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

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  1. Sanzensha
  2. Sanzetsu no Kane (bell of the three masters)
  3. Sanzo TSUDA
  4. Sanzo TSUDA (February 15, 1855-September 29, 1891) was a Shiga Prefecture police officer and an army sergeant.
  5. Sanzo TSUDA, the accused, was prosecuted for high treason and the case was brought to Otsu District Court.
  6. Sanzo TSUDA, who went to the front with the army as a noncommissioned officer, and caused the Incident of Otsu, believed that he had in fact committed an atrocious crime.
  7. Sanzo WADA, "Anma-san" (按摩さん) (A Masseur), 1936
  8. Sanzoshu (an abbreviation of sanbaizojo-shu) was the threefold volume sake made by adding seasoning to the alcohol which was double the volume of the seishu that was supposed to be produced from moromi before it was juiced, putting it in the moromi, and compressing it.
  9. Sanzun
  10. Sao (pole)
  11. Sao refers to the longest part serving as a pillar.
  12. Sao without division is called 'nobezao.'
  13. Saodake (bamboo pole) vendor
  14. Saomono (traditional sweets, such as yokan, that are cut in bite-sized pieces from long blocks)
  15. Saori
  16. Saori is a festival to welcome Tanokami when rice planting starts.
  17. Saori may be called Sabiraki, Saike, Wasaue, or Sanbaioroshi depending on the region.
  18. Saotome
  19. Saotome refers to female rice planters who plant rice seedlings on the day of rice planting.
  20. Sappanwood deep purple for the Imperial Princess and the Princess of Third Rank and higher, light purple deep green for the Princess and Naimyobu of Fourth Rank, and light purple light green for the Princess and Naimyobu of Fifth Rank.
  21. Sapporo Breweries
  22. Sapporo Daimaru Branch, Kita-gojo Nishi 4-chome, Chuo Ward Sapporo City; fifty-four seats in total
  23. Sapporo Fire Brigade was, however, first established after this incident and it is said that thereafter the number of fires decreased.
  24. Sapporo Kinokuniya Branch, Kita-gojo Nishi 5-chome, Chuo Ward, Sapporo City; forty-nine seats in total
  25. Sapporo Performance - Sapporo Factory Hall - Tokyo Performance - Ikebukuro Sunshine Theatre Encore Performance - Nippon-seinenkan.
  26. Sapporo Prefecture
  27. Sapporo agency and other detached agency of the Hokkaido Development Commission
  28. Sapporo agency of the Hokkaido Development Commission
  29. Sapporo head office and branch offices
  30. Sapporo head office of the Hokkaido Development Commission
  31. Sapporo temporary teacher training school, Hokkaido Imperial University (1943)
  32. Sapporo wide sightseeing area: 'Welcome to the Sapporo sightseeing area! It's not only for the city person but also for the nature person.'
  33. Sapporo's 'Draft One' and 'Umainama' do not contain either barley or malt, but use 'pea protein' instead of malt.
  34. Saptaparnaguhaa, Nanzan sekishitsu
  35. Sara udon (Nagasaki dish of noodles with various toppings), etc.
  36. Sarashi
  37. Sarashi Ittan
  38. Sarashi is also said to be effective for preventing the flatulence, however, there is no medical proof.
  39. Sarashi is also used as a material.
  40. Sarashi is white, long cloth (34cm in width, 2 to 10m in length), and it is usually used by wrapping around the stomach.
  41. Sarashi-an (powder bean paste)
  42. Sarashi-kujira
  43. Sarashina Nikki
  44. Sarashina Nikki (Sarashina Diary): A memory in which the wife of SUGAWARA no Takasue spoke of her own life in the style of an autobiography.
  45. Sarashina-soba
  46. Sarashina-soba is popular in areas including Tokyo.
  47. Sarashina-soba' is made from the grade one flour.
  48. Saratani Yokoanabo cave tombs
  49. Saratoga, California, the United States of America:
  50. Sarayashiki (The Haunted Plate House)
  51. Sarayashiki is a general term for Kaidan telling (Ghost Stories telling) famous for a woman's ghost named Okiku counting plates.
  52. Sarcasm towards literary naturalism which was a dominant trend of the time is detected in this story.
  53. Sardine
  54. Sardines
  55. Sardines, holly and soybeans 'which are used as a barrier to prevent Oni (an ogre) from coming in and as a tool to throw it out'
  56. Sarebakoso kokoni danrin no ki ari ume no hana (Here is the school of Danrin to flourish)
  57. Sarpiskundika-paavara
  58. Saru no gozen (Kage-ryu school)
  59. Sarubobo (a local amulet, red human-shaped dolls with no face)
  60. Sarugaku
  61. Sarugaku (a type of standup comic with an emphasis of impersonation and talks that was popular in the Heian Period)
  62. Sarugaku (form of theater popular in Japan during the eleventh to fourteenth centuries), Kyogen (farce played during a Noh play cycle), and Renga (linked verse) became popular in both urban and rural areas; tea drinking customs also spread in the form of Chanoyu (the tea ceremony).
  63. Sarugaku (form of theatre popular in Japan during the 11th to 14th centuries)
  64. Sarugaku (form of theatre popular in Japan during the 11th to 14th centuries) which was mainly comical arts and songs, was popular as a public amusement.
  65. Sarugaku (猿楽) is also written in Chinese characters as 散樂 (Sangaku) or 申樂 (Sarugaku).
  66. Sarugaku Dangi
  67. Sarugaku and Dengaku interacted with each other, and were called Sarugaku-Noh and Dengaku-Noh, respectively, with the term "Noh" added.
  68. Sarugaku groups also performed short plays in order to explain the histories of shrines and temples or the relationships among deities, Buddha and the people.
  69. Sarugaku is a Japanese art form that was popular during the Heian and Muromachi periods.
  70. Sarugaku is the accent of Sangaku.
  71. Sarugaku was also performed by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI, Ieyasu TOKUGAWA and Tsunayoshi TOKUGAWA (who later became shogun), as well as other feudal lords.
  72. Sarugaku was performed by professional entertainers who belonged to temples and shrines and performed at shines and temples or on main streets during kaijitsu (the original form of fairs).
  73. Sarugaku whose origin was mimicry, one of various arts of Sangaku, later developed into noh play thanks to Kanami and Zeami.
  74. Sarugaku's other pronunciation is 'Sarugau.'
  75. Sarugaku, dengaku and ennen developed while being mutually influenced.
  76. Saruishi (Monkey stone)
  77. Saruishi (Monkey stone; unusual shaped rocks in the tomb of Kibitsu-hime no Okimi)
  78. Saruishi are four unusual shaped rocks located in the tomb of Kibitsu-hime no Okimi adjacent to the west of Umeyama-kofun Tumulus (Currently designated as the Mausoleum of Emperor Kinmei).
  79. Saruishi in Takatori
  80. Sarumaru Dayu
  81. Sarumaru is his given name, and Taifu his official rank.
  82. Sarumaru no Taifu
  83. Sarumaru no Taifu, or Sarumarudayu (years of birth and death not know) was one of the thirty-six immortal poets.
  84. Sarumaru-jinja Shrine
  85. Sarumaru-jinja Shrine is located in Ujitawara-cho, Tsuzuki-gun of Kyoto Prefecture.
  86. Sarumino (Monkey's Raincoat)
  87. Sarumino is a collection of Shomon (Basho School) which contains hokku (the first lines of waka poems) and renku (linked verses) and was edited by Kyorai MUKAI and Boncho NOZAWA.
  88. Sarunosuke II
  89. Sarus crane
  90. Sarusawa-ike Pond
  91. Sarusawa-ike Pond.
  92. Sarusawa-ike in Kofuku-ji Temple and Gojunidan (52 steps) site
  93. Sarusawaike-enchi Park
  94. Sarutahiko
  95. Sarutahiko and Amenouzume
  96. Sarutahiko and Ota-no-mikoto, his descent, and sometimes Sarutahiko and Okitama no kami of Ise-jingu Shrine are considered to have the same identity.
  97. Sarutahiko goes back to his homeland, in the upper reaches of the Isuzu-gawa River in Ise Province.
  98. Sarutahiko got his hand caught in hirafu-gai shellfish and drowned when he was fishing at Azaka.
  99. Sarutahiko is a deity who appears in Japanese mythology (Shinto).
  100. Sarutahiko is the deity presently enshrined but Kosenohime Myojin was enshrined there until the medieval period.
  101. Sarutahiko no mikoto is the god of land and direction, and is the okami (husband god) of Ame no Uzume.
  102. Sarutahiko-jinja Shrine
  103. Sarutahiko-jinja Shrine (Sarutahiko is an earthly deity)
  104. Saryo Tsujiri Tea (main store, Kodai-ji branch): Postcard gift
  105. Sasa (bamboo branch) is yorishiro (object representative of a divine spirit) at which shorei (ancestors' spirit) stay.
  106. Sasa Dango: It is coated with sasa (a bamboo leaf)
  107. Sasa Yamagasa
  108. Sasa kamoboko (bamboo-grass kamaboko)
  109. Sasa-kodai-zushi
  110. Sasaba-jinja Shrine in Sasayama City, Hyogo Prefecture performs yabusame in October.
  111. Sasabue
  112. Sasagawa Kubo (Sasagawa Gosho)
  113. Sasagawa Kubo took the anti-Kamakura government position after the War of Uesugi Zenshu, but died out in the Battle of Yuki in 1440.
  114. Sasagawa Kubo was established when Mitsukane ASHIKAGA, the third Kamakura Kubo, sent his younger brother, Mitsunao ASHIKAGA, to Sasagawa in Asaka County in Mutsu Province for governing the Oshu region.
  115. Sasagawa asks for a reward, and Toshiyuki, while allowing him to succeed to the headship of the Taga family, threatens him to assume responsibility in return for the loss of the incense burner and scroll, and then finally makes him confess the crimes of Daigakunosuke and his gang.
  116. Sasai delivered 20,000 yen, which he secured by selling the land and building he owned for rental business, to the accounting manager Tamaru, and this money was used for the year end bonus for employees.
  117. Sasaki Daimyojin God
  118. Sasaki positioned eight persons including Yamada and seven persons of genro except Katsura and Saionji, both of whom were appointed to Genro later, as 'Saccho-genkun' (literally, Genkun from the Satsuma domain or the Choshu domain).
  119. Sasaki subsequently was adopted by a direct retainer of the shogun Yatayu SASAKI who was his relative.
  120. Sasaki was born the third son of a feudal retainer of Aizu clan Genpachi SASAKI in the Aizu clan territory (Fukushima Prefecture) in Mutsu Province.
  121. Sasaki's graves are located on the grounds of Kimii-dera Temple in Wakayama City, Wakayama Prefecture and within the compound of the 'samurai residence' in Aizuwakamatsu City, Fukushima Prefecture.
  122. Sasaki-jinja Shrine
  123. Sasaki-jinja Shrine (Azuchi-cho, Gamo-gun, Shiga Prefecture)
  124. Sasaki-jinja Shrine stands at Azuchi-cho, Gamo County, Shiga Prefecture.
  125. Sasakiyama gimi
  126. Sasakiyama gimi, or Sasakiyama no kimi (沙沙貴山君), was one of the powerful families in ancient times.
  127. Sasami (white meat, breast meat)
  128. Sasao-toge Pass
  129. Sasara (Suri-zasara, Bo-sasara, Sasara-ko)
  130. Sasara' performers play at the four corners of the garden stage of the dance.
  131. Sasaya Iori (Kyoto): Founded in 1716.
  132. Sasayaki-bashi Bridge (literally, whispering bridge)
  133. Sasayama City
  134. Sasayama City Preservation District for Groups of Historic Sasayama Buildings (Sasayama City, Hyogo Prefecture): Important Preservation District for Groups of Historic Buildings
  135. Sasayama City, Hyogo Prefecture
  136. Sasayama Domain: Sasayama-jo Castle
  137. Sasayama Prefecture (60,000 koku)/Fukuchiyama Prefecture (32,000 koku)/ Kaibara Prefecture (20,000 koku).
  138. Sasayama Railway (Sasayama Station): Discontinued on March 21, 1944.
  139. Sasayama, Sasayama City Preservation District for a Group of Historic Buildings, Sasayama City, 2004, castle town
  140. Sasayama, Sasayama City Preservation District for a Group of Historic Buildings, Sasayama City, Hyogo Prefecture, castle town
  141. Sasayamaguchi - Fukuchiyama
  142. Sasayamaguchi Station:
  143. Sasekishu contains the following story, for example:
  144. Sashi
  145. Sashiage
  146. Sashiage for Dashi
  147. Sashiage for Mikoshi
  148. Sashiage for Taikodai
  149. Sashiage is a way of lifting up votive objects for a Shinto home shrine, which are of a shouldered type used at a festival, such as Mikoshi (a portable shrine), Taikodai (a drum stand), Futon Daiko (a mattress drum) or Dashi (a float), higher than usual.
  150. Sashibashi
  151. Sashibe: 80
  152. Sashidaru
  153. Sashidaru is a black-lacquered square barrel used in the Edo period for carrying sake on one's shoulder for a cherry blossom viewing party, but it was not seen during and after the end of the Edo period.
  154. Sashiko
  155. Sashima-cha, Okukuji-cha and Furuuchi-cha (Ibaraki Prefecture)
  156. Sashimi
  157. Sashimi (sliced raw fish), grilled food, boiled food, rice, etc. are arranged into separate compartments within the meal box to be visually appealing.
  158. Sashimi developed from that traditional 'namasu' dishes.
  159. Sashimi is a Japanese delicacy consisting of raw seafood that is sliced and eaten with seasonings such as soy sauce and vinegared miso (fermented soybean paste) along with condiments such as wasabi (Japanese horseradish) and ginger.
  160. Sashimi is no longer limited to seafood, and various materials that are cut and arranged like sashimi and seasoned with wasabi and soy sauce to be appreciated the materials' tastes are also sometimes called 'sashimi.'
  161. Sashimi is said to best exploit the flavor of fresh ingredients.
  162. Sashimi kamaboko
  163. Sashimi made by just cutting raw fish is also globally recognized as a complete Japanese dish (there is an opinion that sashimi is a cooking method requiring a high technique).
  164. Sashimi-Like Dishes Around the World
  165. Sashimi: the name for all dishes where raw fish or animal meat is served for eating
  166. Sashimono (cabinetwork)
  167. Sashimonoshi
  168. Sashinuki
  169. Sashinuki are generally made using eight pieces of fabric with four used for each leg (nowadays, each piece measures 1-shaku 2-sun (36cm) in width.
  170. Sashinuki naturally consisted of excess fabric but were tied with a cord at the knee or ankle in order to allow freedom of movement.
  171. Sashinuki no hakama (a hakama skirt with wringed hems):
  172. Sashinuki: a kind of hakama whose bottom is threaded to fasten the bottom at the ankle.
  173. Sashisho: 10
  174. Sasho Storage remained in use until it was finally dissolved in 1899, but a surplus of twenty thousand yen was stored there in the Middle Meiji Period.
  175. Sashoben (third-ranked officer of the left) TAKASHINA no Nobuyori (Korechika's maternal uncle) saw this and pressed Daigeki (Senior Secretary) NAKAHARA no Munetoki who had drawn up the senji to correct that but rejected.
  176. Sashoshi (Junior Sixth Rank, Senior Seventh Rank): 2
  177. Sassa Kasuri
  178. Sassa to nigeru wa roshiya no hei, shindemo tsukusu wa nihon no hei (Russian soldiers hastily ran away, but Japanese soldiers fought to death to serve the country)
  179. Sasuke (manga)
  180. Sasuke KOZUKI (Shimotsuge no Kizaru)
  181. Sasukeinari-jinja Shrine
  182. Sat in line with MINAMOTO no Toshifusa with titles of Juichii (Junior First Rank) Sadaijin (minister of the left).
  183. Sata MATSUMOTO
  184. Sata MATSUMOTO (real first name was Aiko, 1873 - 1955) was a geigi (another term for geisha) in the Gion Kobu district and a master of the Classical Japanese dance of the Inoue school of Kamigatamai.
  185. Sata andagi (sweet deep-fried buns of dough), sweet in Okinawa may be called 'sugar tempura', and is an almost direct translation in terms of the common language in main land.
  186. Sata, whose father was Torajiro and whose mother was Tomi, was born at the geisha house 'Masutomi' near the Ichiriki-tei tea house, lost both parents in her infancy and was adopted by Komiyu, a geigi at 'Masutomi.'
  187. Satahiko-jinja Shrine (Sarutahiko no mikoto, Kotoshironushi no mikoto)
  188. Satake version is one of the earliest extant examples of the illustrated handscroll of thirty-six immortal poets along with the Agedatami version, and therefore it is evaluated as a representative work of portraits in the Yamato-e style (classical Japanese style painting) in the Kamakura Period.
  189. Satake version of "Sanju-roku Kasen Emaki (hand scrolls of the thirty-six immortal poets)"
  190. Satake version of the illustrated handscroll of thirty-six immortal poets: separately owned by some families
  191. Satanin
  192. Satayu asked the pilgrim where he lived, and the pilgrim replied that he lived in Kokawa-dera Temple in Kazeichi Village, Naga District, Ki Province.
  193. Satayu led the entire family to Kazeichi Village, and they saw a golden Senju Kannon ryuzo standing with the hatchet that Sadayu offered, in its hands posing as Semui-in (mudra for bestowing fearlessness) in a thatched hut.
  194. Satayu was overjoyed, and offered the pilgrim an obisaya (obi scabbard) woodman's hatchet as a gift.
  195. Satcho
  196. Satcho is an abbreviation of the Satsuma Domain and the Choshu Domain.
  197. Sato (Kyoto Prefecture)
  198. Sato Taisei Memorial Art Museum
  199. Sato Taisei Memorial Art Museum (Fukuchiyama City Art Museum): it stands in Fukuchiyamajo-koen Park and is modeled after the castle.
  200. Sato family
  201. Sato has as many as forty-five stores, and implements wide-ranging business including do-it-yourself stores, stores specializing in clothing, restaurants, and agents of insurance, tourism and home delivery service.
  202. Sato managed to make a test growing of the seed rice, and then spent four years until he could brew a bottle of moromi (unrefined sake) using Kameno-o rice only.
  203. Sato shopping center (Kyoto Prefecture)
  204. Sato's father Shigeyori KAWAGOE, and his brother Shigefusa KAWAGOE followed the army to hunt down and kill MINAMOTO no Yoshinaka, which was the first battle for Yoshitsune, and they also visited the Cloistered Emperor Goshirakawa's palace with Yoshitsune.
  205. Sato's interpretation of Takauji as a ruler in the lord-and-vassal relationship was one example, which afforded an opportunity to develop a study of the samurai government.
  206. Sato's movements during this period is not documented, but from the fact that her daughter was born in 1186 when Yoshitsune was in hiding in the vicinity of Kyoto, it is presumed that she got pregnant during her stay in Kyoto and delivered the daughter secretly in somewhere around the capital.
  207. Satodairi (temporary imperial palace)
  208. Satodairi means residences of the Emperor (imperial palaces) except for the dairi (the Emperor's residential compound) in Heian-kyu palace, used after the Heian period.
  209. Satogozen
  210. Satogozen (1168 - June 15, 1189) was a woman, who lived from the late Heian Period to the early Kamakura period.
  211. Satoimo (taro)
  212. Satoimo (taro), sweet potato, kuwai (arrowhead), yam, konnyaku imo (taro), and potato
  213. Satoimo has been eaten to pray for the prosperity of descendants because a parent taro is commonly accompanied by many small, child taros.
  214. Satokagura
  215. Satoko MATSUDAIRA (wife of Atsushi TOKUGAWA)
  216. Satoko OTANI
  217. Satoko OTANI (September 1, 1906 - November 15, 1989) was the wife of Kocho OTANI, the 24th Hoshu (head priest) of Higashi Hongan-ji Temple.
  218. Satomi no Himemiko
  219. Satomichi TOKUGAWA (the eleventh family head of Hitotsubashi Tokugawa family; later, a count)
  220. Satomiya shrine of Sannomiya Shrine is Kinoshita shrine.
  221. Satomura wrote, "The brothers, who were equivalent of my maternal grandfathers, were all impetuous reactionaries who left their clan, joined Shinsengumi and killed and killed a number of loyalists against the current of the times."
  222. Satondo NAGOYA
  223. Satondo NAGOYA (1671-1741) was a person of the Edo period.
  224. Satondo died in 1741.
  225. Satondo's common name was Kanzaemon, and later changed it to Saemon.
  226. Satonouchi, Yokooji-shimomisu, Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City: 45,803
  227. Satori (悟り: enlightenment) means that one learns, becomes aware of or notices what one hasn't known; another Kanji (覚り), whose meaning is similar to awakening, is sometimes used.
  228. Satori in Buddhism is called Bodhi in Sanskrit, the original language of Buddhism.
  229. Satori: Enlightenment
  230. Satoru IKEUCHI 'Shikisokuzeku, Things Begin With Science'
  231. Satoru TAUCHI
  232. Satoru TAUCHI (1839 - February 14, 1867) was a member of Shinsengumi (a group who guarded Kyoto during the end of Tokugawa Shogunate).
  233. Satoru WATANABE
  234. Satoru WATANABE (1562-1640) was a samurai warrior during Azuchi-Momoyama period to Edo period.
  235. Satoru' (Enlightened) The Mainichi Newspapers, 1981
  236. Satoshi MORISHIGE
  237. Satoshi UESUGI, Kozo NAKAMURA and others consider this period transition from discrimination of humble or lowly people to the outbreak of Buraku (hamlet) issue.
  238. Satoshi YABUUCHI
  239. Satoyama
  240. Satoyama (outskirt of country), and Chinju-no-Mori (Sacred Shrine Forest)
  241. Satoyama as iriaichi (common land, or local commons)
  242. Satoyama has been utilized in various ways.
  243. Satoyama is a word referring to the state in which there exists an ecosystem that is influenced by peoples in the hills and mountains adjacent to a settlement or habitat, or similar geographical conditions.
  244. Satoyama that had assumed a function of iriaichi (common land), changed drastically with the Meiji Restoration.
  245. Satoyama used for this purpose was called Shiokiyama (塩木山).
  246. Satoyama' Zone
  247. Satoyasu GAMO was chosen as the guardian for him.
  248. Satoyasu had originally been a vassal of the Rokkaku clan, but became a vassal of Ujisato when the Rokkaku clan fell.
  249. Satoyasu was immediately given a pardon and became the vassal of Yukinaga KONISHI, who had a close relationship with Mitsunari.
  250. Satoyasu was late for the Battle of Sekigahara against the army of Kiyomasa KATO in 1600, so he committed suicide by disembowelment.
  251. Satozakura group
  252. Satozakura group is created from different groups of cherry trees and therefore it is considered to not belong to any group.
  253. Satozawa-zenni (里沢禅尼) was one of his wives.
  254. Satozuke
  255. Satozuke can be classified as a type of tsukemono due to its preservative qualities, but it can also be classified as a confectionery or a confectionery ingredient (not tsukemono) due to the method by which it is made and its uses.
  256. Satsu tea caddy
  257. Satsu-gun was reorganized from a battalion to a company, and once the name of the company was renewed, they went over Shiba and moved to Hitoyoshi, which they established as the new base.
  258. Satsuki - Hanshiro IWAI the fifth
  259. Satsuki also gives Gappo the scroll that she has seized from Taheiji.
  260. Satsuki and Kikyo are shocked and surprised, and then Mitsuhide decisively announces to them 'I'm going to the front immediately.'
  261. Satsuki as a mother of Mitsuhide
  262. Satsuki retreated in Amagasaki but Jujiro, a Mitsuhide's son and his fiancee Hatsugiku got married and Jujiro came out into the field.
  263. Satsuki: Dannosuke ICHIKAWA III
  264. Satsuma Domain
  265. Satsuma Domain: Kagoshima-jo Castle
  266. Satsuma Gate (Ryukyu Gate)
  267. Satsuma Goshi (the Satsuma clan)
  268. Satsuma Kasuri
  269. Satsuma Province
  270. Satsuma Province and Kozuke Province are known as the destinations of their escape, but whether they escaped or not has not been confirmed.
  271. Satsuma Province: Kagoshima Domain
  272. Satsuma and Choshu Alliance
  273. Satsuma army Suffering Extreme Hardships
  274. Satsuma biwa
  275. Satsuma clan's conspiracy theory
  276. Satsuma mandarin (Citrus unshu), Chinese orange, shaddock, bitter orange, Iyokan (Citrus Iyo), citron, and Citrus sphaerocarpa
  277. Satsuma obtained rice, which it had ran short of from Choshu.
  278. Satsuma province was Taikoku (major province) located in the area corresponding to the western part of present Kagoshima prefecture.
  279. Satsuma soba (Kagoshima City)
  280. Satsuma soba contains yam as the binding agent which gives noodles an elastic texture.
  281. Satsuma tsutsu (gun made in Satsuma)
  282. Satsuma ware was made around Kagoshima Prefecture.
  283. Satsuma was losing ground to Choshu because of the loss of leaders following the downfall of Takamori SAIGO and the death of Toshimichi OKUBO.
  284. Satsuma-Choshu alliance
  285. Satsuma-age
  286. Satsuma-age (a kind of fried kamaboko)
  287. Satsuma-age (deep-fat fried fish paste) is served on top of the noodles and some foodstuff such as green onions and peel of local oranges are used as condiments.
  288. Satsuma-age (fried fish cake)
  289. Satsuma-biwa
  290. Satsuma-gun, which broke through the forces surrounding them, went into Kagoshima, and occupied Shiroyama (Kagoshima city) on September 1.
  291. Satsumanokami
  292. Satsumanokami is one of the programs of Kyogen.
  293. Satsumanokami was the post of Kami (chief) of Kokushi in Satsuma province.
  294. Satsuo AKIZUKI (President of the Yomiuri Shimbun, a newspaper company)
  295. Satsuo Akizuki was Suzuki's brother.
  296. Satsuza (public office which issued han bills) kanjo bugyo (treasurer) with a stipend of 20 koku for five people (second generation).
  297. Satsuza Yokome (officers' supervisor) with a stipend of 15 for three people (hereditary daimyo).
  298. Satsuza Yokome (officers' supervisor) with a stipend of 8 ryo for three people (second generation).
  299. Saturday and Sunday of the first week of August
  300. Saturday immediately before April 12: Shingen-ko Matsuri Festival (Kofu City, Sengoku period)
  301. Saturday lunches of Imperial Japanese Navy had been fixed on curry and rice, a tradition passed on to the Maritime Self-Defense Force.
  302. Saturday or Sunday close to August 15 of the lunar calendar: Tsukimi (Moon Viewing) Festival (Mozu Hachiman-gu Shrine, Kita Ward, Sakai City)
  303. Saturday, Sunday, and National holiday 50 (100)
  304. Sauce
  305. Sauce Katsudon
  306. Sauce Senbei (rice cracker dipped in a sauce)
  307. Sauce for okonomiyaki is substituted for Worcester sauce for takoyaki in many families, but sauce exclusively for takoyaki is on sale.
  308. Sauce katsudon (bowls of rice topped with pork cutlets with sauce) is a local dish in places like Gunma Prefecture, Fukushima Prefecture, Komagane City in Nagano Prefecture, Fukui Prefecture and Yamanashi Prefecture.
  309. Sauce: sanbaizu (vinegar, soy sauce and mirin (or sugar) mixed in roughly equal proportions), tosazu (vinegar flavored with dried bonito shavings, konbu kelp, sugar and soy sauce), soy sauce with citrus fruits or yuzu (Japanese citron), soy sauce with ginger and so on, and the combinations differ according to the eastern part or the central part of the prefecture.
  310. Sauemontoku asked Murasaki Shikibu whether Waka Murasaki was around here. Shikibu thought that no one else looked like Hikaru Genji. Beyond that, why is it that Murasaki no Ue came here. Then she let it pass.'
  311. Sauerkraut (Germany)
  312. Saul BASS mentioned that the title background of 'Grand Prix' was influenced by "Tokyo Olympics."
  313. Saury
  314. Sausage
  315. Savagery of "Oshu Gosannen Ki"
  316. Save-and-five syllable meter is a form of poem in which words of Shichion (seven syllables) and Goon (five syllables) repeat one after another.
  317. Savings bank.
  318. Saw-tooth pattern of the lines were engraved on the outside of the rims, and the outer surfaces were laterally and longitudinally scratched, and its inner surfaces were pulled into shape by stroking.
  319. Sawa family
  320. Sawada-sha Shrine
  321. Sawadamaru
  322. Sawaemon Kanesada YOSHIDA
  323. Sawaguchi's "Kokin sanpoki" (Calculation Methods in Ancient and Modern Times, completed in 1670) reveals a near-perfect understanding of the method of Tengen jutsu.
  324. Sawaguchi-mon Gate of Hikone-jo Castle
  325. Sawakai Group
  326. Sawanotsuru Shiryokan (Higashi-Nada Ward, Kobe City, Hyogo Prefecture)
  327. Sawara (Spanish mackerel), Unagi (eel), Kanpachi (great amberjack), Sake (Chum salmon), etc., are also called by different names, but they are not called Shusseuo either.
  328. Sawara no Machinami (the street of Sawara) (Katori City, Chiba Prefecture)
  329. Sawara's dashi float parade (February 16, 2004; Katori City; Sawara Dashi Gyoji Densho Hozonkai [Association for Transmission and Preservation of the Sawara Dashi Event])
  330. Sawarabi
  331. Sawarabi (Bracken Shoots)
  332. Sawarabi (Bracken Shoots) (a property of Tokyo National Museum, Hosaka-bon)
  333. Sawarabi (Early Ferns)
  334. Sawarabi is one of the fifty-four chapters of "Genji Monogatari" (The Tale of Genji).
  335. Sawashika no tsuno oru
  336. Sawayama Castle, which was a residence of Mitsunari, fell under attack by the eastern army on September 18, and Mitsunari's father Masatsugu and most of the Ishida family died in the battle.
  337. Sawayama Domain
  338. Sawayama had been regarded as important point since the days of Nobunaga ODA, and Nobunaga appointed Nagahide NIWA, his especially confidential senior vassal, as lord of the castle.
  339. Sawayama-jo Castle
  340. Sawayama-jo Castle was a mountain castle (of which almost no trace remains today) and was located in Hikone City in Shiga Prefecture (what was once Inukami County of Omi Province).
  341. Sawayama-jo Castle-based Kazukichi ISONO adopted Kazumasa's father Kazumune who was of a branch family of the Isono.
  342. Sawayanagi incident
  343. Sawyers, roofers, plasterers, hairdressers, and tatami mat makers were practiced by mizunomi, tenants, or hyakusho.
  344. Saya (Sheath)
  345. Sayaka
  346. Sayaka transmitted technologies such as matchlock guns and cannons and also fought against the Japanese army.
  347. Sayako KURODA (Sayako KURODA, 2005)
  348. Sayako KURODA (title before marriage: Nori-no-miya Sayako, 1969-)
  349. Sayama City, Saitama Prefecture (Sayama Irumagawa Tanabata Matsuri)
  350. Sayama Domain
  351. Sayama Domain (Kawachi Province)
  352. Sayama Domain of Kawachi Province issued a ginsatsu in 1835, and a zenisatsu in 1836.
  353. Sayama Domain which had difficulty in dealing with the request donated firearms such as Gewehr to Tenchu-gumi as a temporary expedient and answered that it would join the cause when the Emperor conducts his expedition.
  354. Sayama Koaza-shinkaichi, Kumiyama Town Kuze-gun: 9,119
  355. Sayama Tea: 255 items (Iruma City Museum, Saitama Prefecture) registration date: March 7, 2007
  356. Sayama-cha and Kawagoe-cha (Saitama Prefecture)
  357. Saying that Yoshitsune cannot use a sword against a ghost, Benkei instead recites sutras and tells his rosary beads.
  358. Saying that he would catch the ogre, the doji waited at shoro one night, and as soon as it appeared in the predawn hours, he caught the ogre by the hair and dragged it about.
  359. Saying, "it is terribly rude to die in the same room together with the lord," Tsurumatsu Dayu (鶴松大夫) went down into the garden, where he committed hara-kiri to die.
  360. Saying, 'Tenmondo should deal with tenmon misso and rekido should handle goryaku no so', they excluded the Abe clan's onmyo no kami from the ceremony, changing the tradition.
  361. Sayings
  362. Sayings concerning shogatsu
  363. Sayo no Nakayama-toge (Nakayama pass at Sayo), Sayoshika, Kakegawa City, Shizuoka Prefecture: Yonaki Ishi (Sayo no Nakayama)
  364. Sayo was a shuku-eki (a relay station in road transportation) along the Mimasaka-kaido road, which was branched from Sayo to the Inaba-kaido road in the north.
  365. Sayoko ERI
  366. Sayoko ERI (July 19, 1945 - October 3, 2007) was a Japanese craftsman of cut gold leaf.
  367. Sayoko ERI (July 19, 1945 - October 3, 2007): In 2002
  368. Sayoko MAKINO
  369. Sayoko MAKINO (マキノ佐代子, her real name is Sayoko MAKINO [牧野左代子]) (April 29, 1958 -) is an actress born in Setagaya Ward, Tokyo Prefecture.
  370. Sayonara (Goodbye)
  371. Sayonara (literally "Goodbye," solo vocal with piano accompaniment, lyrics by Kume HIGASHI)
  372. Sayotsuhime-jinja Shrine
  373. Sayu
  374. Sayuri (Memoirs of a Geisha)
  375. Sayuri (novel)
  376. Sayuri YOSHINAGA played the role of Akiko.
  377. Sazae no Tsuboyaki (Turbo cooked in its own shell)
  378. Sazae no Tsuboyaki (Turbo cooked in its own shell) is a way of cooking a snail, sazae (turbo).
  379. Sazanami IWAYA
  380. Sazanka tsuyu
  381. Sazu Coast
  382. Scabbard (saya)
  383. Scabbard curved to suit the blades are fitted with two hanging fittings (ashikanamono), one around the opening and the other around the center of the scabbard, on each of which a braided cord is tied, like long swords manufactured in ancient times.
  384. Scabbards and hilts for military swords were made of iron or aluminium.
  385. Scabbards for Japanese swords
  386. Scabbards for Japanese swords were usually made of Japanese Bigleaf Magnolia.
  387. Scabbards for military swords
  388. Scabbards for swords
  389. Scabbards for tachi (太刀, a single-edged, usually curved long sword)
  390. Scabbards for wooden swords
  391. Scabbards of uchigatana (moderately curved swords manufactured in the Muromachi period and after worn by directly thrusting the scabbard through the sash)
  392. Scaffolders and Gardeners
  393. Scaffolders and gardeners still have vested rights in local Tori no Ichi (open-air markets), Asagao Ichi (Morning-glory fairs), and Hagoita Ichi (battledore fairs), as well as in the selling of decorations for New Year and bamboo for Tanabata festival.
  394. Scale
  395. Scale and chain of command
  396. Scale and make up
  397. Scale and shape
  398. Scale buri, pour boiling water over it, and rinse it in cold water to extract dark flesh from it.
  399. Scale, size of capital
  400. Scales
  401. Scales which did not pass the test were confiscated and those which were good enough were guaranteed with a stamp of Shuzui.
  402. Scandal
  403. Scarecrow, Yashiki-gami (family house god), Sorei-shin (ancestor deities)
  404. Scarecrows were regarded as yorishiro of a deity (object representative of a divine spirit) because of their shapes.
  405. Scarlet ibis
  406. Scarlet macaw
  407. Scarlet strings are attached to the right shoulder.
  408. Sccession to The Family
  409. Scene in front of Zuijinmon (gate of shrine)
  410. Scene in the room of Aeba no Tsubone (one of wet nurses for Yodo-dono)
  411. Scene of Chinpaku's unnatural death at Yodogimi's bedchamber
  412. Scene of Mikasayama Goten
  413. Scene of Mt. Yoshino in a splendid atmosphere is turning into a desolate graveyard.
  414. Scene of Yama
  415. Scene of a suicide of a menoto in the long corridor of Okudono
  416. Scene of meeting at kuroshoin (private residential quarters)
  417. Scene of secret words of advice given at Yodogimi's bedchamber
  418. Scene of the second floor of a high class shibai-jaya (ooyaja).
  419. Scene: Emishi Yakata (The Mansion of Emishi)
  420. Scene: Goten (Mansion)
  421. Scene: Hanamizu-bashi (Hanamizu-bashi Bridge)
  422. Scene: Hanawatashi (Handing Flowers)
  423. Scene: Iruka Chobatsu (Killing of Iruka)
  424. Scene: Kasugano Komatsubara (Komatsubara Plain in Kasugano)
  425. Scene: Mikasayama Goten (Kinden) (The Mikasayama Palace [The Gold Palace])
  426. Scene: Ninjo (Attack)
  427. Scene: Ouchi (The Imperial Palace)
  428. Scene: Sarusawa-ike (Sarusawa-ike Pond)
  429. Scene: Shibaroku Sumika (The House of Shibaroku)
  430. Scene: Sugisakaya (Sugisakaya Sake Shop)
  431. Scene: Taiketsu (Confrontation)
  432. Scene: Take no Ma (Bamboo Room)
  433. Scene: Yama (The Mountains)
  434. Scene: Yukashita (Under the Floor)
  435. Scenery along the line
  436. Scenery in which pretty pink flowers extend like a belt between blue of Lake Biwa with full of water and green of Higashiyama mountains is a typical seasonal feature to announce the advent of spring in Okubiwako (northern part of Lake Biwa).
  437. Scenery poetries were excellent but this anthology lacked the strength, indicating the Nijo clan's falling into the mediocrity.
  438. Scenes of Rice Cultivation (six panel screen created as a pair), Morikage KUSUMI
  439. Scenes of seppuku committed by seppukunin sitting atop tatami mats covered with white cloth wearing white clothing and using blades with no mountings are depicted in television period dramas.
  440. Scenes taken from a low position, such as 'the family gathering around the table' or 'father worried about his unmarried daughter losing her chance of marrying' and 'father thinking about his daughter' were typical scenes from domestic life dramas on Japanese TV that were perfected by Ozu.
  441. Scenic Spots and Cultural Facilities in the Neighborhood
  442. Scenic Spots in the Area
  443. Scenic and historic places around neighborhood
  444. Scenic and historic sites
  445. Scenic area
  446. Scenic beauties (government-designated)
  447. Scenic beauty (government-designated)
  448. Scenic sites
  449. Scenic sites and historic sites
  450. Scenic sites, historic sites
  451. Scenic sites, historic sites and tourist spots
  452. Scenic sites, historic sites, facilities
  453. Scenic sites, historic sites, tourist spots
  454. Scenic sites, historic sites, tourist spots, festivals and events
  455. Scenic sites, historic sites, tourist spots, local products for tourists, festivals and events
  456. Scenic sites, historic sites, tourist spots, specialty, festivals and events
  457. Scenic sites, historic spots, sightseeing spots, festivals and events
  458. Scenic spots and cultural facilities nearby
  459. Scenic spots, cultural facilities, and events nearby
  460. Scent in this world is a clean mental state of Bosatsu.
  461. Scent of early rice - to the right, as we push through, the Ariso Sea
  462. Schedule
  463. Schedule of events
  464. Schedule should be decided taking in consideration of the schedule of the Hoonko of the temple you belong to.
  465. Scheduled Opening Year
  466. Scheduled Year of Opening
  467. Schema of confrontation
  468. Schematic diagram of Heian-kyo (temporary)
  469. Schematic view of Wafuku parts
  470. Scheme and disclosure of the conspiracy
  471. Schiff who is said to have "profited the most from the Russo-Japanese War," is said to have financed Japan out of retaliation for Russian pogrom (anti-Semitic purges), and is known to have financed Lenin and Trotsky.
  472. Schnell fled, leaving the Japanese immigrants, and very little news about them was ever to emerge.
  473. Scholar of herbalism.
  474. Scholar.
  475. Scholars
  476. Scholars and city residents strongly request that the garden be fully restored in the near future.
  477. Scholars believe that in China, as well as in ancient Japan, people built three-story or five-story pagodas and enshrined Taho Nyorai and Shaka Nyorai in them.
  478. Scholars conversant with history such as Kidendo (the study of the histories) were appointed as instructors called hakase (an expert), toko and shofuku (reviewers at the post who reviews a book offered by the lecturer for the Emperor or Crown Prince at the ceremony of Emperor's first reading).
  479. Scholars formed a hypothesis that Japan may have fabricated the tale of Sankan-Seibatsu based on a vague memory of a battle on the Korean peninsula and a historical event of an Imperial visit to the Tsukushi Asakra Palace during the expedition to Silla by Empress Saimei.
  480. Scholars have different methods to determine how the Jomon period fits into cultural history and so far there is no established theory by academic circles.
  481. Scholars of Japanese classical literature and Confucianism were employed as government officials of Senkyoshi.
  482. Scholars such as Nobuaki KIKUCHI and Haruo YAMAMIZU, a musician, are actively working on the research of Seoritsu-hime.
  483. Scholars such as Shoji HORIBE and Jiro OTA expressed doubts as to whether or not the Roei Gochu had been lost.
  484. Scholars were dispirited and did not respond to the Yamatohime no Okimi enthronement theory actively.
  485. Scholars who tutored the family heads of the Sekkan-ke (families which produced regents) and the family of the Shogun also came to be called Jidoku.
  486. Scholarship
  487. Scholarship and Creativity (1984, Kosei Shuppan) ISBN 4333011434
  488. Scholastically speaking, it is considered a forged document.
  489. School
  490. School Color
  491. School Founder
  492. School Kaidan (Ghost Stories)
  493. School Textbooks in Japan Prior to the Modern Times
  494. School Tradition and Feature
  495. School and ball games
  496. School assembly (5 members are elected from the branch temples, tenure is 4 years.)
  497. School badge
  498. School buildings (Building No. 5 and subsequent buildings are relatively newer and clean, but building nos. 1 through 4 are very old and not clean)
  499. School cafeteria
  500. School color
  501. School days
  502. School districts
  503. School districts Nos. 27 and 28 belong to Sakyo Ward.
  504. School education
  505. School education, social education, and lifelong education
  506. School emblem
  507. School emblems and organizational emblems such as those used by companies also exist, but they are greatly outnumbered by the various Kamon that exist so Japanese scholars in this field generally consider "emblem" to mean "Kamon."
  508. School events
  509. School expenses are covered by Ritsumeikan, and dormitory and food expenses are covered by Kyoto Sanga F.C. completely.
  510. School expenses of students were paid by the school (Article 9).
  511. School festival
  512. School festivals
  513. School founder
  514. School having friendship with Ryukoku University
  515. School of Engineering and Design
  516. School of Foreign Language Attached to Higher Commercial School established in April 1897.
  517. School of Foreign Languages (old education system)
  518. School of International Studies at Peking University
  519. School of Literature
  520. School of Politics and Law, Doshisha Higher Division was abolished.
  521. School of Politics and Law, Science School and so on were discontinued or integrated.
  522. School of Science and Technology
  523. School of Textile Science
  524. School of Theology
  525. School of Theology and Faculty of Social Studies were moved into Imadegawa-kochi in 2009.
  526. School organization
  527. School precepts
  528. School sect Shinto
  529. School sect Shinto - centering on education and learning.
  530. School song
  531. School songs and children's songs
  532. School specific differences
  533. School superintendent and Secretariat of Education Board, and Education Board Kaminaka Office
  534. School system and educational institutions
  535. School system, issuance
  536. School trip, fieldtrip, and camping
  537. Schools
  538. Schools That Originated During the Same Period as SEN no Rikyu
  539. Schools That Practiced the Way of SEN no Doan
  540. Schools That Practiced the Way of SEN no Sotan
  541. Schools Where Genealogy Remains Uncertain
  542. Schools Which Started Before SEN no Rikyu
  543. Schools and Thoughts
  544. Schools for samurai status were broadly divided into the schools under the direct control of the Edo bakufu and those run by each han (domain); both were educational institutions representing the period in their scale and content.
  545. Schools for training teachers of industrial schools
  546. Schools for training teachers of industrial schools were set up in universities and various state-run schools
  547. Schools including the existing the Hidari Tachi techniques
  548. Schools integrating junior and senior high schools
  549. Schools of Joruri, a combination of chanting and shamisen playing
  550. Schools of Kyuba-kojitsu
  551. Schools of Nihon buyo
  552. Schools of Nohgaku
  553. Schools of higher education
  554. Schools of karate and kenpo
  555. Schools of secondary education
  556. Schools of shigin
  557. Schools of sword craftsmenship appeared in the border area between Izumo and Hoki, and Bizen Province where there was good iron sand, and Yamashiro Province and Yamato Province which were the center of politics and culture.
  558. Schools other than Yamashina may use five-colored ropes excluding a light pink one, and many of them use two ropes of each of five or six colors.
  559. Schools that are numbered, which are mainly public high schools (some private schools also), including the period of middle schools in each municipality under the old system, are sometimes locally called 'the number school of XX.'
  560. Schools that consisted of only advanced course were also allowed as an exception.
  561. Schools were closed as a suspension, and prayer services were held at Shinto shrines, temples and churches to pray for Nicholas's recovery.
  562. Schools were often forced to submit a letter of apology after they carelessly made a stain on the goshin-ei portrait.
  563. Schools which mainly transmit kusarigama jutsu
  564. Schools which originated from Kyo-Hachiryu include the Kurama-ryu School, the Nen-ryu School, the Chujo-ryu School and the Yoshioka-ryu School.
  565. Schools which placed emphasis on training matches, such as Hokushin Itto-ryu Kenjutsu, Shinto Munen-ryu Kenjutsu, Shinkageto-ryu School, Kyoshin Meichi-ryu School and Tennen Rishin-ryu Kenjutsu, were established in various places.
  566. Schools which transmit kusarigama jutsu and other martial arts (use of tanto [short sward], the naginata [halberd], the bojutsu [the staff], and retaining techniques with jitte [truncheon], and torite [rope], and so on)
  567. Science
  568. Science Building (RG)
  569. Science City indicates the prime minister-designated areas in Hirakata City, Katano City and Shijonawate City of Osaka Prefecture, in Kyotanabe City, Seika-cho and Kizu-cho of Kyoto Prefecture and in Ikoma City and Nara City of Nara Prefecture.
  570. Science Education
  571. Science Facilities mostly occupy this campus, and there are many graduate students here, so some people acquainted with Kyoto University say, "The atmosphere of this campus is calm, compared to that of Honbu Konai or Yoshida-Minami Konai."
  572. Science Museum for Children
  573. Science and Engineering Research Institute
  574. Science of Art
  575. Science of Art Course
  576. Science of Environment and Mathematical Modeling
  577. Science park
  578. Scientific denial of popular theory, that is, 'Sake is rich in calories and make you fat.'
  579. Scientific investigation
  580. Scientific thinking was deemed supreme, and yokai, along with other superstitions, had tended to be denounced.
  581. Scientifically, a major hypothesis suggests that luminescent bacteria existing in aquatic environment attach to the body of a bird and are seen to shine in moonlight at night.
  582. Scientists
  583. Scirocco resembles kosa in the following sense: It brings the falling of red rain that includes dust, and is considered contributing to the generation of terra rossa, the red clay distributed widely in the Mediterranean region.
  584. Scissors
  585. Scketch: Okyo MARUYAMA, and Gekkei MATSUMURA
  586. Scolding his wife and sister for crying and throwing themselves on him, Mitsuhide sits at the place for harakiri rites.
  587. Scoop up with chashaku (a small spoon used for powdered green tea) about 2 grams of powdered green tea (about one and half of the chashaku) and put it into the bowl.
  588. Scope of Japan's architectural history
  589. Scope of buried cultural properties defined under the laws
  590. Scope of the future
  591. Score
  592. Score board
  593. Score board: Magnetic inversion method
  594. Score of the nijubango ((o) = won, (x) = lost, (-) = tie)
  595. Score of the rokubango ((o) = win, (x) = loss)
  596. Scores were also found in the Shoso-in Treasure Repository and Dunhuang City.
  597. Scoring system
  598. Scotch egg
  599. Scotch whisky
  600. Scouted Takako IRIE and shot "Kechinbo-Choja" (A stingy millionaire).
  601. Scouting location and designing of the capital
  602. Scrapped at the Niitsu Transport Area in 1962.
  603. Scrapped in 1950 at the Umekoji Engine Depot.
  604. Scrapped in 1967 at Hiroshima Engine Depot #2.
  605. Scraps of paper cut out like this were called 'dankan' (fragments); among the entire collection of the Koya-gire volume of the Kokinshu, Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI had possession of the dankan appearing at the beginning of scroll nine, the 17th line.
  606. Screen Productions
  607. Screen and wall paintings in the Oku Shoin (inner drawing room) and entrance hall: 38 paintings by artists of the Hasegawa School
  608. Screenplay by Juro KARA, and directed by Kenki SAEGUSA.
  609. Screenplay: Genpei AKASEGAWA
  610. Screenplay: Seiji HOSHIKAWA
  611. Screenplayed by Mokuami KAWATAKE.
  612. Screentone
  613. Scrificing one's life in an emergency of his master; this is what a proper subject is supposed to do.'
  614. Script
  615. Script writer of No.
  616. Scripts are mainly divided into two groups; one consists of scripts embraced in the Tojiro YAMAMOTO family that has inherited the artistic tradition of the Okura head family in Edo, the other consists of those embraced in the Sengoro SHIGEYAMA family based in Kyoto since the Edo period.
  617. Scripts of kabuki were originally written by authors working in the theater, exclusively for actors belonging to the same theater.
  618. Scripture - Agon-kyo Sutra of zoitsu (or Ekottara Agama, Additional Discourses), Jo (or diigha-nikaaya, Collection of Long Discourses), chu (or majjhima-nikaaya, Collection of Middle-length Discourses), zo (or saMyutta-nikaaya, Connected Discourses or Kindred Sayings), and sho (or khuddaka-nikaaya, Collection of Little Texts) and Nanden Daizo-kyo Sutra (the Tripitaka coming from the south) such as Hokku-kyo Sutra (Dhammapada).
  619. Scripture - Daihannya-kyo (Great Perfection of Wisdom Sutra), Kongohannya-kyo Sutra (Diamond Sutra) and Hannya Shin-gyo (Heart Sutra), and so on.
  620. Scripture - Gon-daijo-kyo (sutras to explain Mahayana Buddhism) including Amida-kyo Sutra, Dainichi-kyo Sutra (Mahavairocana Sutra), Konkomyo-kyo Sutra Konkomyo-kyo Sutra (Golden Light Sutra), Yuima-kyo Sutra (Vimalakirti Sutra), Shoman-kyo Sutra (Srimala Sutra) and Gejinmitsu-kyo Sutra (Samdhinirmocana-sutra).
  621. Scripture - Hokke Sanbu-kyo Sutra (The Threefold Lotus Sutra) centered on Hoke-kyo Sutra 28 chapters and Nehan-gyo Sutra.
  622. Scripture - Kegon-kyo Sutra (Daihokobutsu Kegon-kyo Sutra)
  623. Scripture house
  624. Scripture house of Daigo-ji Temple: Constructed in 1195 by Shunjubo Chogen.
  625. Scripture house, constructed in 1588
  626. Scriptures and Buddhist religious service compilation
  627. Scriptures were mostly copied onto paper, but occasionally onto clay tablets, copper plates, small stones, root tiles, or shells.
  628. Scriptures were usually contained in kyozutsu (cylinders made of metal) and inscriptions were carved onto them.
  629. Sculpted by Busshi Koen
  630. Sculpted by Busshi Koen, a grandson of Unkei (Busshi is a sculptor specializing in Buddha statues)
  631. Sculptor Masayuki NAGARE is his son.
  632. Sculpture
  633. Sculpture Course
  634. Sculpture of Deities
  635. Sculptures
  636. Sculptures and Crafts
  637. Sculptures in Japanese society, where traditional Buddhism was losing its power, were waning; most of Japanese sculptures were related to religions.
  638. Sculptures of deities were made by believers in anthropomorphism.
  639. Sculptures that are Claimed to be Unkei's Works
  640. Sculptures that are Considered to be Unkei's Works
  641. Sculptures were mainstream technique in the earliest period; relief engravings were found in many places while line drawing carving partly and only red pigment was used.
  642. Sculptures, paintings, mandalas, named inscriptions of Buddha or Bosatsu, are considered to be the most important objects of religious belief installed in Buddhist temples or altars, or carried around on the body as an amulet.
  643. Sculptures:
  644. Sculptures: 126
  645. Se
  646. Se (ho or mu in pinyin) as the Chinese unit was in ancient times the square measure of the area that had sides of 10 bu (here, bu is a unit of length, and 1 bu is 6 shaku) or 100 square meters (3600 square shaku ['chi' in pinyin]).
  647. Se (or ho) as a unit
  648. Se (or ho) is a unit of land area in East Asian system of weights and measures.
  649. Se (畝; a unit of land area) or Une (畝; ridges in a field)
  650. Se as the Japanese unit is simply a unit of multiples of tsubo (bu) and 1 se is equal to 30 bu.
  651. Se honed her entertainment skill in Inoue's place, and became Geisha in her teens.
  652. Se in China
  653. Se in Japan
  654. Se or Une (畝)
  655. Sea
  656. Sea Route
  657. Sea Routes
  658. Sea animals such as sea lions, earless seals, and fur seals lived in the cold current and were abundant; the tool to catch them, a harpoon with a detachable screw-head, was developed.
  659. Sea bathing, fireworks, shell gathering, test of courage, and Kaidan (Ghost Stories) telling
  660. Sea bream
  661. Sea eel
  662. Sea turtles and dugongs were consumed for food as sources of animal protein.
  663. Seabed photography has recently revealed the presence of samon even in the deep sea at a depth of 1,000 m or more.
  664. Seafood
  665. Seafood (dishes)
  666. Seafood Market
  667. Seafood and other ingredients which are used for sushi are called 'tane,' or 'neta' in jargon (jargon among sushi chefs) by reversing 'tane.'
  668. Seafood and vegetables are grilled over charcoal fire by the side of irori fireplace (open hearth) in front of customers, and then dishes are placed on long shamoji (long spoon or spatula) and carried to the customers.
  669. Seagull-go (Express bus) (Kintesu Bus/Shin-Joban Kotsu)
  670. Seal (copper) of Shio-ji Temple
  671. Seal patterns he carved are included in "Sensaienin" and "Shunan Goshin Inpu," both an Inpu (a compilation of seal marks).
  672. Seal the top with bamboo skin and store in cool place for about half a year after sealing up.
  673. Seals in China has a long history and its origin can date back to the Warring States Period.
  674. Sean LENNON
  675. Sean had relationship with Senan at the end of the shogunate, in 1871 he sent Shinpachi MURATA to Senan's place and received the twelve regulations of action, then he went to Kyoto for reformation of the nation's politics with it at his side.
  676. Search and reservation of material online has been available since 2006 for those who have a registered library card and a password.
  677. Search for the truth
  678. Search, identification and repair of mausoleums
  679. Seashells and whitefish can be marinated in vinegar as well.
  680. Seaside Hotel Maiko Villa (This was where Imperial Prince Takehito died, a hotel build in the place where the villa use to be, located at Tarumi Ward, Kobe City, Hyogo Prefecture.)
  681. Seaside Rocks(海辺巌) by Taikan YOKOYAMA
  682. Seaside: Wakasa Bay, Amanohashidate
  683. Season
  684. Season Words in Senryu (17-syllable satirical poems)
  685. Season it with salt and pepper, before finally adding the ketchup and stir-frying it until it is ready.
  686. Season rice in a rice bowl with soy sauce, and directly crack an egg into a pit formed on the rice.
  687. Season the paste with salt.
  688. Season tickets are not sold, nor are subscription sales allowed.
  689. Season unohana with soup stock, mirin and salt and add egg white, then stir-fry constantly until it is cooked and finally add a small amount of vinegar and let it cool.
  690. Season words also make it possible to express time and space as one dimension.
  691. Season words convey the reader the image symbolizing the gist of poetic sentiment.
  692. Season words derived from kinokotoba (season phrase) in renga (linked verse) and haikai (seventeen-syllable verse) that are the origin of haiku.
  693. Season words play a major role in haiku.
  694. Seasonal Otabe products
  695. Seasonal Vegetable Field
  696. Seasonal buses named 'Kani Chokko Bus' (Kani nonstop bus) are available during the winter.
  697. Seasonal names of botamochi and the origins
  698. Seasonal patterns such as plums, cherry blossoms, and snows are used only during their relevant seasons because a sense of the season is considered very important in the Japanese tea ceremony.
  699. Seasonal scenery and customs, animals and plants, daily life such as housing, food, and clothing, and annual events are written season by season.
  700. Seasonally and also for its aroma, rice straw is usually used as fuel (Warayaki katsuo, bonito roasted over the straw-fueled fire, which is popular for its savory early-summery aroma, is cooled down naturally in order to keep its aroma.)
  701. Seasonally blooming flowers are grown in the Gardens, and plums, prunus iannesianas, roses, crape myrtles, etc. will bloom over the period from early spring to summer, providing glorious scenery.
  702. Seasonally speaking, simmered takuan is often made from summer to fall.
  703. Seasoned dried fish
  704. Seasoned nori is called 'aji-tsuke nori (seasoned or flavored nori).'
  705. Seasoning
  706. Seasoning (amino acid, etc.)
  707. Seasoning also differs from region to region.
  708. Seasoning is based on soup stock, and fermented soybean seasonings, such as soy sauce and miso (bean paste) that includes a lot of umami (giving good taste) ingredients, in addition to salt for salty flavor.
  709. Seasoning which only to be sprinkled over vegetables is on sale at supermarkets.
  710. Seasoning, cooking devices and cooking techniques used for Shojin ryori, like fermented soybean paste, earthenware mortar and Nishime (traditional Japanese stewed meal) with root vegetables, were introduced into Japanese cuisine.
  711. Seasonings
  712. Seasonings are applied by roller between two drying processes.
  713. Seasonings differed according to the social position, and venerable people and court nobles were served four different seasonings, while the host was served only salt and vinegar.
  714. Seasonings include hot pepper, soy sauce and vinegar.
  715. Seasonings like inosinic acid and glutamine component extracted from kelp are often sprinkled these days.
  716. Seasonings similar to soy-sauce in other Asian countries are also called soy-sauce in English regardless of production region or type.
  717. Seasonings unique to Japanese cooking such as mirin and sake are not used in American teriyaki sauces, and instead, ingredients such as western liquors, garlic and sesame, which are uncommon in the traditional Japanese teriyaki sauce, are often used to prepare teriyaki sauces.
  718. Seasonings used for many dishes in Japan (except those for nihon-ryori dishes)
  719. Seasonings used in many nihon-ryori dishes
  720. Seasons
  721. Seated Sculpture of Shunjo-shonin (Shunjobo-chogen) in Todai-ji Temple's Shunjo-do in Nara Prefecture (national treasure): although there is no historical material directly mentioning carving of this sculpture, some think it is created by Unkei judging by its style.
  722. Seated Statue of Amida-Nyorai, Standing Statue of Nidoshi, and Standing Statue of Bishamonten (important cultural asset) at Ganjoju-in Temple, Izu, Shizuoka Prefecture (1186).
  723. Seated Statue of Dainichi-Nyorai (national treasure) at Enjo-ji Temple, Nara Prefecture (1176).
  724. Seated Statue of Dainichi-Nyorai at Kotoku-ji Temple in Tochigi Prefecture (important cultural asset).
  725. Seated Statue of Dainichi-Nyorai stored at the religious organization Shinnyoen in Tokyo Prefecture: the statue was privately owned before Shinnyoen obtained it in 2008, and it was deposited at the Tokyo National Museum from 2003 to 2007.
  726. Seated Statue of Jizo Bosatsu (Jizo Bodhisattva) at Rokuharamitsu-ji Temple in Kyoto Prefecture (important cultural asset).
  727. Seated Statue of Miroku-butsu at Kofuku-ji Temple's Hokuen-do in Nara Prefecture (national treasure) (1212).
  728. Seated Woman by Sotaro YASUI
  729. Seated statue of Aizenmyoo (Ragaraja) (important cultural property)
  730. Seated statue of Amida Nyorai, Hokongo-in Temple, Kyoto (an important cultural property) around 1130
  731. Seated statue of Amida Nyorai: Crafted during the Kamakura period
  732. Seated statue of Amitabha: Created at the end of the 11th century.
  733. Seated statue of Bato Kannon (in 1870, age thirty-eight); in Mansho-ji Temple, Kochi, Shimoda City
  734. Seated statue of Bato Kannon (year of making unknown); in the entrance of public cemetery, Shirahama, Shimoda City
  735. Seated statue of Cintamani-cakva (manifestation of Avalokitesvara), Kanshin-ji Temple
  736. Seated statue of Dainichi Nyorai (Mahavairocana), Enjo-ji Temple (Nara City, Nara prefecture, a national treasure)
  737. Seated statue of Datsue-ba: A prefecture-registered cultural property
  738. Seated statue of Gyoki Bosatsu: Created during the Kamakura period
  739. Seated statue of Icchin, imprinted with "June 1334, Danna Yo Amida Buddha, Koshun"
  740. Seated statue of Jizo Bosatsu (Jizo Bodhisattva) (Zuirin-ji Temple, Shizuoka Prefecture)
  741. Seated statue of Jizo Bosatsu (in 1865, age thirty-three); in Futsugen-ji Temple, Tachino, Shimoda City
  742. Seated statue of Kiyu
  743. Seated statue of Kobo Daishi (national treasure) in Mieido hall of To-ji Temple: 1233
  744. Seated statue of Kobo Daishi: Created during the Muromachi period
  745. Seated statue of Koshobosatsu
  746. Seated statue of Koyasu Jizo (in 1878, age 46); in Taibai-ji Temple, Yokokawa, Shimoda City
  747. Seated statue of Senju Kannon, standing statue of Fudo Myoo Nidoji (Fudo Myoo and two children), standing statue of Bishamonten (Vaisravana), Bujo-ji Temple, Kyoto (an important cultural property) (1154)
  748. Seated statue of Shaka Nyorai (National Treasure)
  749. Seated statue of Sone, imprinted with "December 1421, Shichijo bussho (a Buddhist sculpture workshop at Shichijo)"
  750. Seated statue of Sonmyo, imprinted with "February 1407, Konko-ji Temple, thirteenth generation, Koyu hoin, Yasuhide hokkyo"
  751. Seated statue of Taiku
  752. Seated statue of the Imperial Prince Abo ? Cultural Property designated by Nara Prefecture.
  753. Seated statues of Gochi Nyorai (Five Buddha Statues representing Five Different Wisdom of Buddha) in the Tahoto pagoda: Sculpted in the Kamakura period, designated as an Important Cultural Property, a Buddhist statue normally withheld from public view
  754. Seated statues of Prince Shotoku, Yamashiro-O, Eguri-O, Somaro-O and Eji hoshi (Buddhist priest Eji) in Shoryoin Temple: Sculpted in the Heian period, designated as a national treasure
  755. Seated statues of Senju Kannon of joroku-zo (statue considered to be a full-scale, one jo and six shaku - or about 4.8 meters) of honzon (chuson [the principal statue in a group of Buddhist statues]) is a little over three meters tall, and was created during the Kamakura period.
  756. Seated statues of Tohonshibutsu (important cultural property)
  757. Seated statues of the Ten Kings: Created during the Muromachi period and a prefecture-registered cultural property
  758. Seated wooden statue of Aizenmyoo in a zushi (a cupboard-like case with double doors in which an image of Buddha, a sutra, or some other revered object is kept at a temple), a work by Zenen (enshrined in Aizendo) (attachment: nonyuhin inside the statue)
  759. Seated wooden statue of Gyokibosatsu
  760. Seated wooden statue of Koshobosatsu, a work by Zenshun (attachment: nonyuhin inside the statue)
  761. Seated wooden statue of Miroku Butsu (national treasure), completed around 1212 by Unkei in his later life, as head of his family of sculptors of Buddhist statues.
  762. Seating areas for the tea ceremony were made up of spaces where 2 tatami mats were placed in a pine grove in the Kitano forest and clothing, footwear and order of precedence had absolutely no bearing on events.
  763. Seating capacity is about 1000 seats.
  764. Seating capacity: 507
  765. Seating capacity: 588
  766. Seats are not angled, nor are they elevated, so the supplementary field may not be an ideal place to watch the games.
  767. Seaweed
  768. Seaweed (written as 若布, 和布, 稚海藻, or 裙蔕菜 in kanji; scientific name: Undaria pinnatifida) is a marine alga of the class Phaeophyceae, order Laminariales and family Alariaceae.
  769. Seaweed cut in bite-sized pieces should be put into the pot, and simmered in the leftover liquid seasoning on a high flame for a minute.
  770. Seaweed grows while ingesting phosphorus and nitrogen undersea, with the expected benefit of cleaning the seawater.
  771. Seaweed has been familiar to Japanese through the ages as well as laver, and in fact nearly 100 poems in "Manyoshu" (Collection of Ten Thousand Leaves) contain the word 'nigime' (Japanese marine alga).
  772. Seaweed is one of the selected species of the 100 worst invasive foreign species (IUCN, 2000).
  773. Seaweed laver
  774. Seaweed laver ("nori")
  775. Seaweed undergoes the alternation of generations.
  776. Secchubai (Plums in Snow)
  777. Secchubai is a political fiction written by Teccho SUEHIRO.
  778. Sechi-e
  779. Sechi-e were accompanied by banquets.
  780. Sechushin is the line where Seichumen of the body crosses the back of the garment.
  781. Sechushin: Generally, the surface that divides the body into the right and the left sides is called Seichumen.
  782. Seclusionism dated back to the era of the Hidetada TOKUGAWA shogunate, accomplished during the era of the Iemitsu TOKUGAWA shogunate, namely in the Kanei era.
  783. Seclusionism was a policy by which the Bakufu controlled and managed the authority of trade.
  784. Seclusionism was the very lifeline of the Edo Bakufu.
  785. Second
  786. Second Act
  787. Second Battle of Yodokojo
  788. Second Canal
  789. Second Canal takes water in at Mihogaseki just like First Canal, and almost all of it runs through tunnels (underground channels) until it joins First Canal at Keage.
  790. Second Class: The following performance tests will be conducted.
  791. Second Daughter: Keiganin (1790)
  792. Second General Yasuzumi ODERA, who led the eleventh infantry brigade died while on march.
  793. Second Generation: Kasumi TESHIGAHARA 1979 - 1980
  794. Second Grogenitor Nikko
  795. Second Half
  796. Second Highest Position after Genro (Elder Statesman)
  797. Second Lieutenant Reizo HORIMOTO (promoted to First Lieutenant due to his death in action)
  798. Second Lieutenant on probation: Satoru NAKAMURA, Second Lieutenant on probation
  799. Second Movement to Protect Constitutional Government
  800. Second Opinion
  801. Second Period
  802. Second Saturday in July: Nanao Gion Matsuri Festival (held in Nanao City, Ishikawa Prefecture)
  803. Second Son: Ieyoshi TOKUGAWA (1793 - 1853), the 12th shogun
  804. Second Stage of the Restoration of the Amago Clan
  805. Second Stay in the United States
  806. Second Sunday in May: Ho-Taiko Hanami Gyoretsu(Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI's cherry-blossom viewing parade)
  807. Second Sunday in October: Imayo Utaawase (service by Japan Imayo kabu gakkai)
  808. Second Takigawa Incident'
  809. Second Treaty of Saigon, March 1874, France
  810. Second act: Honno-ji Temple (The Horsetub scene)
  811. Second chief priest of Myoshin-ji Temple.
  812. Second conquest of Choshu
  813. Second conquest of Choshu and the Satsuma-Choshu Alliance
  814. Second daughter of the 12th Sotetsu
  815. Second daughter: Kinko (April 3, 1875 - July 22, 1875)
  816. Second daughter: Manjuhime (1761-1773)
  817. Second daughter: Princess Kikuko (December 26, 1911 ? December 18, 2004), who married Imperial Prince Nobuhito on February 4, 1930.
  818. Second daughter: Teruko SASSA
  819. Second daughter: Yoshiko (married Marquis Morisada HOSOKAWA, heir to the Head of the Hosokawa Family)
  820. Second drama (man): Soldier becomes the protagonist (shite).
  821. Second excavation and research (May 9 to July 8, 1988)
  822. Second floor: Paid bicycle parking area
  823. Second floor: exhibition room, display of Buddhist art works
  824. Second floor: exhibition rooms pertaining to history
  825. Second floor: lecture rooms, office of the Paleological Association of Japan, Inc.
  826. Second founder: Genchi Shonin, Bencho Shonin
  827. Second founder: Shoku Shonin
  828. Second generation
  829. Second generation (currently she has both Japanese and American citizenships).
  830. Second generation Ieharu YAMAZAKI relocated to Nariwa Domain, Bicchu Province in 1617.
  831. Second generation of Arima family in the Kurume Domain.
  832. Second generation of the Kamei family in Tsuwano Domain.
  833. Second generation students
  834. Second generation, Kiyotada CHAYA (year of birth not known - May 11, 1603)
  835. Second generation.
  836. Second generation: An actor and TV star who mainly works in Japan.
  837. Second oppression of Amatsukyo
  838. Second pool (25 m x 17 m, 8 lanes each 2.0 m wide, 0.5 m to 3.5 m deep with movable floor)
  839. Second pool (25mX17m, 8 courses, movable floor)
  840. Second rank: Gon (junior) dai sojo
  841. Second rank: Gon Daisojo (the provisional highest position, upper grade) (purple)
  842. Second rank: Gon-daisojo, Syukuro, Sekigaku, Syukyo, (Purple)
  843. Second rink (30 m x 18 m)
  844. Second section
  845. Second semester examinations
  846. Second shogun: Yoshiakira ASHIKAGA (Hokyo-in)
  847. Second son : Shosaku MATSUKATA (diplomat)
  848. Second son of Kiyotaka KANZE, the 22nd head of the leading family in the Kanze school.
  849. Second son of MINAMOTO no Moromitsu who was Shogoinoge (Senior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade) of the Kyoshiki (the Capital Bureau).
  850. Second son of the 9th Sotetsu
  851. Second son of the non-councilor, Tametoyo SHIMOREIZEI.
  852. Second son was Ranmaru MORI, who gained fame as Nobunaga's page.
  853. Second son: Hideo HATOYAMA (a scholar of law)
  854. Second son: Kanetake TSUZUMI (Army Major General and succeeded the Tsuzumi family)
  855. Second son: Kinjiro AYUKAWA (a statesman), the wife of the second son: Masako (the president of Nones University)
  856. Second son: Michitaka KONOE (professor at the University of Tokyo).
  857. Second son: Sadajiro (1762-1763)
  858. Second son: Shigenari ISHIDA - He was harbored by the Tsugaru clan and gave himself the name Gengo SUGIYAMA.
  859. Second son: Zenji (September 8, 1871 - March 10, 1872)
  860. Second son; Tayu NARIKI and Acting Governor of Musashi Province Nomitsu KUGE were born to Yoshitaka and the aughter of Yukimasa OYAMA, and after Yoshitaka lost to the Heike it was said that he was sheltered by the Oyama clan, the most powerful clan in Shimotsuke Province.
  861. Second temporary teacher training school, Hiroshima Higher Normal School, (1922- 1937)
  862. Second volume: Kumano Gongen no koto (things related to the Kumano Gongen deity) and Nisho no Gongen no koto (things related to Izu-san Gongen and Hakone Gongen.)
  863. Second wife: Machino, the daughter of Masumi ONJI.
  864. Second wife: Makiko, oldest daughter of Sanraku MATSUNE
  865. Second wives were a daughter of Nobusuke ODA, and a daugther of Nagatsune OGASAWARA.
  866. Second, Genso-eko is benefit of Ritakyoke-chi (competency to enlighten others to head for the True Pure Land).
  867. Second, I ask myself if my deeds are worthy of my eating this meal.
  868. Second, Kyudo should be always with Danjo HEKI who came from Yamato Province.
  869. Second, grasp the ladle with your left hand and rinse the right hand three times with some of the remaining water.
  870. Second, have the Japanese see, hear, and experience the Christian world in Europe so that the boys could tell of its glory and greatness after returning to Japan, which would be useful for propagation.
  871. Second, he advocated 'gensei ryochi' ("xiancheng liangzhi" in Chinese)
  872. Second, he married his daughters into the emperor's family, had them bear children, and then seized power as the maternal grandfather of emperors.
  873. Second, he questioned the fundamental principle, asking whether, despite Zhu Xi's idea that the ri outside the mind supplements the ri inside the mind, the ri outside the mind is necessary since the ri inside the mind must be perfect.
  874. Second, his voice could be heard ten 'ri' (about 6.6km) away.
  875. Second, if there is any farmer who leaves his or her rice and vegetable fields behind and engages in trading or being employed for wages, not only the farmer himself or herself but also his fellow villagers will be punished.
  876. Second, it is thought that customers didn't know how to use the ryotei for the first time; they could not understand the contents and meanings in the food menu.
  877. Second, it stipulated the rights of Japanese subjects that, pursuant to Article 21, they had the liberty within the limits of the law (but restrictive measures such as the Maintenance of Public Order Law subsequently came into effect to quality the rights of the subjects).
  878. Second, it was scheduled that the books were granted to the imperial family and officials who were in the higher positions than ones appointed with the Emperor's approval and national and prefectural schools, while they were given to private schools by collecting expenses.
  879. Second, ten tea bags including three bags each of three kinds of shucha, which makes nine bags, and one bag of the kyakucha, which was not offered for tasting, are prepared.
  880. Second, the area along the Omiya-Sakuragicho section was already urbanized at the time.
  881. Second, the best time of year for clams coincides with the times when shigure falls.
  882. Second, the judgment allowed room clearly that photographing was not in violation of the Constitution, even if the photographs had been taken without the citizen's consent or a warrant issued by a judge (and the photographing in this case was not in violation of Article 35 of the Constitution).
  883. Second, there were nine mistresses (Zhaoyi [昭儀], Zhaorong [昭容], Zhaoyuan [昭媛], Xiuyi [修儀], Xiurong [修容], Xiuyuan [修媛], Chongyi [充儀], Chongrong [充容], and Chongyuan [充媛]: Second grade ranking).
  884. Second, they stood out as scholars of Western studies before the Meiji Restoration and worked for Kaiseijo (School for Western Studies) of the Edo bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) and so on.
  885. Secondary industry employees total about 14,300 which comprise 29.9%, with tertiary industry employees amounting to an estimated 30,000 or 62.8%.
  886. Secondary industry: approximately 12,000
  887. Secondary main role: Ona (old woman)
  888. Secondly he should be a direct ascendant of the current emperor.
  889. Secondly, 'Bankoku Koho' was brought to Korea at the same time with gunboat diplomacy as was the case in China and deep distrust resulted in the late acceptance.
  890. Secondly, I ask myself if my deeds are worthy of eating this meal.
  891. Secondly, alcoholic fermentation by yeast (Zygosaccharomyces rouxii) occurs.
  892. Secondly, as to the opinion to express Japanese in Roman characters, 'Roma-ji kai' (as association of Roman characters) was established in 1884.
  893. Secondly, by issuing the second edition of Buke Shohatto in the Hoei era, he established the dress code and limited the use of the family crest of Hollyhock, which belonged to the Tokugawa family.
  894. Secondly, from his name 'Saburo' (literally means 'the third son'), one story suggests that Takanori was the third son and he had his eldest brother Enshin, who was a priest, his second elder brother named Jironorishige, and a younger sister.
  895. Secondly, it is also pointed out that jishi menkyo had a connection with the concept from the medieval ages that the town was the "asylum" (the area on which the political power could not exert its sovereignty).
  896. Secondly, many schools in the Edo period seem to have centered on hobaku-jutsu, and this characteristic applies to the whole koryu jujutsu.
  897. Secondly, the Shikinaisha shrines are classified into Taisha (grand shrines) and Shosha (minor shrines).
  898. Secondly, the haori is not taken off during performances where a merchant house, especially a large one, forms the focus of the story.
  899. Secondly, they believed that 'it was time to make more efforts to nurture the domestic industries,' paying more attention to the Japanese domestic affairs.
  900. Secondly, they practice drawing the bow string of an actual bow, and finally they begin makiwara practice, using the actual arrow and shooting toward the target.
  901. Secrecy was promoted because karate practitioners had to be alert to Satsuma officers stationed in the Ryukyu Kingdom and because they wanted to avoid 'kake-dameshi' (tests of strength) in challenges by street fighters.
  902. Secret Mandala Jujushinron (Vol. 6 reproduction) 10 Pictures
  903. Secret agent theory
  904. Secret languages
  905. Secret letter
  906. Secretarial office manager Kusamori in Shochiku's "Tsuribaka nisshi" series and in "Hana no Oedo no Tsuribaka nisshi" (Free and Easy ? Edo Period Story).
  907. Secretariat of Town council
  908. Secretaries
  909. Secretary
  910. Secretary of the Cabinet: Hiroshi MINAMI
  911. Secretary, Deputy secretary (installed at each of the Departments of general affairs, Department of religious services, Department of education and learning, and Department of finance).
  912. Secretary: Yasumasa FUKUSHIMA
  913. Secretly, Kiyotsura's body was carried from the Palace through the Yomei-mon Gate on a vehicle, and Mareyo was through the Shumei-mon Gate on a vehicle, but he died soon afterwards.
  914. Sect (Ryuha)
  915. Sect Council (appoints the Shingon Sect Daikakuji School assembly) consisting of 20 members (each member is appointed for 3 years and composed of 9 parish chiefs, 9 elected members and 2 members selected by Daikaku-ji Temple elders)
  916. Sect Founder
  917. Sect Shinto
  918. Sect Shinto (the 13 Shinto sects)
  919. Sect Shinto is slightly different in character from other Shinto religions.
  920. Sect assembly
  921. Sect founder
  922. Sect name controversy
  923. Sectarian policy of Rennyo
  924. Section
  925. Section (local) trains in Kyoto-guchi, or through-trains between Kyoto and Osaka are either seven or five cars long.
  926. Section 1 (1) Background and love affairs
  927. Section 1 (2) from Genji's exile in Suma to returning to the capital
  928. Section 1 (3) Ten quires of Tamakazura (The Jeweled Chaplet)
  929. Section 1 (4) The completion of the Rokujo estate, and Glory
  930. Section 15 is instructions on how to write Noh including the theme of composition.
  931. Section 152
  932. Section 153
  933. Section 154
  934. Section 16 is valuable because it contains instructions in sakuno and the introduction of the authors of works mentioned in "Sando"
  935. Section 17 is about specific instructions on the stage and sajiki (reviewing stand) of kanjin sarugaku
  936. Section 18 is about Noh costume, and Section 19 about detailed instructions on Noh masks.
  937. Section 1: Designated area of Kamo-gawa River for the preservation of the environment (Article 8 to 12)
  938. Section 2 (1) The marriage of Onna San no Miya (the Third Princess) to one of her subjects.
  939. Section 2, (2) The Death of Genji
  940. Section 22 is about Noh masks and mask creators.
  941. Section 23 is about the origin of sarugaku troupe.
  942. Section 24 is the tale of miraculous efficacy about Zeami.
  943. Section 25 is about dengaku (a style of dancing and music originally performed at agricultural festivals), and Section 26 is about matsubayashi (performance to celebrate the new year).
  944. Section 27 and 28 is about Kofukuji Temple takigi Noh (firelight Noh, performed by the light of torches or bonfires) for which Yamatoyoza (four sarugaku performance groups in the Yamato Province) had obligation to perform regularly.
  945. Section 29 is about the things that the actors should bear in mind every day.
  946. Section 2: Making fine scenery (Article 13 to 15)
  947. Section 3 (1) The world after Genji's death.
  948. Section 3 (2) Uji Jujo (The Ten Quires of Uji)
  949. Section 3 is on instructions on 'kokorone (feelings), that is, how to express the words of yokyoku (Noh song), also giving the examples of the particular music pieces.
  950. Section 30 is about the necessity of structured practice, and Section 31 is about notices on services for Shinto rituals.
  951. Section 4 explains the various ranks in Noh, and Section 5 explains interjections made during a Noh performance.
  952. Section between Nagaokatenjin and Yanagidani Kannon
  953. Section express
  954. Section of Daimotsu-ura
  955. Section of Daimotsu-uraTomomori disguises himself as a ghost and plans to kill Yoshitsune by flying with the wind from the ocean, but Yoshitsune discovers it and Tomonori loses again.
  956. Section of Fushimi Inari
  957. Section of Fushimi Inari => Toriimae
  958. Section of Fushimi InariYoshitsune and his party arrives at Fushimi Inari.
  959. Section of Horikawa PalaceA kitsumonshi (questioner) Taro KAWAGOE comes to see Yoshitsune from Kamakura.
  960. Section of Kawatsura Hogen yakata
  961. Section of Kawatsura Hogen yakataYoshitsune is hiding in the Kawatsura Hogen yakata in Mt. Yoshino.
  962. Section of KitasagaWakaba no naishi, who was hiding in Kitasaga with Rokudaigimi, was attacked but able to get away thanks to Kokingo's wit.
  963. Section of Shiinoki => Konomi
  964. Section of ShiinokiWhen Wakaba no naishi comes to know that her husband TAIRA no Koremori is heading to Mt. Koya, she follows him along with Rokudaigimi and Kokingo via Yamato.
  965. Section of Tokai-ya
  966. Section of Tokai-yaYoshitsune and his party head to Kyushu and wait for a boat at Daimotsu-ura in Settsu Province.
  967. Section of the conductors in charge
  968. Section of the death of Kokingo on the battle field is popular for Tachimawari which is full of the beauty of style of Kabuki.
  969. Section of the death of Kokingo on the battle fieldKokingo who stood up against the pursuers of FUJIWARA no Tomokata dies at last.
  970. Section of the sushi shopThe master of the shop Yazaemon, his wife Oyone, their daughter Osato and a good-looking assistant manager Yasuke live in the Tsurubezushi.
  971. Section on Minamihama-cho
  972. Section with electrification: The entire line is electrified (DC1500V).
  973. Sections having interchanges highlighted in green have been in service.
  974. Sections having interchanges with a highlight in green have been made available.
  975. Sections in business
  976. Sections of certain buildings that have been designated national treasures occasionally feature paintings that have also been made national treasures, like for example the wall and door paintings in Byodoin Temple's Phoenix Hall, the wall paintings in the five-storey pagoda of Daigo-ji Temple, and the wall paintings adorning Muro-ji Temple's Golden Hall.
  977. Sections of operation
  978. Sections of the interchange number column that are highlighted in green indicate that the roads are already in service.
  979. Sections that were abolished
  980. Sections where construction of Shinkansen is scheduled to start next
  981. Sections where the construction of Shinkansen is yet to be started
  982. Sects
  983. Sects belonging to Fujimon school including the Nichiren Shoshu sect, enshrine Nichiren's mandala as their principal image (Nichiren Shoshu sect calls it Honmon no kaidan no dai gohonzon).
  984. Secular painting
  985. Secular setsuwa (funny stories, stories on robbers or animals, love stories, etc.)
  986. Secular setsuwa (including humorous tales, tales about robbers or animals, and love stories)
  987. Secular shitsuji, the head of employees
  988. Secularism of temples and shrines
  989. Security Police Law
  990. Security device:
  991. Security device: Between Kizu and Kyotanabe is the ATS: automatic train stopping (system), between Kyotanabe and Kyobashi is the Base P system and ATS-SW.
  992. Security guards for shogun called okuzume (adviser to the shogun) were later organized.
  993. Security officers were called jishinban because, in the early days, local landlords themselves were stationed in ban-ya as such (Self [or selves] is translated as "jishin" in Japanese).
  994. Security system: Automatic Train Stop (ATS): Keihan Speed Pattern type ATS (Speed ATS-P)
  995. Sediment disaster
  996. Sedoka
  997. Sedoka (A poem where the head is repeated)
  998. Sedoka (A poem where the head is repeated) is a type of waka (Japanese poem) from the Nara Period.
  999. Sedoka consist of two katauta, which in turn consist of a set of tanka and choka with one more choka added.
  1000. See "Aso-jinja Shrine" edited by Koreyuki ASO (Gakuseisha, 2007) for further details.

292001 ~ 293000

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