived for two more days.
  28. Ryoma fought back, mainly with a gun.
  29. Ryoma frequently visited the house of his elder sister Sachi's husband, and climbed atop the roof to look at the pacific ocean.
  30. Ryoma had a narrow escape from the raid thanks to the wit of the adopted daughter of the inn Ryo NARAZAKI and his guard Shinzo MIYOSHI, and concealed himself while in Kagoshima through the help of Takamori SAIGO.
  31. Ryoma had two favorite handguns.
  32. Ryoma is a popular name.
  33. Ryoma is enshrined in Yasukuni-jinja Shrine.
  34. Ryoma is said to have softened his attitude toward the Shogunate after Taisei-hokan (the Restoration of the Imperial rule) and have started thinking of establishing a new government constituting congress by the lords of clans including Yoshinobu TOKUGAWA.
  35. Ryoma is the second son of Naotari SAKAMOTO, a Tosa clan's goshi.
  36. Ryoma laid down together with Shojiro GOTO Eight Rules Laid down on a Ship, Shojiro GOTO persuaded Yodo YAMAUCHI, and they realized Taisei-hokan (the Restoration of the Imperial Rule), which was a proposal from Tosa clan.
  37. Ryoma left home to join again the Sadakichi's dojo in Edo in 1856.
  38. Ryoma mused about Saigo that 'I don't know how great the man Saigo was.
  39. Ryoma set out on a journey to Kagoshima together with his wife, Oryo, to heal the wounds.
  40. Ryoma was accused of having left Tosa Domain without permission, but after the proposal of Taisei Hokan, it is said that Ryoma was granted a special pardon because of Goto's help.
  41. Ryoma was caught unprepared, receiving a sudden sward attack from an assassin then at the subsequent second attack he twisted his body and reached his hand to his sword, and received the third sword attack on the sheath of his swore, all these actions being done in defensive posture.
  42. Ryoma who was questioned about his short sword replied to his friend, saying "The short sword is easy to handle during actual battle." His friend assented to Ryoma and decided to wear a short sword.
  43. Ryoma wrote about this incident in his letter to his elder sister, and the letter is currently in the collection of the Sakamoto Ryoma Memorial Museum in Katsurahama (Kochi Prefecture).
  44. Ryoma's elder brother is Gonpei.
  45. Ryoma's elder sisters are Chizu, Sakae and Otome SAKAMOTO.
  46. Ryoma's father, Hachihei, died in 1855.
  47. Ryoma's forehead was first severely slashed, and in spite of his brave fighting he died immediately because of this slash.
  48. Ryoma's mother is Sachi SAKAMOTO.
  49. Ryoma's mother, Sachi, died in 1846.
  50. Ryoma's tomb is in the middle of approach of Kyoto Ryozen Gokoku Shrine in Kyoto City, Higashiyama-ku Ward.
  51. Ryoma's wife is Oryo (Ryo NARASAKI).
  52. Ryoma, who got married to Oryo right after Teradaya incident, has stayed in Satsuma together with her, one of the purposes of healing the wounds among others.
  53. Ryoma-sai (Ryoma SAKAMOTO memorial festival): November 15
  54. Ryome (a weighed value) was one monme and four bu (5.2grams), and the specified composition was 68% of copper, 24% of zinc, and 8% of lead and so on.
  55. Ryome and carat of Keicho Kin.
  56. Ryomen-sukuna
  57. Ryomen-sukuna had two faces on the front and back of its head, like Janus in Roman mythology, and two pairs of arms and two pairs of legs; each pair was on the front and back of the body.
  58. Ryomen-sukuna is a specter that was said to have appeared in Hida Province in ancient times, in the reign of Emperor Nintoku.
  59. Ryomen-sukuna is regarded as Kaiki (patron of a temple at its founding) of Senko-ji Temple and Zenkyu-ji Temple in Nyukawa-cho, Takayama City (former Nyukawa-mura, Ono County), and it is said that he introduced Buddhism to Hida Province.
  60. Ryomin (law-abiding people) were roughly divided into two classes, kizoku and heimin (commoners), although distinction between the two were not clear by law.
  61. Ryomin (law-abiding people) without cap ranks were determined to wear white clothes and they were referred to as hakucho (ordinary people).
  62. Ryomin: Kanjin, Komin, Shinabe (or Tomobe), and Zakko
  63. Ryonagare zukuri (Itsukushima-jinja Shrine) is a variation of kasuga-zukuri hirairi style.
  64. Ryonen
  65. Ryonen (1646 - October 29, 1711) was a Buddhist nun of the Obaku Sect who lived from the early Edo period to the mid-Edo period.
  66. Ryonin
  67. Ryonin (1072-1132) preached Yuzu Nenbutsu (融通念仏) (Dai Nenbutsu), which said 'one Nenbutsu is integrated in all other people's Nenbutsu,' and became a founder of the Yuzu Nenbutsu sect.
  68. Ryonin (February 26, 1073 ? - February 26, 1132) was a Buddhist priest of Tendai Sect in the late Heian period and the founder of Yuzu Nenbutsu (Buddhist invocation) Sect.
  69. Ryonin (Seio Daishi, 1072-1132): Proponent of Yuzu Nenbutsu
  70. Ryonin set up a new branch of the KOHITSU family independently of the original house in Kyoto, served the shogunate and devoted himself to appraisal.
  71. Ryonin, the founder of Yuzunembutsu-shu sect, is known as the patriarch of the Restoration.
  72. Ryonoonna
  73. Ryonoshuge
  74. Ryonoshuge (Commentaries on the Civil Statutes)
  75. Ryonoshuge is a commentary on the Yoro Ritsuryo Code written in the early ninth century (around 868).
  76. Ryonyo
  77. Ryonyo (January 27, 1613 - October 18, 1662) was a Jodo Shinshu (the True Pure Land Sect of Buddhism) priest in the early Edo period.
  78. Ryoo DOKAKU
  79. Ryoo DOKAKU was a monk of the Obaku sect of Buddhism (he was born on April 29, 1630 and died on June 21, 1707) and a contributor to several social programs during the early phase of the Edo period, such as education and culture, social welfare, and public utilities.
  80. Ryoo again studied under Ryuki INGEN stayed at the Fumon-ji Temple in Shimagami, Settu Province (present-day Takatsuki City, Osaka Prefecture), and devoted himself to seek for the teachings of Buddha.
  81. Ryoo also sold Kintaien at a store which constructed near Shinobazu Pond in Ueno, Edo (present-day, Ikenohatanaka-cho).
  82. Ryoo also went to the Hiei-zan Temple and donated 50 Ryoo of gold.
  83. Ryoo built about 30 libraries, some were opened to public, and some were limited access to the public, throughout Japan, centering Edo, Ryoo encouraged the general public to read and study.
  84. Ryoo changed his sobriquet to Ryoo from Ryoonen.
  85. Ryoo collected a wide range of domestic and foreign books, these items were referred by experts and he enshrined three holy iconic statues of the Nyojo inside the Kyodo building.
  86. Ryoo constructed Kyozo buildings in those 21 temples and enshrined the Daizo-kyo Sutra.
  87. Ryoo enshrined the Shaka zo (statue of Shakyamuni), which is Isshaku Go-sun (Isshaku is about 30.3 cm, and Go-sun is about 15.15 cm; so the total length is about 45.45cm) as the honzon (principal object of worship at a temple, usually a Buddha or bodhisattva).
  88. Ryoo entrusted management of the store to his nephew, Taisuke, then Taisuke created a sensation of the medicine and sold like hot cakes.
  89. Ryoo helped Doki TETSUGYU Zenji (monk), who is Ryoo's best friend with land reclamation project, so Ryoo started the irrigation works at Gokasho, Uji City.
  90. Ryoo made the medicine as instructed in his dream, and then he applied the drug to his wound, then soon after the pain diminished.
  91. Ryoo made the pickles using dried and cut left over vegetables, such as daikon radishes, eggplants, and cucumbers, then he pickled them.
  92. Ryoo named the pharmacy "Kangaku Satobo (Kangakuya)."
  93. Ryoo named the temple after his benefactor, Jitoku SAITO, who had introduced the Buddhism priesthood to Ryoo when he was twelve years old.
  94. Ryoo performed the Nenshi-gyo practice, smashing his left little finger, lighting up the finger, and performed a pray for the Kannon Bosatsu (Kannon Bodhisattva) at the Katsuo-ji Temple in the Settsu Province.
  95. Ryoo prayed to Shinto and Buddhist deities that it was his satisfaction to throw his life away for illness.
  96. Ryoo prayed to the Kanzeon Bosatsu (the Buddhist Goddess of Mercy) in Asakusa, drew a kuji (a thin strip of bamboo upon which written words or symbols to foretell success or luck) three times, and named the drug "Kintaien."
  97. Ryoo received an assignment to serve the Chiyoku (a monk's duty to administrate the bathroom of the temple and bathing activities of ascetic monks.) position during his Geango (summer seclusion) at Obakuzan.
  98. Ryoo relocated the library, which stored more than 30,000 volumes of domestic and foreign books and the Kyodo building into the newly built learning dormitory.
  99. Ryoo retuned to his hometown, Yawata village, and performed a memorial service for victims of the flood occurred at Omono-gawa River in the previous year, the flood was referred to as the "Shirahige no Kozui" (flood of white beard).
  100. Ryoo stored Japanese and Chinese books inside the six libraries, which stood side by side, and he opened the libraries for Buddhist monks as well as to general public.
  101. Ryoo then constructed a two story Kyodo building on the island to store the Daizo-kyo Sutra.
  102. Ryoo then rebuilt the pharmacy using 1,000 Ryo and completed the construction of the leaning dormitory using 1,200 Ryo.
  103. Ryoo then returned to his hometown, Yawata village for his medical treatment at his father's house.
  104. Ryoo thought that this 'miracle medicine' could be a pious act if he shares the medicine with people.
  105. Ryoo's later years and his last moments
  106. Ryooo's attitude was extremely serious, this lead to the action of severing his penis with a razor because of his firm belief that it was "source of sexual desire," and it was a hindrance to learning (It was called "Rasetsu", to cut one's penis off [in order to keep sexual desire off mind]).
  107. Ryori Monogatari (a tale of food)
  108. Ryori Monogatari is a food book written in the Edo period.
  109. Ryoro (brazier used in Senchado [green tea ceremony])
  110. Ryoro (brazier) or Binkake (small portable brazier)
  111. Ryoro as an art object which has been loved and handed down are as follows:
  112. Ryoro comes in various shapes such as square-shaped and hexagonal-column shape, but cylinder shape is favored.
  113. Ryoro is a utensil used to boil water in senchado.
  114. Ryoro was introduced to Japan together with senchaho (method of green tea) in Edo period.
  115. Ryorokuzan Gyogan-ji Temple is a Tendai Sect temple located in Nakagyo-ku Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  116. Ryosa KOHITSU
  117. Ryosa KOHITSU (January 28, 1572-March 18, 1662) was born in Omi Province and was an appraiser of old writings.
  118. Ryosa KOHITSU (Yashiro HIRASAWA)
  119. Ryosa died at the age of 91 next year.
  120. Ryosa had four sons and one daughter.
  121. Ryosaku SHIBA
  122. Ryosaku Shiba and Ennosuke SHIBA
  123. Ryosei (systems based on ryo)
  124. Ryosei is the systems based on ryo that refer to the administrative law of the Ritsuryo codes.
  125. Ryosei province
  126. Ryosei province is also called Ritsuryo province.
  127. Ryosei-koku designates Japanese province that was established under the ritsuryo codes.
  128. Ryoseikoku provinces were provided outside Kinai.
  129. Ryosen TEZUKA
  130. Ryosen TEZUKA (also known as Ryoan TEZUKA: 1826-October 10, 1877) was a doctor and Rangakusha (a person who studied Western sciences by means of the Dutch language) who lived from the end of Edo period to Meiji period.
  131. Ryosen TEZUKA also appears as one of the characters in "Fuunjitachi Bakumatsu-hen" (The Lucky Adventurers at The End of Edo Period) written by a Japanese manga artist Taro MINAMOTO,
  132. Ryosen TEZUKA is known as the great-grandfather of Osamu TEZUKA.
  133. Ryosen-an Temple
  134. Ryosen-ji Temple (Nara City) - The Ryosen-ji Shingon sect head temple located in Nara City, Nara Prefecture.
  135. Ryosen-ji Temple (Shingon Sect, Nara City)
  136. Ryosetsu system (1882-1892)
  137. Ryoshi were allowed to enter the honjo-ichienchi, which were off-limits to shugo (provincial constable), in order to execute their duties, and in some cases, were authorized to order shitaji jungyo (implementation of decisions regarding land) to the honjo side.
  138. Ryoshin (Doshin [police constable] Tokuemon): Tokuemon, the father of Sangoro, became a priest named Ryoshin, and was trying to gain money for Kazuemon.
  139. Ryoshin already gave Gengobe 100 ryo and now he offers an important drawing, so Gengobe is very surprised.
  140. Ryoshin's real name is Tokuemon; he is Sangoro's father who became a priest; seeing him, Sangoro comes out and hands his father the 100 ryo that he took from Gengobe.
  141. Ryoshin: Sozaburo ICHIKAWA
  142. Ryosho (administrative official), newly established
  143. Ryosho (administrative official, secretary, commissioner)
  144. Ryosho (administrative official, secretary, commissioner) newly established
  145. Ryosho (administrative official, secretary, commissioner) newly established.
  146. Ryosho (administrative official, secretary, commissioner) was newly established.
  147. Ryosho (administrative official, secretary, commissioner), newly created
  148. Ryosho (administrative officials): newly established
  149. Ryosho (assistant officer) newly established
  150. Ryosho (bureau administrator), newly established
  151. Ryosho (the post for giving orders to Shibe - low ranking bureaucrats): newly established
  152. Ryoshoin [Rinka-cho, Shinbashidori Yamatooji Higashi-iru 3-chome, Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City]
  153. Ryoshonyudo Shinno
  154. Ryoshonyudo Shinno (January 16, 1623 - August 6, 1693) was the Monzeki (head priest of temple who was a member of the Imperial Family) of Kyoto Manju-in Temple in the early Edo period.
  155. Ryoshu (feudal lord) fushin:
  156. Ryoshu came to acquire incomes of nengu (land tax), kuji (public duties) and buyaku (labor service) through execution of the right to control areas he managed.
  157. Ryoshun IMAGAWA, the one who had urged Mitsukane to revolt against the shogunate, was made the target of a search and destroy order from the shogunate, and because of this proceeded to the capital and apologized, for which he was granted clemency.
  158. Ryoshun interned an envoy from Ming who was sent to confer peerage of '日本国王良懐' (King of Japan Ryokai); because 'King of Japan Ryokai' seemed to be Imperial Prince Kaneyoshi.
  159. Ryoshun served as Shugoshiki and ruled Suruga Province.
  160. Ryosui headed 100 soldiers.
  161. Ryotaku MAENO
  162. Ryotaku MAENO (1723 to November 30, 1803) was a domain doctor and Dutch scholar in the Nakatsu Domain of Buzen Province (present Nakatsu City, Oita Prefecture).
  163. Ryotaku MAENO obtained the book when studying in Nagasaki in 1770.
  164. Ryotaku MAENO played a central role in their translation work, but his name was not written in any part of "Kaitai Shinsho" as an author.
  165. Ryotaku MAENO, who had long ambitioned to translate Dutch books, agreed to Genpaku SUGITA's proposal.
  166. Ryotaku did not put his name in Kaitai Shinsho as a translator and editor because he recognized that the translation quality was quite low (however, the translation quality was exceptionally high considering the language level in Japan of that time).
  167. Ryotan
  168. Ryotan Nichinichi Shinbun
  169. Ryotan is a term to refer to the area combining Tango Province and Tanba Province.
  170. Ryotaro SHIBA
  171. Ryotaro SHIBA "A Monk in the Mountains" ibid. no. 63-76
  172. Ryotaro SHIBA "The Itinerant Priest of Hokyo-ji Temple" ibid. no, 77-89
  173. Ryotaro SHIBA "The Portrait of Jakuen" ibid. no, 91-104
  174. Ryotaro SHIBA created a short story called 'The true story of Musashi MIYAMOTO' based on the description of "Conversation with Koan WATANABE".
  175. Ryotaro SHIBA said as below.
  176. Ryotaro SHIBA's novel, "Hakone-no-saka" (The Slopes of Hakone) (1984), reflects the studies of time and Soun is presented not as a simple ronin of Ise, but as a samurai of the Bitchu-Ise clan, serving Yoshimi AHIKAGA while residing in the residence of Sadachika ISE, a steward of the Shogun.
  177. Ryotaro SHIBA: "Dogen: The Roads of Echizen", in 18 On The Road no. 49-61, Asahi Shimbun
  178. Ryotei (Japanese-style restaurant)
  179. Ryotei (classical Japanese-style restaurant), Machiai-jaya (Japanese-style tea house restaurant with geisha), and Okiya (geisha dwelling); the three types of business are called the 'Sangyo (three businesses),' and the districts where these businesses were permitted are called 'Sangyochi (places for three businesses).'
  180. Ryotei Koyo (the former Hotel Koyo)
  181. Ryotei Koyo had been sold to Japan Leisure Service Group Co., Ltd. in Kyoto City, which is abbreviated to JLS, before the bankruptcy.
  182. Ryotei is often used for occasions such as receptions of enterprise, feasts, business negotiations, confidential talks between important persons and politicians.
  183. Ryotei refers to a high class restaurant serving mainly Japanese cuisine.
  184. Ryoteki (the 27th generation of Konkai Komyo-ji Temple), who was impressed Sogon's eagerness, gave shiun-seki (the stone related to Honen-shonin) to him.
  185. Ryoten kanzashi: Kanzashi with a pair of ornaments attached on both sides of the body.
  186. Ryoto (a formal dress for ancient military officers)
  187. Ryoto Tetsuritsu
  188. Ryoto is an armor of honor worn by military officers as their formal attire (at court).
  189. Ryoto is an imitation of ancient Chinese armor called kake-yoroi (a kind of ancient armor made of metal or leather slats spliced to each other with strings).
  190. Ryoto is worn by players of gagaku when they portray bujin (warrior) and ryujin (dragon god) in such programs as Ranryo-o (gagaku), Nasori, and so on.
  191. Ryoto is worn over ho (a round necked robe worn by nobility) and girded by a sash.
  192. Ryoto tetsuritsu during the Heian period
  193. Ryoto tetsuritsu during the Kamakura period
  194. Ryoto tetsuritsu entered into its third generation.
  195. Ryoto tetsuritsu in countries other than Japan
  196. Ryoto tetsuritsu occurred twice during the Heian period.
  197. Ryoto tetsuritsu was now established as a given.
  198. Ryoto tetsuritsu, after unification between the descendants of Emperor Gokomatsu of the Northern Dynasty and Gokameyama of the Southern Dynasty, was included as one of the unification conditions.
  199. Ryoto-shozoku (a costume of bugaku players following a formal dress of military officers):
  200. Ryotoku-ji Temple
  201. Ryotoku-ji Temple on Mt. Horin is a Buddhist temple belonging to the Otani school of Jodo Shinshu (the True Pure Land Sect of Buddhism) located in Narutaki, Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  202. Ryoudogomeinichiofumi (The anniversary of the death of Kocho OTANI (the day 13th), anniversary of the death of the Founder Shinran Shonin (the day 28th).
  203. Ryounshu
  204. Ryounshu (A collection from above the clouds)
  205. Ryounshu (lit. a collection from above the clouds) is the first anthology of Chinese poems compiled in Japan by the command of Emperor Saga in 814 during the early Heian period.
  206. Ryounshu was compiled by a number of people, including ONO no Minemori and SUGAWARA no Kiyokimi.
  207. Ryousaku Shiba (date of birth unknown, 1840 - date of death unknown) was a member of the shinsengumi.
  208. Ryousei province had been the basic unit of geographical division in Japan since Nara period to the beginning of Meiji period.
  209. Ryowa (Late Edo Period; Worn by the married women of townspeople)
  210. Ryowa: a hairstyle for women after their childbirth
  211. Ryozan
  212. Ryozan (1772-May 2, 1847) was a monk in the late Edo period.
  213. Ryozan is where Sakyamuni Buddha resides but they are affecting.
  214. Ryozen
  215. Ryozen (Fukushima Prefecture) (Ryozen Town, Date City, Fukushima Prefecture)
  216. Ryozen (dates of birth and death unknown) was a monk and a poet who lived during the mid-Heian period.
  217. Ryozen Kannon
  218. Ryozen-ji Temple
  219. Ryozen-ji Temple (Naruto City) - A Shingon sect temple with the honorific mountain suffix Jikuwazan located in Naruto City, Tokushima Prefecture.
  220. Ryozen-ji Temple (Oita City) - A Tendai sect temple with the honorific mountain prefix 'Hiraisan' located halfway up Mt. Ryo-zen in Oita City, Oita Prefecture.
  221. Ryozen-ji Temple (Shimonita-machi) - A Tendai sect temple located in Shimonita-machi, Kanra-gun, Gumma Prefecture with the honorific mountain name prefix 'Shorozan.'
  222. Ryozen-ji Temple (Takatsuki City) - A temple located in Takatsuki City, Osaka Prefecture.
  223. Ryozen-ji Temple (Toyama City) - A True Pure Land sect Hongan-ji School temple located in Toyama City, Toyama Prefecture.
  224. Ryozen-ji/Ryosen-ji/Reizan-ji is the name of a Buddhist temple.
  225. Ryozo MIYANAGA
  226. Ryozo MIYANAGA (1833 - January 16, 1868) was a Dutch Studies scholar from Fukumitsu-mura, Tonami County, Ecchu Province (present-day Fukumitsu, Nanto City, Toyama Prefecture).
  227. Ryozo SHUKUIN
  228. Ryozo SHUKUIN (circa 1821 - January 30, 1868) was a common member of the Miburoshigumi (Mibu masterless warriors group, which was the forerunner of the Shinsengumi) and the Shinsengumi (literally, the newly selected corps, referring to a special police force for the Tokugawa regime).
  229. Ryozo SHUKUIN: Died January 6, 1868 fighting in the Battle of Hashimoto
  230. Ryozo TOEI (class of 1943, chemical engineering) : Being an authority on chemical processing, he was a member of the Science Council of Japan and awarded "Kunnito Kyokujitsu Jukosho" (Second Class, the gold and silver star of order of the rising sun) in 1996.
  231. Ryozo fought the Battle of Toba-Fushimi which was known as the first siege of the Boshin Civil War commencing on January 27, 1868, and was eventually killed in the Battle of Hashimoto on January 30th.
  232. Ryozo is said to have died at the age of 47 or 48, which is, however, disputed.
  233. Ryozo received a reward of 15 ryo (the term ryo was the unit of gold currency).
  234. Ryozo was from Kyoto, or Kameyama Domain in Tanba Province.
  235. Ryozo's farewell poem was, 'I dedicate my life to my great master from the day I serve him.'
  236. Ryozo's name appeared as a Hira doshi (regimental soldier) in a record of the Shinsengumi which was formally employed as a group of mercenaries by the Tokugawa bakufu on July 11, 1867.
  237. Ryu Jinki
  238. Ryu Jinki (pinyin: Li? R?ngu?, 602-March 2, 685) is a busho (military commander) in the period of Tang Dynasty in China.
  239. Ryu Ki (Liu Ji) worked on establishing the Kakyo system of Ming, and adopted the Four Books of Confucianism as examination subjects, as well as specified 'Hakko-bun' (Eight-legged essay) described later as the format of writing used in examinations.
  240. Ryu OTA (Pollitical activist, editor-in-chief of 'Shukan Nihon Shinbun')
  241. Ryuan-ji Temple (Mino City, Osaka Prefecture)
  242. Ryuben
  243. Ryuben (1208-September 14, 1283) was a priest of the Jimon School of the Tendai Sect and waka poet who lived during the middle of the Kamakura Period.
  244. Ryubin no joku (a mat dyed in five different colors; red, purple, green, and blue): the mat was believed to have been used by Empress Suiko.
  245. Ryuchi Bosatsu: he was initiated into Mikkyo from Ryumyo.
  246. Ryuchi Bosatu
  247. Ryuchikai members started Japan Art Association with Imperial Prince Arisugawanomiya Taruhito as the president in 1887.
  248. Ryucho ISHII, an adopted child of Rikisaburo held positions such as Director of Interior Bureau, Taiwan Sotoku-fu, Director of Industry Bureau, Taiwan Sotoku-fu, Taipei City Governor, Tainan-shu Prefectural Governor.
  249. Ryudai
  250. Ryudai (1751-July 2, 1843) was a monk of Shingon sect.
  251. Ryuei (柳営) piled with 29 balls provided by Nishoryo (Bureau of Skilled Artisans) is put on the table.
  252. Ryuei is another name for the Shogunate.
  253. Ryuen-ji Temple
  254. Ryugai pond: The name of Ryugai-ji Temple came from this pond and a legend of Gien Sojo in relation with this pond has been handed down.
  255. Ryugai-ji Temple Engi (the origins of Ryugai-ji Temple): Edo period
  256. Ryugan-ji Temple (Jingumae, Shibuya Ward, Tokyo): This temple is located near the former site of Kyogakuin Temple.
  257. Ryuge Signal Station was abolished and integrated into Yao station.
  258. Ryuge Train Yard was downgraded to Ryuge Signal Station.
  259. Ryuge Train Yard was established between Yao and Kyuhoji.
  260. Ryuge-in Temple (Hanazono Konnan-cho, Ukyo Ward)
  261. Ryugen HOSOKAWA and Ryuichiro HOSOKAWA - descendants of Tadataka HOSOKAWA.
  262. Ryugen HOSOKAWA, a political critic, and his nephew Ryuichiro HOSOKAWA were from a branch family of Makizaki of the Naizen family.
  263. Ryugi
  264. Ryugi (style)
  265. Ryugi also directly means the concept and attitude the group embraces toward the art.
  266. Ryugi as a system basically consists of two elements.
  267. Ryugi is unique in that the differences from other schools are fixed to some degree and handed down as traditions within the group, while, for example, in western classical music of modern age and thereafter, differences in interpretation of music are considered to be only "personal".
  268. Ryugi means almost the same as "Ryuha" (school).
  269. Ryugu
  270. Ryugu (the palace of the Dragon King)
  271. Ryugu doji (a child of Ryugu)
  272. Ryugu nyobo (a woman of Ryugu)
  273. Ryugu or Kaigu (the palace of the sea) is a palace of Watasumi no kami (tutelary of the sea) which appears in a legend concerning Watasumi no kami that has been told all over Japan.
  274. Ryugu: (Maizuru City)
  275. Ryuguhama Kaisui Yokujo (Ryuguhama Seaside Resort) is a seaside resort facing the Sea of Japan, located in Maizuru City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  276. Ryuguhama Seaside Resort
  277. Ryuguhama swimming beach
  278. Ryugyohoin, in Ninna-ji Temple, mourned the countless people who died of starvation, and every time he encountered the dead he would write a letter of '阿' on their foreheads for Kechien (making a connection with Buddha for the repose of the spirit), and it is said that the number of the dead exceeded 42,300.
  279. Ryuha (group or school)
  280. Ryuha are groups of people that are headed by an Iemoto (head of school) or Soke (grand master), who passes down a certain systematic waza (craftsmanship or technique) in the fields of Japanese art, sake brewing, etc.
  281. Ryuhei-eiho, in 796.
  282. Ryuho's son Nobumichi TAKEDA was banished to Izu-oshima Island because of his involvement in the Okubo Nagayasu Incident, but the clan was pardoned in the era of his son Nobumasa TAKEDA and became a vassal of the bakufu in 1700 as koke (privileged family under Tokugawa shogunate).
  283. Ryuho-ji Temple
  284. Ryuhon-ji Temple
  285. Ryuhon-ji Temple returned to the capital from Tanba Province and was rebuilt at Gojo-dori and Omiya-dori Avenues, rising in opposition to Honno-ji Temple.
  286. Ryuhon-ji Temple, located in Kamigyo Ward, Kyoto City, is one of the original temples (with a long historical lineage) of the Nichiren sect of Buddhism.
  287. Ryuhon-ji Temple: Ninnaji kaido nishi-iru
  288. Ryuichi KUKI
  289. Ryuichi KUKI (September 12, 1850 to August 18, 1931) was a Japanese bureaucrat and a baron.
  290. Ryuichiro HOSOKAWA is Ryugen's nephew.
  291. Ryuin Kiryo-zu (Painting on the fisherman returning under the willow trees) (owned by Shizuoka Prefectural Museum of Art)
  292. Ryujin -mono (literally "tale of dragon god") (such as "Atago Kuya," "Kasuga ryujin")
  293. Ryujin festival
  294. Ryujin-sogusha Shrine
  295. Ryujinki, Toso and the former Kudara Prince Fuyo Ryu led approximately 170 boats of sea warriors down the Ungjin River and merged with the land forces to attack the Wakoku military from both flanks.
  296. Ryuju (in Sanskrit, "Nagarjuna")
  297. Ryuju Bosatsu, Seshin Bosatsu and others were examples in this case.
  298. Ryuju Sho' - 'Shakanyorairyogasen - Ohodaihiguzeion'
  299. Ryuju is the 'first patriarch.'
  300. Ryuju was honorifically called 'Ryuju Bosatsu' (Nagarjuna Bodhisattva) or 'Ryuju Daishi' (Great Priest Nagarjuna).
  301. Ryuju, as he described the practice as 'a time lapse without reaching the height' in 観三相品 of "Madhyamaka-karika (Fundamental Verses on the Middle Way)," came to the idea that it would be almost never-ending.
  302. Ryuka Doji-zu (one of eight-panel folding screens with picture of a child under a willow tree) (Ikeno Taiga Art Museum) Important Cultural Property 1760
  303. Ryuka KONDO went to Tsu at the request of the Todo clan of the domain of Tsu to serve as a saju (priest in charge of tea ceremony in Zen temple); for generations afterwards, the Kondo family played the role of a coach in the Todo family.
  304. Ryuka KONDO-ha Group
  305. Ryukakuji Aza Ikeshita 1601 and the others, Sakae-cho, Inba-gun, Chiba Prefecture.
  306. Ryukakuji Iwaya Tumulus
  307. Ryukakuji Iwaya Tumulus is a square tumulus in Sakae-cho, Inba-gun, Chiba Prefecture.
  308. Ryukakuji Iwaya Tumulus is located on the plateau about 30 meters above sea level on the northern shore of Inba-numa Marsh.
  309. Ryukakuji is written as (龍角寺) in the address of Iwaya Kofun, but in the name of the burial mounds, a Chinese character (竜) is usually used instead of (龍).
  310. Ryukan
  311. Ryukan (1148 - January 21, 1228) was a Jodo sect priest from the late Heian period to the early Kamakura period.
  312. Ryukan (Takara) ? - ?
  313. Ryukan was regarded one of the major people who spread Senju Nenbutsu (the Single-Minded Recitation of the Nenbutsu) in the Karoku Persecution and was exiled to Mutsu Province.
  314. Ryukan was the son of the toraiso Gyojin who came from the United Silla.
  315. Ryukei Shosen
  316. Ryukei Shosen (September 15, 1602 - October 6, 1670) was a priest of the Obaku Sect in the early Edo period.
  317. Ryuketsu
  318. Ryuketsu is a place which is supposed to be flourishing in Onmyodo (way of Yin and Yang; occult divination system based on the Taoist theory of the five elements), ancient Taoism, and feng shui.
  319. Ryuko
  320. Ryuko (March 20, 1649 - July 26, 1724) was a Buddhist priest of the Shingi Shingonshu sect (new Shingonshu sect of Buddhism) who lived in the mid-Edo period.
  321. Ryuko is the Minteki (a flute in Ming) in which thin Tekimaku (cloth for a fue flute) is placed over the holes, and Chosho is a dongxiao (a Chinese bamboo flute similar to a shakuhachi) that is longer and more slender than a Shakuhachi bamboo flute.
  322. Ryuko was banned from visiting the Edo-jo Castle in 1709, and his request for a return to the Chisoku-in Temple of Mt. Tsukuba was turned down, and he thus returned to his hometown Yamato, where he died in despair.
  323. Ryuko-ji Temple
  324. Ryuko-ji Temple (Tomioka City, Gunma Prefecture)
  325. Ryuko-ji Temple of Koyasan branch temple in Hokkaido (in Chuo Ward, Sapporo City), Seiryu-ji Temple (in Aomori City), Koyasan branch temple in Kurashiki (in Kurashiki City, Okayama Prefecture), Koyasan branch temple in Kibi (in Kurashiki City), Koyasan branch temple in Imabari (in Imabari City, Ehime Prefecture)
  326. Ryuko-zu Byobu (folding screen with painting of dragon and tiger) (Museum of Fine Arts, Boston) 1606
  327. Ryuko-zu Byobu (folding screen with painting of dragon and tiger) (Myoshin-ji Temple, Kyoto) Important Cultural Property, Kyoto National Museum
  328. Ryukoku Accountant Society (RAS)-This organization consists of certified tax & public accountants and other certified professionals who are Ryukoku University graduates.
  329. Ryukoku Extension Center
  330. Ryukoku Extension Center (REC)
  331. Ryukoku Festival-Formally, this is what they call the school festival.
  332. Ryukoku Managers Meeting-This organization mainly consists of corporate managers who are Ryukoku University graduates.
  333. Ryukoku University
  334. Ryukoku University (Fukakusa Campus: Kuinabashi Station (Keihan Main Line Fukakusa Station is closer), Omiya Campus: Kyoto Station);
  335. Ryukoku University Berkeley Center (RUBec)(at Berkeley in the State of California, U.S.A.)
  336. Ryukoku University Fukakusa Campus
  337. Ryukoku University Graduate School of Literature
  338. Ryukoku University Heian Junior High School and High School, Kita-koji Street
  339. Ryukoku University Omiya Campus, Shichijo-dori Agaru (to the north of Shichijo-dori)
  340. Ryukoku University Volunteer NPO Activity Center
  341. Ryukoku University [Daiku-cho, Inokumadori Shichijo-agaru, Shimogyo Ward, Kyoto City]
  342. Ryukoku University belongs to Kyoto Graduate Union of Religious Studies, along with Doshisha Universities and others.
  343. Ryukoku University concluded students' exchange (or academic) agreements with universities listed below.
  344. Ryukoku University owns national treasures and important cultural assets listed below.
  345. Ryukoku University, Omiya Campus
  346. Ryukoku-daigaku-mae (in front of Ryukoku University)
  347. Ryuku University originated from "Gakuryo", an educational facility, set up by Nishi Hongan-ji Temple in A.D.1639, and has a long history of an university under the old system based on the Imperial Order of University.
  348. Ryukyu Annexation
  349. Ryukyu Kasuri
  350. Ryukyu Kingdom
  351. Ryukyu Shinto-ki
  352. Ryukyu and Taiwan attribution issues (Japan - Qing dynasty)
  353. Ryukyu belonged to Kagoshima prefecture according to Haihan-chiken (new administration system to abolish feudal domains and establish prefectures) in July 1871, while the Ryukyu Domain was established and granted Sakuho Shosho (imperial edict, decree) recognizing peerage with the king of Ryukyu as the king of the domain in September 1872.
  354. Ryukyu domain
  355. Ryukyu domain was the official name of Ryukyu that was used from October 16, 1872 to March 11, 1879.
  356. Ryukyu no kami was a unique government post name not mentioned in the code, and Korenori asked Hideyoshi to allow him to conquer Ryukyu, which was once approved.
  357. Ryukyu pongee
  358. Ryukyu was the port of call en route to Ming, but Ryukyu brought tributes to Ming of itself.
  359. Ryukyuan Uzagaku (lit. seated music) was also part of this tradition and in quality and elegance surpassed Gagaku from mainland Japan.
  360. Ryuma ga yuku of 1982 (TV drama), Hachiro KIYOKAWA was played by Isao HASHIZUME.
  361. Ryumyo Bosatsu
  362. Ryumyo-ji Temple
  363. Ryumyo-ji Temple is a temple of the Nichiren-shoshu sect located in Yamato-takada City, Nara Prefecture.
  364. Ryunosuke AKUTAGAWA
  365. Ryunosuke AKUTAGAWA "Shunkan" (a work of fiction)
  366. Ryunosuke AKUTAGAWA (under the pseudonym Ryunosuke YANAGAWA) also took part in the publication by translating literary works, while Fumimaro KONOE and Kyo IGAWA (Kyo TSUNETO) translated the works of some Irish writers.
  367. Ryunosuke AKUTAGAWA praised it as having 'a beautiful freshness' and 'a barbaric luster.'
  368. Ryunosuke AKUTAGAWA thought highly of SHIGA's novels, calling them the ideal he aspired to in his own creative writing.
  369. Ryunosuke AKUTAGAWA, who saw Seigetsu's writings of "Genjuan no ki," said, 'No one denies he has divine skill.'
  370. Ryunosuke TSUKIGATA participated in the ceremony, too.
  371. Ryunosuke TSUKIGATA, an actor under contract with Shozo MAKINO's Makino Productions, established 'Tsukigata Productions' in February of 1928 under the condition of giving distribution rights to Makino.
  372. Ryuo Bairin/Ryuo no taki (Dragon King Waterfall): Ryuo no taki is believed to have been the training place for EN no Gyoja (a semi-legendary holy man noted for his practice of mountain asceticism during the latter half of the 7th century).
  373. Ryuo no Taki Falls
  374. Ryuro Gunkin-zu (Painting of egrets and willow) (owned by the Agency for Cultural Affaires: important cultural property)
  375. Ryuro Gunkinzu (egrets and willow), Goshun
  376. Ryuro HIROTSU
  377. Ryusa KONISHI
  378. Ryusa KONISHI is a wealthy merchant in Sakai City between Sengoku period (period of Warring States) (Japan) and the Azuchi-Momoyama period.
  379. Ryusan Tokuken
  380. Ryusan Tokuken (1284 - December 22, 1358) was a priest of the Rinzai Sect from the late Kamakura period to the period of the Northern and Southern Courts.
  381. Ryusei KISHIDA
  382. Ryusei KISHIDA (Male, June 23, 1891 - December 20, 1929) was a Western-style painter from the Taisho period to the early Showa period.
  383. Ryusei KISHIDA, Hisa ANDO, Hitoshi SEIMIYA and Kiichi OKAMOTO produced the front pages and he drew pictures by himself for each issue.
  384. Ryusei KISHIDA: "Reiko-zo" (Portrait of Reiko)
  385. Ryusei himself left plenty of writings including essays and diaries behind him, which were organized into "Complete works of Ryusei KISHIDA" (Ten volumes, Iwanami Shoten, Publishers, 1979 - 1980).
  386. Ryusei's early works were strongly influenced by the Postimpressionists, especially Paul C?zanne.
  387. Ryuseiin (Nobushige SANADA's concubine)
  388. Ryusen-ji Temple in Tokyo (Meguro Fudo)
  389. Ryusenkutsu Cave
  390. Ryusha: (It represents) a carriage for the nobles
  391. Ryushi KAWABATA, a Japanese-style painter, was his maternal half-brother.
  392. Ryushi who lived in the same age as SU Shi left a teaching that 'If called Bunjin, you should think you are not good enough as a Shijin.'
  393. Ryusho (floating cup) is another name for Kyokusui no en.
  394. Ryusho-ji Temple
  395. Ryusho-ji Temple: Tenth rank
  396. Ryushu Shutaku
  397. Ryushu-shutaku (1308 - October 17, 1388) was a Buddhist priest of the Rinzai Sect in the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (in Japan).
  398. Ryuso (the founder of the school) is Saburo Nobukata KANZE (1672-1718), the fourth son of Kotsuzumi-kata Kanze-ryu Toyoshige KANZE, the ninth (1672-1688).
  399. Ryuson
  400. Ryuson (706-June 9, 760) was a priest in the Nara period.
  401. Ryuson learned the doctrines of Hosso (Faxiang) and Kegon (Avatamsaka; Flower Garland) under Gien, and he first lived in Gango-ji Temple, then moved to Kofuku-ji Temple.
  402. Ryuson was appointed Risshi (the second highest grade that can be held by one who has reached the third highest rank in the hierarchy of Buddhist priests) in 751, and on the occasion of the ceremony to consecrate the Great Buddha at Todai-ji Temple in 752, he acted as Kegon Lecturer, but he resigned the position of Risshi in 755.
  403. Ryusuimen' (Wash to Eat Somen Noodles) by Shimadaya Corporation and 'Chanpuru noodle' by Sun Foods are examples of such somen.
  404. Ryutaro KOJIMA, Tokijiro KATO and Kakuya IWASAKI helped financially.
  405. Ryutaro MAZUME
  406. Ryutaro MAZUME (1844 - ?) was a Shinsengumi member, who was said to have come from Chugoku region.
  407. Ryutaro MAZUME: Deserted the group on June 5, 1864
  408. Ryutaro MIZUNO, who studied the edicts of other emperors, concluded that the edicts are pronounced in the context in which the emperors call on government officials to work following the administrative policies and laws and codes, and thought that these are nothing more than administrative guiding principles of the emperors.
  409. Ryutatsu ASADA, who was a famous scholar of the calendar in those days testified and approved the books.
  410. Ryutatsu-bushi (隆達節)
  411. Ryuteki
  412. Ryuteki flute
  413. Ryuteki flute is a transverse flute made of a bamboo tube with 'Utaguchi' (mouthpiece) and seven tone holes.
  414. Ryuteki flute is a wind instrument used in the performance of gagaku (ancient Japanese court music).
  415. Ryuteki flute is also believed to be a prototype and origin of all Japanese transverse flutes, such as flutes used in Noh hayashi (percussion ensemble) and shino-bue (Japanese bamboo flute).
  416. Ryuteki flute to express 'a dragon running around freely between the sky and the earth.'
  417. Ryuteki flute was loved by nobles and busho (Japanese military commanders) from ancient times.
  418. Ryuto-mon Uri-gata Suichu (gourd shaped ewer with dragon design) (Kyoto Prefectural Library and Archives)
  419. Ryutoken (a roofed passage and a lavatory are attached)
  420. Ryuzaburo SHIKIBA
  421. Ryuzaburo UMEHARA
  422. Ryuzaburo UMEHARA (梅原 龍三郎: March 9, 1888 - January 16, 1986) is an oil painter who was active from the Taisho Period to Showa Period.
  423. Ryuzaburo UMEHARA, "Shuzan Enkei"(秋山烟景) (Hazy Autumn Mountain), 1959
  424. Ryuzaburo UMEHARA: "Kano-gawa" (The Kano River)
  425. Ryuzen
  426. Ryuzen (1038 - August 21, 1100) was a Hosso sect Buddhist monk in the late Heian period.
  427. Ryuzo (龍蔵),' the Tripitaka of Ching and the above-mentioned Tetsugen edition and Manjizo (卍字藏) in Japan are classified as being of this lineage.
  428. Ryuzo SEJIMA
  429. Ryuzo TAKEI became independent from 'Chie Pro' and established 'Takei Ryuzo Productions' in Narabigaoka Studio to make three films, but then went under and disbanded.
  430. Ryuzo-ji Temple (Aoyagi Daishi) in Maebashi City, Gunma Prefecture - grand festival : January 3rd.
  431. S.R. Hadden (Contact (Movie))
  432. SADA composed many works whose motif is classical, ethnical and Buddhistic and this song is one of them.
  433. SADA has a link with the chief abbot of Todai-ji Temple and so on and when the statue of Birushana Buddha in Todai-ji Temple was drastically repaired during the Showa period, he held a rakkei hoyo (a memorial service to celebrate the construction of a temple) concert.
  434. SAEKI no Ariyori
  435. SAEKI no Ariyori (approx 676 - 759) was son of SAEKI no Ariwaka, an officer of Ecchu Province in the Asuka period.
  436. SAEKI no Imaemishi
  437. SAEKI no Imaemishi (719 - 17 November 790) was a noble who lived in the Nara Period.
  438. SAEKI no Imaemishi, a member of this family became Sangi (councilor) at that time.
  439. SAEKI no Itachi lead the Imperial army and rushed to the provincial government office of Echizen Province, and killed Shikachi, who had not known about the coup.
  440. SAEKI no Itachi, who killed Shikachi, defended the station and repulsed the army of Nakamaro.
  441. SAEKI no Itaji (伊多智)
  442. SAEKI no Itaji defended the Arachi no-seki, and defeated the army of Nakamaro.
  443. SAEKI no Itaji is a court noble in the Nara Period.
  444. SAEKI no Itaji of the Imperial army rushed to the Echizen Province and killed Shikaji who did not know about the rebellion, and made MONONOBE no Hironari close Arachi no-seki checking station (on the border of Omi and Echizen provinces).
  445. SAEKI no Iwayu
  446. SAEKI no Iwayu (date and year of death unknown) was a nobles in the Nara Period.
  447. SAEKI no Kazuragi
  448. SAEKI no Kazuragi is a court noble in the Nara Period.
  449. SAEKI no Komaro (402,630 square meters)
  450. SAEKI no Mao (or Mana)
  451. SAEKI no Matanari
  452. SAEKI no Matanari (date of birth unknown - 757) was a noble in the Nara Period.
  453. SAEKI no Mino (三野)
  454. SAEKI no Mino is a court noble in the Nara Period.
  455. SAEKI no Miyatsuko was recorded in the volume of Jo, Shinbetsu, Ukyo of "Shinsen Shoji-roku" (Newly Compiled Register of Clan Names and Titles of Nobility), according to it, his former surname was "Saekibe."
  456. SAEKI no Muraji no Otoko was dispatched to Prince Kurikuma, Tsukushi no Omikotomochi no Tsukasa (provincial governor-general) on this occasion.
  457. SAEKI no Muraji was given the kabane of Sukune (third highest of the eight hereditary title) on January 15, 685.
  458. SAEKI no Obito
  459. SAEKI no Obito was recorded in the volume of Shinbetsu, Kawachi Province of "Shinsen Shoji-roku."
  460. SAEKI no Ome
  461. SAEKI no Ome (year of birth unknown - September, 691) lived in the Asuka period in Japan.
  462. SAEKI no Ome was awarded the same or upper rank.
  463. SAEKI no Ome was one of the Prince Oama's toneri (palace servant) when the Jinshin War started.
  464. SAEKI no Otoko
  465. SAEKI no Otoko (years of birth and death unknown) was a Japanese who lived in Asuka period.
  466. SAEKI no Otoko tried to step forward with his sword in his hand, but gave up and returned since he thought to be killed instead.
  467. SAEKI no Sukune no Otoko, the Junior Fifth Rank Lower Grade, was assigned to Oyamato no kami (a director general of Japan) on April 12, 708.
  468. SAIGO resigned his public post before seeing his plan carried out, but Kiyotake KURODA, an undersecretary for reclamation projects, under SAIGO's influence, proposed a Duntian system to the Dajokan (Grand Council of State) in November, 1873.
  469. SAIGO took over the posts of the marshal and the commander of the imperial guard.
  470. SAIGO, who was staying at Unagi Hot Spring, received reports of these rebellions and sent a letter to Hisatake KATSURA in November.
  471. SAIONJI and the new Minister of Home Affairs (Japan), Takashi HARA refused the anti-governmental side's demand for the punishment of the persons concerned with the martial law, and thus tried to put an end to the incident.
  472. SAIONJI announced a policy of tolerating the moderates, avoiding cracking down on socialism indiscriminately.
  473. SAIONJI had a bout with fever on November 12, and NAKAGAWA, who heard of this, left Kyoto taking the night train.
  474. SAIONJI, however, refused to agree to this on the grounds that the nation was in serious financial straits because of the Japanese-Russo War that just ended.
  475. SAITO and Tokio had three sons: Tsutomu, the eldest; Tsuyoshi, the second; and Tatsuo, the youngest son.
  476. SAITO departed for Shimokita Peninsula as a feudal retainer of the Tonami domain.
  477. SAITO moved to Gonohe, in the territory of the Tonami domain, and entered his first marriage, to Yaso SHINODA.
  478. SAITO was a member of Chu-Nibantai troops in Byakkotai suicide corps and was remotely related to Gisaburo SHINODA who committed a suicide in Mt. Iimori (Fukushima Prefecture).
  479. SAKAGUCHI, Hisashi. (1993-1996). Akkanbe Ikkyu. Kodansha.
  480. SAKAI 'simply lay in a coma in his cell,' and KOGURE 'suddenly had a fit and writhed in agony but was left as she was without any treatment.' (the article as of June 26 in Tokyo Niroku Newspaper).
  481. SAKAI insisted that his several comrades who carried red flags were simply on their way home with the flags rolled up in order to make them inconspicuous when the policemen jumped onto them and turned to violence.
  482. SAKAI is said to have been put to the sword of Soji OKITA and other members.
  483. SAKAIBE no Iwashiki (59,502 square meters)
  484. SAKAIBE no Kusuri
  485. SAKAIBE no Kusuri (year of birth unknown - August 5, 672) is a historical figure who lived during Japan's Asuka period.
  486. SAKAIBE no Kusuri fought on the side of Prince Otomo (Emperor Kobun) in Jinshin War
  487. SAKAIBE no Marise
  488. SAKAIBE no Marise (Year of birth unknown - 628) was a person from a powerful family in the Asuka period.
  489. SAKAIBE no Omi was appointed general of the first Seitogun in 600.
  490. SAKAIBE no Omimarise
  491. SAKAMOTO no Takara
  492. SAKAMOTO no Takara (year of birth unknown-June 21, 673) was a person from the Asuka Period in Japan.
  493. SAKAMOTO no Takara was believed to have continued fighting for OTOMO no Fukei after this battle, but nothing was mentioned about him in "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan).
  494. SAKAMOTO no Takara, NAGAO no Masumi, KURAKAKI no Maro, TAMI no Oshibi, and TANI no Ne Maro were involved in the troops as the commanders of the 300-member unit that headed for Tatsuta.
  495. SAKANOUE no Akikane - lived from the late 11th century to the early 12th century.
  496. SAKANOUE no Akimoto - lived from 1138 to May 7, 1210.
  497. SAKANOUE no Atsunori - the son of Mochiki
  498. SAKANOUE no Haruko
  499. SAKANOUE no Haruko (year of birth unknown ? 834) was a daughter of SAKANOUE no Tamuramaro.
  500. SAKANOUE no Haruko - the daughter of Tamuramaro
  501. SAKANOUE no Haruzumi - a warrior from Ito-gun, Kii Province in the late 10th century.
  502. SAKANOUE no Hirono
  503. SAKANOUE no Hirono (787 - April 1, 828) was the second son of SAKANOUE no Tamuramaro.
  504. SAKANOUE no Hirono - the son of Tamuramaro
  505. SAKANOUE no Hiroo
  506. SAKANOUE no Hiroo was the son of SAKANOUE no Tamuramaro.
  507. SAKANOUE no Imatsugu
  508. SAKANOUE no Imatsugu - Geki (Secretary of the Grand Council of State) and Kiden hakase (the professor of the histories) in the early Heian period.
  509. SAKANOUE no Imatsugu was a government official in the early Heian period.
  510. SAKANOUE no Inukai - lived from early to late 8th century.
  511. SAKANOUE no Iwatate
  512. SAKANOUE no Iwatate was a person from the Nara period.
  513. SAKANOUE no Kaneshige
  514. SAKANOUE no Kaneshige (1114? - June 23, 1162) was a government official who lived towards the end of the Heian period.
  515. SAKANOUE no Kaneshige - lived from early to late 12th century.
  516. SAKANOUE no Karitamaro
  517. SAKANOUE no Karitamaro (727-February 14, 786) was a warrior in the Nara period.
  518. SAKANOUE no Karitamaro - the father of Tamuramaro.
  519. SAKANOUE no Karitamaro also performed an exploit in the FUJIWARA no Nakamaro's Rebellion.
  520. SAKANOUE no Katsutaka - Busho (Japanese military commander) who sided with Masakado in TAIRA no Masakado's War.
  521. SAKANOUE no Kikumasa
  522. SAKANOUE no Kiyono
  523. SAKANOUE no Kiyono (791- 850) was the third son of SAKANOUE no Tamuramaro.
  524. SAKANOUE no Kiyono - the son of Tamuramaro
  525. SAKANOUE no Kiyozumi - lived in the late Kamakura period
  526. SAKANOUE no Korehisa - the son of Koreyasu
  527. SAKANOUE no Korenori
  528. SAKANOUE no Korenori (Masamichi's grandson) and SAKANOUE no Mochiki (Masamichi's great-grandson) became famous as kajin (waka poet), their descendants did great performances as a Kebiishi police officer and in the law field as a Myobo hakase (teacher of the law in the Ritsuryo system).
  529. SAKANOUE no Korenori (date of birth unknown - 930) was a Japanese poet of the early and the mid-Heian period.
  530. SAKANOUE no Korenori - Kajin (Waka poet) lived from the end of 9th century to the middle of 10th century
  531. SAKANOUE no Koreyasu - lived in the late 18th century
  532. SAKANOUE no Kumake
  533. SAKANOUE no Kumake (year of birth and death unknown) was a person in the Asuka period.
  534. SAKANOUE no Kumake was serving as a Rusutsukasa of Wakyo (City in Yamato), when the Jinshin War occurred.
  535. SAKANOUE no Kumake, who played a lively part in the Jinshin War, was Okina's cousin.
  536. SAKANOUE no Kunimaro
  537. SAKANOUE no Kunimaro (year of birth and death unknown) was a person in the Asuka period of Japan.
  538. SAKANOUE no Kunimaro - He is possibly the brother of Okina, and is also said to be Okuni's father, but the truth is unknown.
  539. SAKANOUE no Masamichi
  540. SAKANOUE no Masamichi - the younger brother of 当峯, who was the son of Kiyono, or the younger brother of 清野, who was the son of Hirono.
  541. SAKANOUE no Masamichi is one of the Sakanoue clan members.
  542. SAKANOUE no Masamichi who was said to be the third son of Kiyono was in fact the child of Hirono according to the fifth of the six official national history books "Montoku Jitsuroku."
  543. SAKANOUE no Masamichi's son, SAKANOUE no Yoshikage, was promoted as warrior to Jushiinojo (Junior Fourth Rank, Upper Grade) Sama no kami (Captain of Samaryo, Left Division of Bureau of Horses), and then to Ukon no shosho (Minor Captain of the Right Division of Inner Palace Guards) and Masamichi's subsequent descendents lived in the capital.
  544. SAKANOUE no Masamichi, who was the next generation of Kiyono, was engaged in operating of Tohoku district, the operation of which had been started by Tamuramaro, and operating of Hirano Sho, the operation of which had been started by his uncle Hirono (it is not clear whether Masamichi was the son of Kiyono or Hirono).
  545. SAKANOUE no Masamune's son, SAKANOUE no Yoshimune, also became Chinju-fu shogun.
  546. SAKANOUE no Masano
  547. SAKANOUE no Masano - the son of Tamuramaro
  548. SAKANOUE no Masano was the forth son of SAKANOUE no Tamuramaro.
  549. SAKANOUE no Mochiki
  550. SAKANOUE no Mochiki (dates of birth and death unknown) was a Japanese poet of the mid-Heian period.
  551. SAKANOUE no Mochiki - the son of Korenori
  552. SAKANOUE no Mochiki, one of the 'Nashitsubo no Gonin' (Five Gentlemen of the Pear Chamber) and who selected waka for the 'Gosen Wakashu' (Later selected collection of Japanese poetry), was his son.
  553. SAKANOUE no Norichika - the son of Atsunori
  554. SAKANOUE no Okina
  555. SAKANOUE no Okina (year of birth unknown - June 13, 699?) was a person in the Asuka period of Japan.
  556. SAKANOUE no Okina - lived in the late 7th century.
  557. SAKANOUE no Okina, who also showed a great performance in the Jinshin War, was his cousin.
  558. SAKANOUE no Okuni - the son of Okina
  559. SAKANOUE no Ono
  560. SAKANOUE no Ono - the son of Tamuramaro
  561. SAKANOUE no Ono was the first son of SAKANOUE no Tamuramaro.
  562. SAKANOUE no Otoiratsume
  563. SAKANOUE no Otoiratsume (dates of birth and death unknown) was the second daughter of OTOMO no Sukunamaro and OTOMO no Sakanoue no Iratsume.
  564. SAKANOUE no Sadamori - the son of SAKANOUE no 鷹主, the younger brother of Tamuramaro
  565. SAKANOUE no Sadashige - the son of SAKANOUE no Norichika, who was Kazue no kami.
  566. SAKANOUE no Sadatoki - Kebiishi (an official with judicial and police powers) at the end of the 10th century.
  567. SAKANOUE no Takakai - the younger brother of Tamuramaro and the lord of Oga no Sho.
  568. SAKANOUE no Takimori
  569. SAKANOUE no Takimori (825 - December 3, 881) was a lower-grade official and military officer who lived during the Heian period.
  570. SAKANOUE no Takimori - the grandson of Takakai
  571. SAKANOUE no Tamuramaro
  572. SAKANOUE no Tamuramaro - the first Seii Taishogun (literally "great general" who subdues the barbarians).
  573. SAKANOUE no Tamuramaro came to notice as an officer in the Imperial Guards in Kyoto and achieved military success as one of the Vice Shoguns in OTOMO no Otomaro's army in the war against the Ezo people in Mutsu Province in 793.
  574. SAKANOUE no Tamuramaro succeeded in conquering Ezo as seii taishogun (literally, "great general who subdues the barbarians").
  575. SAKANOUE no Tamuramaro was a military officer of the Heian period.
  576. SAKANOUE no Tamuramaro was their descendant.
  577. SAKANOUE no Tamuramaro who was Seii Taishogun (literally, "great general who subdues the barbarians"), built Isawa-jo Castle in the year 802, and Shiwa-jo Castle in 803.
  578. SAKANOUE no Tamuramaro's father was SAKANOUE no Karitamaro of the Sakanoue Clan, which was celebrated for its military skills, as exemplified by Tamuramaro's grandfather, SAKANOUE no Inukai, and his father Karitamaro himself.
  579. SAKANOUE no Tamuramaro's grave
  580. SAKANOUE no Tamuramaro, ARIWARA no Yukihira, and ARIWARA no Narihira, were known as past masters ofTaka-gari as well.
  581. SAKANOUE no Tamuramaro, who was the first Seii Taishogun (commander-in-chief of the expeditionary force against the barbarians), was the representative of the Sakanoue clan.
  582. SAKANOUE no Tokimichi - Kebiishi (an official with judicial and police powers) at the beginning of the 11th century.
  583. SAKANOUE no Yoshikage - the son of Masamichi
  584. SAKANOUE no Yoshikage, his father, was the grandson of SAKANOUE no Kiyono who was the third son of SAKANOUE no Tamuramaro (There is also a theory that Yoshikage was the grandson of SAKANOUE no Hirono, the second son of Tamuramaro).
  585. SAKANOUE no Yukimatsu - the son of Kiyomizu-dera betto (Chief Priest at Kiyomizu-dera Temple) SAKANOUE no 峯盆, who was born three generations after SAKANOUE no Hirono.
  586. SAKANOUE no 弓束, the child of SAKANOUE no 駒子, who was one of the children of SAKANOUE no 志努, was followed by 首名, Okina, 大国, Inukai, SAKANOUE no Karitamaro, and SAKANOUE no Tamuramaro.
  587. SAKANOUE no 志努 had several children such as 志多、刀禰、鳥、駒子.
  588. SAKATA no Ikazuchi
  589. SAKATA no Ikazuchi (the year of birth is unclear - September, 676) was a person of the Asuka era.
  590. SAKURAGI no Ohana, Umekichi's wife Osuga・・・・・Matsunosuke IWAI
  591. SAMI no Ason Sukunamaro, Jikikoushi (the sixteenth grade of jikiko rank for vassals of the forty-eight grades of cap rank, which corresponds to Jugoinoge, Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade of Taiho Ritsuryo, Taiho Code), was appointed to an envoy of Sanyo-do Road patrol with a Hangan (inspector) and a Shi (clerk).
  592. SAMI no Sukunamaro
  593. SAMI no Sukunamaro is known to have returned to Yamato area (Nara Prefecture) to continue to fight, and so SAKANOUE no Okina may have done the same, but there is a chance that he went to some other place.
  594. SAMI no Sukunamaro led several hundred people and stationed in Osaka.
  595. SAMI no Sukunamaro was a person from the Asuka Period in Japan.
  596. SAMUKAWA no Ama's visit to Yoritomo led the armed groups belonging to the Oyama clan holding the fort to take Yoritomo's side because of the custom in those days: while the family head is away, his wife is authorized to handle all affairs of the clan.
  597. SAMUKAWA no Ama, the daughter of Munetsuna HATTA, who had been a Menoto (wet nurse) of MINAMOTO no Yoritomo was one of his wives.
  599. SANO, fully prepared for death, secretly carried his death poem with him.
  600. SANSA Ukyo (Government Office of Ukyo Ward and the Kyoto Municipal Transportation Bureau)
  601. SANUKI no Naganao
  602. SANUKI no Naganao (783-September 14, 862) was a scholar of law (Myobo) in the early Heian period.
  603. SANYO EXPRESS and Maiko-go made the last trip from Kyoto/Tokuyama, which were abolished, as they had grown unprofitable due to the soaring the prices of bus fuel.
  604. SANYO EXPRESS and Maiko-go quit stopping at Shijo Kawaramachi.
  605. SANYO EXPRESS/Maiko-go
  606. SANYO EXPRESS/Maiko-go (a night bus that was operated by Keihan Kyoto Kotsu and Bocho Kotsu. The last departure was on January 30, 2008.)
  607. SANYO EXPRESS/Maiko-go: One round service in the nighttime
  608. SASAKI was born in Setomura, Agawa District, Tosa Province (current day Aichi City, Aichi Prefecture) in 1830, the second son of the feudal samurai Takajun SASAKI.
  609. SATO acknowledged that he was the first to sing songs of revolution in a loud voice and to yell 'Hurrah for anarchism,' and replied that the ultimate objectives of anarchism and of socilalism may be the same.
  610. SATO composed the film's theme song, which is very reminiscent of the music used in "Yojinbo."
  611. SATO refuted this theory of Ryosuke ISHII, insisting that Yoritomo would have never enforced the decree if it had not been advantageous for him.
  612. SATO used the phrase 'negative effect of kikinsenkoku' (the thought which respected money and abhorred rice,) but did not use 'senkinkikoku.'
  613. SATO was not the first one to propose senkinkikoku.
  614. SATO wrote the following in "Supplementary theory on Prices" and argued about maintaining a high rice price.
  615. SATO, Kazuhiko. and Kunio HIGUCHI. (Eds.) (2004). Go-Daigo Tenno no Subete (All about Emperor Go-Daigo) Shin-Jinbutsuoraisha. ISBN 4-404-03212-9.
  616. SATO, Shinichi. (1994). Ashikaga Yoshimitsu: Chusei Oken e no Chosen. Heibonsha Library. ISBN 4582760627.
  617. SATY (chain store), Okubo
  618. SAWADA's book says that there is a ghost called Sunakake-baba who surprises people by throwing sand at them while walking by desolate woods or shrines, but that no one has seen her.
  619. SAWADA, Hirofumi. Sanzokuo., which is a historical comic that describes the Northern and Southern Courts Period.
  620. SAWAYAMA, who was a Judo expert at that time, found that striking and kicking techniques included in the judo forms were not practiced; therefore, to establish the training system he originated dainihon kenpo based on karatedo and others and renamed it nihon kenpo after the war.
  621. SEC Carbon, Limited
  622. SECOND HOUSE will
  623. SEED Co., Ltd. Operates the facility.
  624. SEISENIN also endeavored to copy and collect ancient paintings.
  625. SEKI played an important role in starting the development of Japanese mathematics beyond the influence of Chinese mathematics
  626. SEN no Kobei
  627. SEN no Kobei was a master of the tea ceremony in the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States).
  628. SEN no Rikyu
  629. SEN no Rikyu (April 21, 1522-1591) was a tea master during the late Medieval times of the Sengoku and Azuchi-Momoyama periods.
  630. SEN no Rikyu (千利休)
  631. SEN no Rikyu called it 'Suki no michi' (the way of enjoying elegance), 'Cha no michi' (the art of Tea) by Enshu KOBORI, and it was eventually called sado by the beginning of the Edo period (according to "Sawa Shigetsu shu" (a collection of GENPAKU Sotan's talks about tea) and "Nanporoku" (Southern Record)).
  632. SEN no Rikyu completed thatched style (country-like) tea in his last years, with pastoral and mountainous sentiment as the subject of expression, in which a tea room would express a farmer's straw-thatched house and a tea garden, a taste of the road to a mountain temple.
  633. SEN no Rikyu dedicated a garden lantern to the Hakozakigu Shrine to commemorate this tea ceremony.
  634. SEN no Rikyu endeavored to develop wabicha further, and had professionals produce utensils based upon the designs he drew to use for his tea ceremonies in addition to his ordinary Japanese utensils.
  635. SEN no Rikyu established a unique form of Chashitsu.
  636. SEN no Rikyu made tea in a pine forest located in Hakozaki (Fukuoka City).
  637. SEN no Rikyu was born to a family of fish merchants (a shop called Totoya) in Sakai, Izumi Province.
  638. SEN no Rikyu wrote about it in the letter to Soshitsu SHIMAI.
  639. SEN no Rikyu's Chashitsu
  640. SEN no Rikyu's tea scoop
  641. SEN no Rikyu, especially, selected his tea utensils with a unique taste, such as a tea bowl by Chojiro (the first-generation Kichizaemon RAKU) and a kettle by Yojiro TSUJI, Kyogamashi (Kyogama kettle maker).
  642. SEN no Shoan
  643. SEN no Shoan (1546 - October 10, 1614) was a chajin (master of the tea ceremony).
  644. SEN no Sotan
  645. SEN no Sotan's tea scoop
  646. SEN no Sotan, who attempted to hand down the style of tea ceremony by SEN no Rikyu, trained artisans and preferentially treated those who were able to make works which were in line with Rikyu's taste.
  647. SENA no Yukifumi
  648. SENA no Yukifumi (year of birth and death unknown) was a kajin (waka poet) and a scholar of Myogyo-do (the study of Confucian classics), who lived during the Nara period.
  649. SENZAKI agrees, and the two men parted.
  650. SENZAKI intentionally plays innocent by saying, "Well, well, Kanpei, what do you mean with your talk of nonsense about the plot and the renpanjo?"
  651. SENZAKI of Teppo watashi also commits seppuku (though this is not depicted in the story).
  652. SERIZAWA and HIRAYAMA slept together with the women in a 16.6 sq.m. room located at the back, and HIRAMA slept with Itosato in the left room near the front door.
  653. SERIZAWA and HIRAYAMA were heavily drunk, but HIRAMA, who was not a big drinker, was more sober..
  654. SERIZAWA and Isami KONDO were opposed to this, and a total of thirteen people composed of Serizawa, five Roshi connected to the Mito clan, and eight guards of the Shieikan in Edo left the Roshigumi to stay in Kyoto.
  655. SERIZAWA and Mito Group were nothing but utter villains.
  656. SERIZAWA and others placed their military post in the house of YAGI family (they later also lodged at the houses of MAEKAWA and NANBU families), and on this occasion named themselves "Miburoshi-gumi."
  657. SERIZAWA became the Hittokyokucho (Supreme Commander), KONDO and Nishiki NIMI (who had left the service of Mito clan) became Kyokucho (Commander), and HIRAMA became Fukuchojokin (Aide to Vice Commander).
  658. SERIZAWA gave a feast here immediately before he was killed.
  659. SERIZAWA was basically portrayed as a villain, but also as a man of consequence.
  660. SERIZAWA was played by Chiharu MATSUYAMA.
  661. SERIZAWA was played by Koichi SATO.
  662. SERIZAWA was played by Shido NAKAMURA.
  663. SERIZAWA was played by Takeo CHII.
  664. SERIZAWA was played by Tatsuo ENDO.
  665. SERIZAWA was shown as a villain but a person with charm.
  666. SERIZAWA was tall, stout, had a fair complexion and small eyes.
  667. SERIZAWA's tomb is at Mibu-dera Temple in Nakagyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  668. SERIZAWA, astonished, jumped out of bed and tried to reach for his sword but failed, then rushed naked into the next room where YAGI family was sleeping but stumbled over a small table for reading books, at which point the assassins slashed him into pieces; the assassins left after killing SERIZAWA.
  669. SERIZAWA, together with Goro HIRAYAMA, Jusuke HIRAMA, Taizo HIJIKATA and others, left Sumi-ya relatively early, returned to the residence of YAGI at Mibu, and held another party there.
  670. SERIZAWA, together with KONDO and his followers, stayed at the residence of Gennojo YAGI, a Goshi samurai of Mibu.
  671. SHIBAYAMA, his adoptive mother and the lawful wife of the ninth family head Minbu taifu (Senior Assistant Minister of Popular Affairs) Yoshitoyo SHIBAYAMA, temporary succeeded the headship of the family.
  672. SHIBUSAWA did not form 'Shibusawa Zaibatsu' which was largely different from other zaibatsu (company syndicate) founders in the Meiji period such as eighth Hachiroemon MITSUI, Takayoshi, Yataro IWASAKI, Zenjiro YASUDA, Tomoito SUMITOMO, Ichibe KOGA and Kihachiro OKURA.
  673. SHIBUSAWA founded 'Shibuawa Dozoku Company' after he retired from the business world and companies centered around it were called 'Shibusawa syndicate,' and there are opinions that he was no different from other business man.
  674. SHIBUSAWA spent his later years in Kawagoe City.
  675. SHIDA Saburo Yoshinori
  676. SHIGA Naoya Kyukyo (the former residence of Naoya SHIGA) (Takabatake Salon)
  677. SHIGA wrote his masterpiece "A Dark Night's Passing" at this residence, as well as "Infatuation," "Platonic Love," and "Kuniko".
  678. SHIGENO no Sadanushi
  679. SHIGENO no Sadanushi (785?March 6, 852) was a bureaucrat in the early Heian Period.
  680. SHIGEOKA is considered to have written numerous technical books including 'Seiyodoseikyo,' 'Shishosukuyokyo,' 'Jigaku shinjutsutonko sho,' 'Rokko rikujo,' 'Takkankyo' etc., but, unfortunately, none of them remain in existence today.
  681. SHIGEOKA no Kawahito (? - 868)
  682. SHIGEOKA was an onmyoji who played an active role during the years of Emperor Montoku and Emperor Seiwa in the Early to Mid Heian Period and was also known as 'SHIGEOKA no Kawahito (滋丘川人)' with a different kanji for 'kawa.'
  683. SHIMA's replacement, Michitoshi IWAMURA, took over the construction work of Sapporo City and the head office, and the Development Commission's office was moved in to Sapporo in May 1871.
  684. SHIMADA no Nakahira and SHIMADA no Nakakata were his sons.
  685. SHIMADA no Nobukiko
  686. SHIMADA no Nobukiko (850 - the year of death is unknown) was the lawful wife of SUGAWARA no Michizane.
  687. SHIMADA no Tadaomi
  688. SHIMADA no Tadaomi (828 - 892) was a noble and poet who lived in the first half of Heian period.
  689. SHIMADA no Yoshiomi was his younger brother.
  690. SHIMADA seems to have had a taste for literature, leaving a memorial poem for Toshizo HIJIKATA's soul.
  691. SHIMADA's photograph of his last years, which was taken with his brothers and others, proves that he had frequent communication with his relatives.
  692. SHIMAMURA was granted a bachelor's degree in March 1956.
  693. SHIMIZU also took Tomoatsu GODAI and Munenori TERASHIMA of Satsuma Domain into protective custody by sheltering them at his family's or relative's home, after releasing them from the capture and custody of England.
  694. SHIMOTSUGE no Kizaru
  695. SHIMOTSUGE no Kozaru
  696. SHIMOTSUKE no Kintada
  697. SHIMOTSUKE no Kintada (it is not known when he was born and when he died) was a warrior who lived in in the Heian period.
  698. SHIMOTSUKENU no Inamaro
  699. SHIMOTSUKENU no Inamaro (year of birth unknown-January 13, 772) was a noble who lived during Nara period.
  700. SHIMOTSUKENU no Iwashiro
  701. SHIMOTSUKENU no Iwashiro (year of birth and death unknown) was a noble who lived from Asuka period to Nara period.
  702. SHIMOTSUKENU no Kintada: A warrior during the Heian period.
  703. SHIMOTSUKENU no Komaro
  704. SHIMOTSUKENU no Komaro (his birth date unknown - January 28, 710) was a noble who lived from Asuka period to Nara period.
  705. SHIMOTSUKENU no Komaro was from a family of the Kenu uji clan and a noble, whose ancestor was SHIMOTSUKENU no kimi, Kuninomiyatsuko (the heads of local governments) of Shimotsuke Province.
  706. SHIMOTSUKENU no Komaro, TSUKI no Okina, IKI no Hakatoko, INABE no Umakai (99,170 square meters for each)
  707. SHIMOTSUKENU no Komaro: A government official during the Asuka period.
  708. SHIMOTSUKENU no Mushimaro: A scholar during the Nara period.
  709. SHIMOTSUKENU no Nemaro
  710. SHIMOTSUKENU no Nemaro (year of birth and death unknown) was a noble who lived during Nara period.
  711. SHIMOTSUKENU no Taguhi
  712. SHIMOTSUKENU no Taguhi (year of birth and death unknown) was a noble who lived during Nara period.
  713. SHIMOTSUKENU no Toshitugu: A government official during the Heian period.
  715. SHIN-PUH-KAN (Shinpukan) (formerly the Kyoto Central Telephone Office)
  716. SHIN-PUH-KAN (a commercial complex registered as a tangible cultural property of Kyoto City) * next to NTT in the north
  717. SHINDO no Kotaro
  718. SHINGU Juro Yoshimori
  719. SHIONOYA shosho was a Governor of Hoki Province as well as kokushi or a provincial governor of Oshu Kanhasshu; he lived in Shioya where he served as kokushi ordered by TAIRA no Kiyomori during the reign from the seventy-seventh Emperor Goshirakawa to the seventy-ninth Emperor Rokujo.
  720. SHIRAKARA repelled against this and later Prince Sanehiro died from illness in 1085 (Otoku 2).
  721. SHIRAKAWA came to power on the 18th January 1073 and reigned until 5th anuary 1087.
  722. SHIRAKAWA continued to have exert power even after Emperor Horikawa turned twenty years old and he strengthened his despotic position by appointing aids from the Juryro and Samurai class.
  723. SHIRAKAWA is also known for many relationships with women and the rumor that Emperor Sutoku and TAIRA no Kiyomori may be SHIRAKAWA's illegitimate sons, was widely spread and believed at the time.
  724. SHIRAKAWA ordered the building of many temples and Buddhist statues including the Hossho-ji Temple, and he took advantage of getting finance from Juryo.
  725. SHIRAKAWA was a strict Buddhist and he became a Cloistered Emperor with posthumous Buddhist name of Yukan after the death of his daughter in 1096 (Kaho 3).
  726. SHIRAKAWA was also named Rokujotei.
  727. SHIRAKAWA was the first son of Emperor Go-Sanjo who had little maternal relationship with the Fujiwara Five Regent Houses, and his mother, Nyogo, FUJIWARA no Moshi/Shigeko was from Fujiwara Kaninryu, the daughter of Chunagon FUJIWARA no Kinnari, and the adopted daughter of Togu Daibu FUJIWARA no Yoshinobu.
  728. SHISHIDO submitted a memorandum to the Foreign Office in Qing written by Munenori TERASHIMA and Kaoru INOUE, the foreign minister, which stipulated the legal basis of Japan's territorial right to Ryukyu.
  729. SHO In, the second son of SHO Tai, and SHO Jun, the fourth son, returned to Okinawa in later years.
  730. SHO Tai and his courtiers moved to one of the Ryukyuan royal residences of Naka-gusuku Castle (the Nakagushiku Udun in Ryukyuan), but were displaced to a residence in Tokyo upon order of the Meiji Imperial Government.
  731. SHO Tai died in 1901, at the age of 59.
  732. SHO Tai's body was buried in Tama-udun Royal Mausoleum of the Ryukyuan royal house, which is located in Naha City, Okinawa Prefecture.
  733. SHO Tai's father was King SHO Iku, the 18th king of the Ryukyu Kingdom.
  734. SHOKU shugen
  735. SHOKU shugen (date of birth and death unknown) was toraijin (settlers) who became naturalized as a Japanese citizen from Tang in the latter half of the seventh century (the late Asuka period).
  736. SHORI no Uonari, Kieishi, Enkinshi, Zaifukushi, etc.
  737. SHU Shunsui indicated the idea of loyalty of KUSUNOKI Masashige, a military commander of the Nancho court during the Nanbokucho period (it was 'an important matter of Japan' whether one should side with the Nancho or with the Hokucho as for a historiography in Japan).
  738. SK200-type on the Kameoka Torokko Station side is equipped with an operating center which remotely controls the locomotive.
  739. SL Train: Must be one year or older (No unaccompanied children three years old or younger) 300 yen
  740. SL Wakasa' by Kokutetsu C56 Steam Locomotive 160 ran between Tsuruga and Obama.
  741. SMART ICOCA, in addition to the functions of the ordinary ICOCA, has other functions such as cashless recharging and point accrual by using trains.
  742. SOGA no Akae
  743. SOGA no Akae (circa. 623 - date of death unknown) was a person in the Asuka period.
  744. SOGA no Emishi
  745. SOGA no Emishi and SOGA no Iruka, a father and a son, are said to have had a residence at the foot of the hill to show off their power before the Taika Reforms took place.
  746. SOGA no Emishi and SOGA no Iruka, parent and child, died but through the Taika Reforms, SOGANOKURA-YAMADA no Ishikawamaro, a cousin of Iruka, became Udaijin, indicating that the Soga clan still maintained influence not negligible for the Taika regime.
  747. SOGA no Emishi came to know that the opinions of retainers or subjects were divided into two, Tamura no Miko and Yamashiro no Oe no O (Prince Yamashiro no oe), thus assigned Tamura no Miko to be the emperor.
  748. SOGA no Emishi takes that opportunity and ousts FUJIWARA no Kamatari by making a false charge against him.
  749. SOGA no Emishi was an aristocrat and highest officer politician in the Asuka period, who committed suicide in the so-called Isshi no hen (the Murder in the Year of Isshi) led by Prince Naka no Oe no Oji (later the Emperor Tenchi), FUJIWARA no Kamatari, SOGANOKURA-YAMADA no Ishikawamaro, and others.
  750. SOGA no Goro Tokimune in 'Sukeroku' was the famous example.
  751. SOGA no Goro: The younger brother of Juro.
  752. SOGA no Hatayasu
  753. SOGA no Hatayasu (year of birth unknown - August 3?, 672) was a person who lived during Japan's Asuka period.
  754. SOGA no Hatayasu became Gyoshi taifu (a chief of controlling the officials) together with KOSE no Hito and KI no Ushi in February 22, 671.
  755. SOGA no Hatayasu was a child of SOGA no Kuramaro and a grandchild of SOGA no Umako.
  756. SOGA no Himuka
  757. SOGA no Himuka (date of birth and death unknown) was a Japanese government official in the late 7th century.
  758. SOGA no Iname
  759. SOGA no Iname (c. 506 - March 22, 570) was a minister during the Asuka Period.
  760. SOGA no Iname, SOGA no Umako, Soga no Emishi, and SOGA no Iruka, as four members representing the Soga clan, they continued to occupy important political positions until 'Isshi no hen (the Murder in the Year of Isshi)' in '645', for approximately another half century.
  761. SOGA no Iname, an oomi clan (one of ancient hereditary titles denoting rank and political standing and the most powerful version of omi), agreed to the worship of Buddha, while MONONOBE no Okoshi, an omuraji clan (the most powerful version of muraji) and Kamako opposed it.
  762. SOGA no Iruka
  763. SOGA no Iruka and Gennaizaemon YAMAGAMI may become the Minister OTOMO no Kachimaro and MITA no Genjitakeru.
  764. SOGA no Iruka and SOGA no Kurayamada Ishikawamaro were his grandchildren.
  765. SOGA no Iruka got information discovering Prince Yamashiro no oe in the mountain and issued an order to TAKAMUKU no Kunioshi to arrest him, but he refused.
  766. SOGA no Iruka in "Imose-yama Onna Teikin" (Proper Upbringing of a Young Lady at Mount Imose)
  767. SOGA no Iruka was a powerful person in the Yamato Imperial Court.
  768. SOGA no Iruka was furiously angry when he discovered that Iruka was responsible for the death of Prince Yamashiro no oe.
  769. SOGA no Iruka, Emishi's son, attacked the Prince Yamashiro no Oe, and drove the whole family of Jogu Oke to commit suicide.
  770. SOGA no Iruka, son of Emishi, is meditating, being upset at his father's violent act, and thinking deeply, he reproves his father.
  771. SOGA no Ishikawamaro, SOGA no Himuka, SOGA no Akae and SOGA no Murajiko were the brothers of Hatayasu.
  772. SOGA no Karako
  773. SOGA no Karako (date of birth unknown, died in May, 465) was a member of one of the local ruling families in the Kofun period.
  774. SOGA no Kitashihime
  775. SOGA no Kitashihime (the Queen of Emperor Kinmei) was his elder sister and SOGA no Oanegimi (the Queen of Emperor Kinmei) his younger sister, according to the "Nihon Shoki" (Chronicle of Japan).
  776. SOGA no Kitashihime (year of birth and death unknown) was an Empress who lived during the Asuka Period.
  777. SOGA no Kuramaro
  778. SOGA no Machi
  779. SOGA no Machi (male) was a member of a local ruling family in the Kofun period.
  780. SOGA no Murajiko
  781. SOGA no Murajiko (611? ? 664) was a male member of a local ruling family in the Asuka Period.
  782. SOGA no Oane no Kimi
  783. SOGA no Oane no Kimi (year of birth and death unknown) was the daughter of SOGA no Iname.
  784. SOGA no Shoshi
  785. SOGA no Shoshi, or SOGA no Masako (the date of birth and death unknown) was a woman of the Soga clan in the late Asuka period.
  786. SOGA no Sukenari
  787. SOGA no Sukenari (1172 - June 28, 1193) was a samurai who lived during the early Kamakura period.
  788. SOGA no Tokimune frequently visits the licensed quarters in Yoshiwara to search for the MINAMOTO clan's treasured sword 'Tomokirimaru' under the guise of a street knight named Hanakawado no Sukeroku.
  789. SOGA no Umako
  790. SOGA no Umako (male; born c. 551 and died on June 19, 626) was a politician during the Asuka period.
  791. SOGA no Umako The 10th grandchild of the Emperor Kogen
  792. SOGA no Umako was her maternal uncle.
  793. SOGA no Umako won the battle, so he decided to build the temple in Makaminohara, Asuka.
  794. SOGA no Yasumaro
  795. SOGA no Yasumaro (date of birth and death unknown) was a Japanese noble who lived during the late Asuka period, toward the end of the 7th century.
  796. SOGA no Yasumaro and SOGA no Shoshi, who became a wife of FUJIWARA no Fuhito, were his children.
  797. SOGA no Yasumaro, a nephew of Akae and the son of Murajiko was trusted by Emperor Tenmu to the extent that he was entrusted the succession of the Soga clan and was bestowed the family name ISHIKAWA Ason (second highest of eight hereditary titles).
  798. SOGA no Zentoko
  799. SOGA no Zentoko (year of birth and death unknown) was a person who was regarded as the eldest son of SOGA no Umako.
  800. SOGANOKURA-YAMADA no Ishikawamaro
  801. SOGANOKURA-YAMADA no Ishikawamaro (unknown -649), the founder of Yamada-dera Temple, belonged to a family of the Soga clan, and SOGA no Umako, SOGA no Emishi and SOGA no Iruka were his grandfather, uncle and cousin respectively.
  802. SOGANOKURA-YAMADA no Ishikawamaro (year of birth unknown - May 15, 649) was a member of powerful clan in the Asuka period.
  803. SOGANOKURA-YAMADA no Ishikawamaro reared it as the Uji-dera Temple (temple built for praying clan's glory) of the Kurayamada family at his wish.
  804. SOGANOKURA-YAMADA no Ishikawamaro, SOGA no Himuka and SOGA no Akae were his brothers.
  805. SOGANOKURA-YAMADA no Ishikawamaro, a child of SOGA no Kuramaro (Emishi's younger brother) from the branch family of Soga, conspired with Naka no Oe no Oji in the coup.
  806. SONE no Yoshitada
  807. SONE no Yoshitada (year of birth and death unknown) was a poet of the mid-Heian period.
  808. SRT 700-type (No. 713/ No.715)
  809. STACIA Card
  811. SUEHIRO and NAKAGAWA shared the position on the first Board of Directors of the Ritsumeikan Foundation and as founders of the Private Ristumeikan University.
  812. SUEWARI no Shiro Korehiro and others
  813. SUGANO no Mamichi
  814. SUGANO no Mamichi (741 - July 23, 814) was a Court noble in the early Heian Period.
  815. SUGANO no Mamichi and others completed the book in 797.
  816. SUGANO no Mamichi, AKISHINO no Yasuhito and NAKASHINA no Kotsuo added six more volumes to the work, which covered the incidents that had occurred before 791 in the reign of Emperor Kanmu, thus brought the total to 20 volumes.
  817. SUGAWARA no Enshi (Hiroko) was a daughter of SUGAWARA no Michizane.
  818. SUGAWARA no Fumitoki
  819. SUGAWARA no Furuhito
  820. SUGAWARA no Furuhito (years of birth and death unknown) was a nobleman who lived in Nara and Heian periods.
  821. SUGAWARA no Kiyokimi
  822. SUGAWARA no Kiyokimi (also "Kiyotomo," 770 -November 26, 842) was the early Heian period court noble and literatus.
  823. SUGAWARA no Kiyotomo was his father.
  824. SUGAWARA no Koreyoshi
  825. SUGAWARA no Koreyoshi was his son, and SUGAWARA no Michizane was his grandson.
  826. SUGAWARA no Michizane
  827. SUGAWARA no Michizane (his name can also be read as Michimasa and Doshin) (August 5, 845 - March 31, 903) was a scholar, composer of Chinese poems, and a politician who lived in the Heian period.
  828. SUGAWARA no Michizane had been enshrined since the Heian period and this shrine was named Tenman-gu Shrine/Kizu-eki Soja Tenjinsha Shrine until the Edo period.
  829. SUGAWARA no Michizane was his grandfather, and SUGAWARA no Takami was his father.
  830. SUGAWARA no Michizane was his model (in history, '丞相' (Chancellor) was pronounced as 'Josho' but the work called it as 'Shojo').
  831. SUGAWARA no Michizane was his son.
  832. SUGAWARA no Michizane … SUGAWARA no Michizane, the Udaijin (minister of the right.)
  833. SUGAWARA no Michizane, who eventually became Udaijin (The Minister of the Right) from Monjo hakase, a professor of Kidendo, was known not only as a politician but also as an excellent scholar of literature.
  834. SUGAWARA no Takami
  835. SUGAWARA no Takami (876 - 913) was an government official of the early Heian period.
  836. SUGAWARA no Takasue
  837. SUGAWARA no Takasue (born in 972, year of death unknown) was an aristocrat and zuryo (provincial governor) who lived in the Heian period.
  838. SUGAWARA no Takasue no Musume
  839. SUGAWARA no Takasue no musume (1008-ca. after 1059) was a noble woman who lived in the Heian period.
  840. SUGAWARA no Takasue's daughter was her niece.
  841. SUGAWARA no Tamenaga
  842. SUGAWARA no Tamenaga (1158 - April 22, 1246) was a Kugyo (the top court officials) who lived from the end of the Heian period to the beginning of the Kamakura period.
  843. SUGAWARA no Yomichi (菅原世道)
  844. SUGE no Asomaro who was a Dazai no Kanzukasa (Head Shinto Priest of Kyushu, stationed in Dazaifu) deceitfully informed Dokyo that there was an oracle message from Usa-jingu Shrine of Buzen Province (present-day Oita Prefecture) that Dokyo be made emperor, which led Dokyo, who believed the oracle, to laying claim to the imperial throne.
  845. SUGI's grave is located at the Aoyama Cemetery.
  846. SUKIYAKI song by Kyu SAKAMOTO (Uewo Muite Aruko)
  847. SUWA no gyobu Samon, the mastermind of the incident, was decapitated, and Toshimoto and Saemon MAKI were, like Toshimoto's grandfather Yasuyori, banished to Kikaiga-shima Island, whereupon nothing more was heard of Toshimoto; and the Taira clan of the Morifuji died out.
  848. Sa-fu: Tang name (the Tang-system name used for Japanese officers) for Sadaijin (Minister of the Left) under Ritsuryo System.
  849. Sa-gon-no-shosho (major general).
  850. Saad's tenure as Chief was only 10 days.
  851. Saba no Narezushi (fermented sushi of mackerel)
  852. Saba no kokiri (literally chopped mackerel): unknown.
  853. Saba-kaido Road
  854. Saba-kaido Road is an historical name of the road developed for fish and shellfish captured in Reinan for delivery to Kyoto.
  855. Saba-zushi (rod-shaped sushi topped with mackerel)
  856. Saba-zushi is a type of Bo-zushi (rod-shaped sushi topped with large slice of fish) with mackerel, or means Saba-no-narezushi (sushi fermented with mackerel and vegetables).
  857. Saba-zushi is different from battera (mackerel sushi of Osaka), and is cooked by common families.
  858. Saba-zushi is made through processes of placing one side of a salted mackerel over the rectangular-shaped vinegared rice, wrapping it with tangle used for stock, forming it with bamboo screen, and wrapping it with peeled bamboo.
  859. Saba-zushi is one of local dishes in the region of Wakasa Province, Kyoto City and Sanin region.
  860. Saba-zushi is one of the famous dishes of Kyo-ryori (local cuisine of Kyoto), and a special meal eaten at the festivals or seasonal events in the life of common people in Kyoto.
  861. Sababushi (dried blue mackerel)
  862. Sabae City 妙法蓮華経山平等会寺 (塔頭常在院 and真行院 are also located here)
  863. Sabae Domain: Sabae Jinya
  864. Sabaga (name of a village in Kyoto Prefecture) daikon
  865. Sabaga kabu
  866. Sabaku, supporters of the bakufu
  867. Sabantuy Festival
  868. Sabantuy is a summer festival observed in the middle basin of the Volga river in Russia.
  869. Saber (around the world): In case of 70cm to 100cm long blade, about 600g to 2400g
  870. Sabi
  871. Sabi (Buyeo)
  872. Sabi is the noun form of the verb 'sabu,' and originally means the deteriorated state over the passage of time (secular distortion).
  873. Sabi: Abbreviation of wasabi
  874. Sabiaikin-e Egawari-sara (a set of dishes with a different illustration in rusty red, indigo blue and gold) (Nezu Museum: important cultural property)
  875. Sabieru' is used in Japan as well (for an example, 'Yamaguchi Sabieru Memorial Church' - Yamaguchi Xavier Memorial Church as mentioned below).
  876. Sabo (tea shop) Kashin, the Gion store
  877. Sabo Kogetsu, the Arashiyama store
  878. Sabo Kogetsu, the Karasuma store
  879. Sabo-ho (Erosion Control Act, March 30, 1897, Law No.29)
  880. Saboten Gunkei-zu (picture of fowl and cactus) (Saifuku-ji Temple, Osaka) Important Cultural Property
  881. Sabu give up any intention to fight because of his faith, but could not stand it anymore and said 'Oh, I have to kill him' to Otsugi, who replied 'Do you really have to?'
  882. Sabu goes to the teahouse.
  883. Sabu happened to see Isonojo getting caught by villains Koppa no Gon and Nama no Hachi forced to pay a palanquin fee, and saved Isonojo and made him go to a nearbye teahouse.
  884. Sabu is amazed and agrees.
  885. Sabu remarked like that.
  886. Sabu's wife Otsugi asked her to bring Isonojo back with them immediately.
  887. Sabu's wife Otsugi is ordinary, but at the same time she needs to be saporific as a companion of the old kyokaku, and thereby it is important as the supporting role.
  888. Sabukaze Koyoseki-gun (Sabukaze Old Kiln Site Group)
  889. Sabukaze Koyoseki-gun is a group of remains of kilns of Sueki (unglazed ware) in Nagahama, Ushimado-cho, Setouchi City, Okayama Prefecture.
  890. Sabukaze Togei Kaikan (Sabukaze Ceramic Art Center)
  891. Sabukaze Togei Mura (Sabukaze Ceramic Art Village)
  892. Saburo
  893. Saburo ASAHINA (Asahina KOBAYASHI): The clown; he is a samurai who brings the brothers to Kudo.
  894. Saburo ECHIGO: In 1863, he was revealed as a spy from Choshu and escaped
  895. Saburo HACHIMAN: The retainer of Kudo.
  896. Saburo ISE (kabuki)
  897. Saburo KASHIMA escaped to Onjo-ji Temple, where he sought protection from Priest Kaiyo, a brother of Yoshimitsu, but was killed by him instead.
  898. Saburo KAWACHI.
  899. Saburo KOBAYAKAWA (son of Motonori MORI)
  900. Saburo MAGOSHI
  901. Saburo MAGOSHI (around 1848 - around 1887) was a Shinsengumi member who had come from Tokushima Domain in Awano Province.
  902. Saburo MAGOSHI: Before the Ikedaya Incident, he claimed to Hijikata that Kanryusai TAKEDA had attempted to approach him sexually and left the group
  903. Saburo MATSUKATA of Kyodo News Service was my friend. Many friends used to gather in my room.
  904. Saburo OBATA
  905. Saburo OBATA (date of birth unknown - October 19, 1868) was a member of the Shinsengumi.
  906. Saburo OZAKI
  907. Saburo OZAKI (March 3, 1842 - October 13, 1918) was a Kenin (retainer) of the Sanjo family at the end of Edo period.
  908. Saburo SHIROYAMA "Taiginosue" 1959
  909. Saburo SUZUKI, who worked as chief of foreign affairs section, Kwantung Governor-general and Kuninomiya Goyogakari (a general affairs official of the Kuninomiya family, the Imperial Household), was his third younger brother.
  910. Saburo UTSUNOMIYA
  911. Saburo UTSUNOMIYA (November 15, 1834 - July 23, 1902) is a scholar of military science and an engineer, who played an active role from the end of Edo Period to the early Meiji Period.
  912. Saburo nushi
  913. Saburobe Mitsutada SENBA
  914. Saburoemon Ietsugu SHO was born as the third son of Ienaga SHO, the fifth head of the head family of Kodama party, which means he was properly a warrior in a branch family of the Sho clan.
  915. Saburosuke OKADA
  916. Saburosuke OKADA, "Manshu Kinen" (満州記念) (Manchuria Mermorial), 1933
  917. Saburotakanori
  918. Sabuuchi that describes the taste of the summer festival, joys and sorrows of duty and obligations, and Nagamachiura an outstanding killing field in kabuki kyogen.
  919. Saccho Domei (Satsuma-Choshu Alliance)
  920. Saccho Domei' refers to the political and military alliance concluded on March 7, 1866 in the last days of the Edo period between the Satsuma Domain and Choshu Domain.
  921. Sacchodo (a generic name of Satsuma Domain, Choshu Domain, and Tosa Domain)
  922. Sacchodo was called 'Yuhan' (powerfull domain) in the end of Edo period, and produced many patriotic samurais, and a generic name of 'Royal three Domains,' Satsuma Domain, Choshu Domain, and Tosa Domain which were the of the Meiji Restoration, or a generic name of the patriotic Samurais from these three Domains.
  923. Sachi (happiness) in the old days was also written as 弓矢 (bow and arrow), and 'chi' in ikazuchi (thunder), mizuchi (mythical aquatic creature having a snake-like body with four legs and a horn) and inochi (life) all are considered to denote tamashii (spirit, soul) or spiritual power.
  924. Sachi KOTO
  926. Sachimatsu completed a manuscript in which characters were revised to ordinary Kana (Japanese syllabary) in 1848 and a manuscript in which the special kana in the original book remained unchanged in 1872 (Munakata-bon).
  927. Sachimatsu presented a copy of the manuscript to the Meiji government through Oita prefectural law in 1874.
  928. Sachimitama (or sakimitama)
  929. Sachinomiya
  930. Sachinomiya was raised in the residence of Nakayama and when he was five years old he returned to the court and lived in Yoshiko's room.
  931. Sachio ITO
  932. Sachio ITO (September 18, 1864 - July 30, 1913) is a poet and novelist in Japan.
  933. Sachio also obtained a mastery of Japanese tea ceremony and Shiki called him 'Doctor of Tea', and Sachio's home was named 'Muichijin-an Hermitage'.
  934. Sachio's representative works include "Tonari no yome" (a bride next door) and "Haru no ushio" (spring tide).
  935. Sachisuke, grandson of Tamesuke, bore the name of SUWABE, whose descendant was hired as a manager and lord of manor in the Mitoya-go district in Iiishi-gun County of Izumo Province and moved to Izumo, and took the placename Mitoya as his family name, which was considered to be the beginning of the Mitoya clan.
  936. Sachuben was considered the first step on the ladder of the promotion to Third Rank or above, as the officials who served as Sachuben or above were qualified to be promoted to Sangi, but those who served as Uchuben and below were not qualified.
  937. Sacred Sites and Pilgrimage Routes in the Kii Mountain Range
  938. Sacred image type => Shinto priest type =>Dancing Tanokami type (or Sacred dancing priest type)
  939. Sacred lots (a fortune slip)
  940. Sacred mountains are also objects of faith in Tibetan Buddhism, but faith is often for the mountain itself, and it is often a taboo to climb such mountains.
  941. Sacred sutras of 正依
  942. Sacred sutras selected or described by the seven high priests
  943. Sacred treasures
  944. Sacred tree of Osugi-sha Shrine - Designated natural monument of Kyoto City
  945. Sacred wine or sake:
  946. Sad Occasions
  947. Sad love with Yokobue
  948. Sada Shinnoh noh play (May 4, 1976; Kashima-cho, Matsue City; Sada Shinnoh Hojishakai [Association of Keepers of Sada Shinnoh])
  949. Sada-jinja Shrine (Matsue City, Shimane Prefecture)
  950. Sadaaki AKECHI, who is considered to have lived in the middle of the 16th century, was killed in an internal conflict.
  951. Sadaaki HOJO
  952. Sadaaki HOJO (the fourth son of Akitoki HOJO; the fifteenth Shikken)
  953. Sadaaki HOJO took office as a regent in March but resigned soon after.
  954. Sadaaki HOJO was a family member of the Ho jo clan in the end of Kamakura period.
  955. Sadaaki HOJO who belonged to a branch family of the Hojo clan became interim shikken with the recommendation of the Nagasaki clan, but the rumor that angry Okatadono and Yasuie were trying to kill Sadaaki frightened him so much that he resigned as shikken by becoming a priest.
  956. Sadaaki KANAZAWA
  957. Sadaaki KANESAWA, Yasumori's relative, was confined in Shimousa Province and Kagetuna UTSUNOMIYA and Munehide NAGAI fell from power.
  958. Sadaaki MATSUDAIRA
  959. Sadaaki MATSUDAIRA (1864-1867)
  960. Sadaaki MATSUDAIRA (Chief of the Kuwana-han Clan)
  961. Sadaaki MATSUDAIRA : 55
  962. Sadaaki MATSUDAIRA was the fourth lord of the Kuwana Domain at the end of the Edo Period (Years in office: 1859 - 1868)
  963. Sadaaki SENDA: Baron, Grand Cordon of the Order of the Sacred Treasure
  964. Sadaaki committed suicide with the last head of the family Takatoki and the members of the Hojo clan in the family temple of the Hojo clan, Tosho-ji Temple in Kamakura (Kamakura City).
  965. Sadaaki was born the eighth son to Yoshitatsu MATSUDAIRA on Janyuary 18, 1847 at the residence maintained by the lord of the Takasu Domain in Ichigaya, Edo.
  966. Sadaaki's ancestor was Sanetoki HOJO, who appears in the articles of eulogy many times and is the actual first head of the Kanazawa family, being seen as a supporter of Tokiyori HOJO.
  967. Sadaaki, pleased by the news, duly attended Hyojo (conferences in the bakufu).
  968. Sadaaki, who became head of the family, was awarded Jugoi (Junior Fifth Rank) and appointed to rule Ecchu Province.
  969. Sadaakira SUGANUMA
  970. Sadaakira SUGANUMA [Jugoinoge Sakon no jo, Captain of the Imperial Guard of the Left, (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade)]
  971. Sadaakira SUGANUMA was the second lord of the Kameyama Domain in Tanba Province.
  972. Sadaatsu was from the Matsudaira family of the Mito Domain, and while he first supported Sabaku-ha (supporters of the Shogun side) by contributing to the suppression of the Tenchu-gumi Incident, he helped the new government in the Boshin War in 1868 and defended Kyoto.
  973. Sadachika ISE
  974. Sadachika ISE (1417 - February 27, 1473) was mandokoro shitsuji (head of the chief governing body) within the bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) during the Muromachi period.
  975. Sadachika ISE and Sadafuji ISE were his children.
  976. Sadachika ISE served as a tutor to the eighth Shogun Yoshimasa ASHIKAGA, which resulted in a significant influence over politics as well.
  977. Sadachika NAGAMI
  978. Sadachika NAGAMI (March 11, 1574 - January 5, 1605) was a person from Azuchi-Momoyama period through to the early Edo period.
  979. Sadachika intervened and suggested that Yoshimasa award the Shiba estate to Yoshitoshi; however, Mochitoyo YAMANA (Sozen) and Katsumoto HOSOKAWA sided with Yoshikado.
  980. Sadachika left "Ise Sadachika kyokun" (The teachings of Sadachika ISE) to his son, Sadamune.
  981. Sadachika placed importance on the following four points.
  982. Sadachika raised young Yoshimasa ASHIKAGA, the future 8th shogun, and through mediation by Mochikuni HATAKEYAMA, then kanrei (top official post in the Muromachi bakufu), formed a spurious father-son relation with Yoshimasa.
  983. Sadachika took up his abode with the Nagami clan, the home of his biological mother (Choshoin), and grew up there.
  984. Sadachika was brought up as a member of the Nagami clan and was handed over the Shinto priest of the Chiryu-jinja Shrine from his uncle, Sadachika NAGAMI (永見貞親), and unfortunately died on January 5, 1605.
  985. Sadachika was familiar with Yusoku kojitsu (court and samurai rules of ceremony and etiquette), taken into Gokomatsuin's confidence, and worked as buke tenso (liaison officers between the imperial court and the military government).
  986. Sadaemon Yukitaka OKUDA
  987. Sadafuji ISE
  988. Sadafuji ISE (1432? - October 26, 1491) was a samurai in the Muromachi period.
  989. Sadafuji ISE was his brother.
  990. Sadafuji NIKAIDO
  991. Sadafuji NIKAIDO (1267 - January 31, 1335) was the gokenin (an immediate vassal of the shogunate in the Kamakura and Muromachi through Edo periods) at the end of Kamakura period.
  992. Sadafuji's common name was Hachiro.
  993. Sadafuju was the younger brother of Sadachika ISE who was Mandokoro Shitsuji (chief of Mandokoro, the Administrative Board).
  994. Sadafumi, infamous for his sensual appetites, also acquired the nickname "Heichu."
  995. Sadafusa KATAGIRI, the third son of Sekishu, inherited the Yamato-Koizumi Domain but not the post of tea ceremony instructor for the shogunate.
  996. Sadafusa YOSHIDA
  997. Sadafusa YOSHIDA (1274 - February 21, 1338) was a court noble who lived in the late Kamakura Period.
  998. Sadafusa YOSHIDA (tonin for the Tokaido and Tosando regions)
  999. Sadafusa died next year and Sadaoki succeeded Sadafusa.
  1000. Sadafusa was suspected of killing his older brother using poison, however the Retired Emperor Gokomatsu and fourth Shogun, Yoshimochi ASHIKAGA gave relieved him of any wrong doing.

288001 ~ 289000

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