; 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. Selection of the route to the north of the Uji-gawa River
  2. Selection procedures and compensation for the position of a Shoya and Nanushi
  3. Selections from the complete Buddhist scriptures
  4. Selective breeding was performed to create and improve early-, mid-, and late-ripening strains of rice.
  5. Self inscribed color painting on silk of portrait of Ikkyu Sojun self inscribed (Fuyo Sorin-zo): The upper area contains a self-written inscription beginning 'Fukyo Kyokyaku Kikyofu' (lit. eccentric unconventional spirit creating disorder).
  6. Self-Defense Forces
  7. Self-cooking by a group of people
  8. Self-determination based upon democracy and freedom became a mainstream of the world, and the principle of self-determination advocated by Woodrow Wilson and the colonial revolutionism by Vladimir Lenin had a great influence on colonies in the world.
  9. Self-heating cans
  10. Self-help is a handbook written by Samuel Smiles which was published in 1859.
  11. Self-help was published by John Murray Publishers in 1859.
  12. Self-indulgence (a story of failure made by a lecher)
  13. Self-portrait (1918, Osaka Municipal Museum of Art)
  14. Self-portrait of Matabe IWASA' (according to legend) (Important Cultural Property) MOA Museum of Art
  15. Selling method
  16. Selling of Food and Toys
  17. Selling of unused remaining castles in 1890
  18. Selling one's body indiscriminately to anyone was referred to as being 'loose' and was warned against but up until World War II, these 'loose' geisha were seen in everywhere and it was common for okiya to actively encourage this practice.
  19. Selling restrictions
  20. Selling sake by measure from a barrel
  21. Semantic readings are often marked with dots (known as shoten [tone marks]) that indicate syllables on which stress falls.
  22. Seme
  23. Seme is a Kyogen-specific hataraki-goto in which an oni in the hell tortures severely the dead people and it is also used as a lesson for act at festival scene in "Uri nusubito" (The Melon Thief) in addition to Oni-Kyogen such as "Asahina" (A Worthy Man).
  24. Seme, or oshikiri
  25. Semi Express
  26. Semi Express/Local
  27. Semi no Hikyoku Zukushi' (many secret pieces of music of Semi)
  28. Semi no Uta (kokyu and koto) - also said to be a kokyu honkyoku.
  29. Semi-compulsory purchase of private lands by the state.
  30. Semi-detached houses are often seen in Europe, such as in England.
  31. Semi-express
  32. Semi-express "Kasuga" was upgraded to Express.
  33. Semi-express (stopping at every station from Kyoto to Kintetsu-Tanbabashi Station)
  34. Semi-express service is provided with a seven- or eight-car train, depending on the time schedule.
  35. Semi-express trains
  36. Semi-express trains in the postwar period and later years
  37. Semi-express/Local
  38. Semibue
  39. Semimaru
  40. Semimaru (years of birth and death unknown) was a waka poet and musician in the early Heian period.
  41. Semimaru is said to be one of them.
  42. Semimaru: A blind noble boy.
  43. Seminar House
  44. Seminar house (training rooms, practice rooms, accommodations (Japanese and Western), dining room, big bathhouse)
  45. Seminar is not required for graduation.
  46. Semiprecious stone
  47. Semivowels
  48. Semmyo (bathing house) - First built around 1400, the current structure was rebuilt in 1596.
  49. Sempuku
  50. Sempuku is a sake brand produced by MIYAKEHONTEN, a sake brewer in Kure City, Hiroshima Prefecture.
  51. Sempuku' became its leader product and was catapulted into fame by a commercial song 'Gurasu wo Nozoku Furamingo' with a phrase 'what about a cup of Sempuku,' written by Hachiro SATO, composed by Taku IZUMI and sung by Dark Ducks (Naomi SAGARA sang at the beginning).
  52. Semui, the hand with no Jibutsu.
  53. Semui-Yogan-in
  54. Semui-Yogan-in is one of the typical forms of inso shown by an statue of nyorai (Tathagata), and many statues of Shakyamuni Nyorai show inso of this form.
  55. Semui-in (mudra for bestowing fearlessness)
  56. Sen IWAKURA: She was from the family of Yoshinori KAWASUMI who belonged to the warrior class in Shizuoka Prefecture and was the first rank army official in the Nagoya third division, and married Kumeo in 1891.
  57. Sen TSUDA
  58. Sen TSUDA (August 6, 1837 - April 24, 1908) was a Japanese agriculturist and a Christian.
  59. Sen became a Hokkaido Development Commissioner under the Meiji Government in 1871, and the family moved to Azabu.
  60. Sen bon nuki (One Thousand Strings Lottery)
  61. Sen died in 1911, she was a cousin of Kyoko NATSUME, the wife of Soseki NATSUME.
  62. Sen grew some Western vegetables with a little help from Umeko while she practiced writing and dancing in her childhood.
  63. Sen, his wife, died.
  64. Sen-oku Hakuko Kan
  65. Sen-oku Hakuko Kan (Marutamachi-agaru)
  66. Sen-oku Hakuko Kan Museum
  67. Sen-ryo-bako (literally, a box to store 1000 ryo; a box to store a lot of money during the Edo period)
  68. Sen-ryo-bako in modern age
  69. Sen-ryo-bako was a box exclusively used to store a large amount of koban (former Japanese oval gold coin) during the Edo period.
  70. Sen-teki
  71. Sena
  72. Sena (1647 - November 6, 1735) was a waka poet during the mid Edo period.
  73. Sena and Intoku-taiheiki (old chronicle)
  74. Sena was born as the second son of Masanori KAGAWA, the chief retainer of the Kikkawa clan, and went to Kyoto in 1673.
  75. Senan KASUGA
  76. Senba Kitcho was pursued over this incident, eventually forcing it to go out of business.
  77. Senba soba (Senba district in Sano City)
  78. Senba soba was developed on the locally-grown and locally-consumed principle in the Senba district of Sano City (formerly Kuzu-machi).
  79. Senbai (scoops for green tea leaves), also called Charyo, Chago, or Chasoku
  80. Senbako Lake located in the center of Mito City, Ibaraki Prefecture, is a footprint of Daidarabocchi (locally called Daidarabo), though it is rather big.
  81. Senbayashi-Omiya Station, located in Asahi Ward, Osaka City, Osaka Prefecture (Osaka city), is a station on the Osaka Municipal Subway Tanimachi Line.
  82. Senbei
  83. Senbei (iri-mochi: roasted mochi)
  84. Senbei (rice cracker)
  85. Senbei (rice crackers) are another type of snack made from rice however these are not made from mochi (glutinous rice), but from non-glutinous rice.
  86. Senbei (煎餅) is a kind of food made from flour.
  87. Senbei are one of the typical Japanese snacks eaten between meals, but are declining in popularity in recent years and are being replaced by other snacks such as potato chips
  88. Senbei made from rice is also called beika-senbei (米菓煎餅), which has been made in the Kanto region since olden days under the name of senbei.
  89. Senbei says to Monbei 'It's killing me' in a cautioning tone, and starts a verbal attack on Sukeroku, also advertising the rice cracker brand Asagao Senbei, and together with Monbei demands Sukeroku identify himself.
  90. Senbo KURIYAMA, who studied Mitogaku (the style of learning cultivated in Mito domain) along with Yoshio, described him as 'well-tempered and restrained'.
  91. Senbon Library
  92. Senbon Shaka Nenbutsu: Also known as 'Yuikyogyo-e'.
  93. Senbon Shaka-do Temple (Daihoon-ji Temple): former Shichihonmatsu-Itsutsuji-dori Street
  94. Senbon Shaka-do Temple - see the section of 'Daihoon-ji Temple.'
  95. Senbon nishiki
  96. Senbon-dori Street
  97. Senbon-dori Street is located in the north-south direction on the east side of the station.
  98. Senbon-dori Street is one of the major north-south streets in Kyoto City.
  99. Senbon-shakado Shakyamuni Hall (Daihoon-ji Temple)
  100. Senbu
  101. Senbun (letters engraved on coins) is '元和通寳' (Genna Tsuho).
  102. Senbutsu are fired earthen items, and are very close to brick in quality of material.
  103. Sencha (a sort of green tea) tea service of the Tosenryu school (Iemoto is the Choro of the Sennyu-ji Temple.)
  104. Sencha (green tea of middle grade) sold along with Ekiben was sold by using a small ceramic bottle called "kisha dobin" (the earthen teapot used on the train) before.
  105. Sencha (green tea)
  106. Sencha (green tea) (in a broad sense) (=>senchado [tea ceremony with leaf tea])
  107. Sencha (green tea) or hojicha (roasted green tea) is used for chazuke.
  108. Sencha (in a broad sense) (=> Sencha-do)
  109. Sencha (in a narrow sense)
  110. Sencha (in the broad sense)
  111. Sencha (in the narrow sense)
  112. Sencha appeared later when production methods and quality had been refined.
  113. Sencha is a kind of Japanese tea.
  114. Sencha-do tea service
  115. Sencha-do tea service is a sort of Sado (Japanese tea ceremony) sensu lato.
  116. Sencha-do was at it's peak in the '60s to '70s, however, in accordance with the popularization of sencha, the interests of people waned and the activity currently reached a plateau.
  117. Senchado and Bofura
  118. Senchado spread among men of culture and began to be established.
  119. Senchaku hongan nenbutsu shu (A Collection of Passages on the Nembutsu Chosen in the Original Vow)
  120. Senchaku hongan nenbutsu shu (the holy writings of the Jodo Sect)
  121. Senchiyo MATSUDAIRA
  122. Senchiyo MATSUDAIRA (April 22, 1595 - March 21, 1600) was a member of samurai family in the Azuchi-Momoyama period.
  123. Senchiyomaru TOYOTOMI (executed)
  124. Send-off Bonfire of Myoho (on of the Five Mountains Send-off Bonfires)
  125. Send-off Bonfires of Five Mountains
  126. Sendai Airport Transit: entire line
  127. Sendai Castle (Aoba Ward Sendai City Miyagi Prefecture)
  128. Sendai Chunagon (the Vice-councilor of state of Sendai)
  129. Sendai City, Ishinomaki City, Natori City, Shiogama City, Kesennuma City, Watari-cho or Onagawa-cho, Miyagi Prefecture
  130. Sendai City, Miyagi Prefecture (Sendai Tanabata is one of three famous festivals in Tohoku region and the most famous Tanabata Matsuri in Japan)
  131. Sendai Domain
  132. Sendai Domain: Sendai-jo Castle and Shiraishi-jo Castle
  133. Sendai Domain: the territory was reduced to 280 thousand goku (620 thousand goku).
  134. Sendai Kozuchigin and Aizu Ginban are elaborate in their designs as a currency, and as there is no consistency in weight and nominal value with those of a general currency these coins are thought to have been used as Shukuchusen (coins to celebrate) rather than for circulation.
  135. Sendai Kujihongi
  136. Sendai Kujihongi (Ancient Japanese History)
  137. Sendai Kujihongi Taiseikyo' (Enpo Edition) and two others, are forged documents (Koshi Koden (Ancient History and Legends)) written during the Edo period, based on the Sendai Kujihongi.
  138. Sendai Kujihongi is a book on ancient Japanese history.
  139. Sendai Kujihongi taiseikyo
  140. Sendai Plain has plenty of land spaces suitable for reclamation such as triangle sandbars, therefore the territory had a room for growth from the original condition.
  141. Sendai Saisho (the Chancellor of Sendai)
  142. Sendai Station
  143. Sendai Tanabata (the tanabata festival in Sendai) (Sendai City, Miyagi Prefecture)
  144. Sendai Tsuho was made at an Isenba (coin-casting mint) in Ishinomaki City, which was the financial center of the domain at that time.
  145. Sendai Tsuho was the first provincial coin in the Edo period.
  146. Sendai Tsuho, which was a coin issued by Sendai Domain in 1784, was also broadly referred to as a han bill.
  147. Sendai Urban Area
  148. Sendai bozu
  149. Sendai dagashi
  150. Sendai temporary teacher training school, Tohoku Imperial University (1942-1943)
  151. Sendai yubeshi is flavored basically with soy sauce and has a sweet and salty taste because of the sweetness of sugar/muscovado sugar.
  152. Sendai-Jo Castle
  153. Sendai-do Road, Matsumae-do Road: Waki-kaido Roads of Oushu-kaido Road
  154. Sendai-jo Castle (Aoba Ward, Sendai City, Miyagi Prefecture)
  155. Sendai-sen: This coin was minted in Sendai, Mutsu Province.
  156. Sending Amenohohi
  157. Sending Amenooshihomimi
  158. Sending Amenowakahiko
  159. Sending Takamikazuchi
  160. Sending Umanokami (Captain of Right Division of Bureau of Horses) SHIMAZU to support Hidenobu was decided but later cancelled.
  161. Sending forces into Shinano Province even after that, the clan continued expanding its territory gradually.
  162. Sending his forces in April, 1553, Harunobu defeated the remaining forces of the Ogasawara clan and took the castles of the Murakami clan.
  163. Sending large troops mainly consisting of Tsutsui factions under the general command of his eldest son Nobutada ODA, Nobunaga made them besiege the castle by November.
  164. Sending out no leaf in flowering, the root dries out after that.
  165. Sendo (boatman) Osaki no Inosuke: A boatman Inosuke was a bad friend of Sangoro in Fukagawa and member of the ruffian group in Fukawawa and also helping him.
  166. Sendo (boatman) Sangoro SASANOYA (in fact a son of Tokuemon, Sentaro's disguise): Sentaro was disowned by his father Tokuemon for his immoralities, and changed his name to Sangoro and become a boatman of Sasano-ya.
  167. Sendo (waterman)
  168. Sendo, Sangoro SASANOYA (in fact a son of Ryoshin, Sentaro): Danjuro ICHIKAWA (the seventh)
  169. Sendo-ji Temple
  170. Sendoku Kyomon (how to take classes)
  171. Senei IKENOBO
  172. Senei IKENOBO (July 21, 1933 -) is a flower arrangement expert from Kyoto Prefecture.
  173. Sengaku
  174. Sengaku (year of birth and death unknown) was a Buddhist monk during the late Heian period.
  175. Sengaku is regarded to have been born in Togoku (the eastern part of Japan, particularly the Kanto region) (one theory is that it was in the Hitachi Province) and from the Hiki clan who were a Gozoku (local ruling family).
  176. Sengaku made vast contributions to the study of Manyoshu.
  177. Sengaku quoted the part shown as follows from the 'Kanajo' (Japanese preface) of "Kokin Wakashu" (A Collection of Ancient and Modern Japanese Poetry) in his commentary on the Manyoshu called "Manyoshu Chushaku."
  178. Sengaku was a learned priest pursuing his studies priest of the Tendai sect in the early Kamakura period.
  179. Sengaku-ji Temple
  180. Sengaku-ji Temple keeps an acknowledgment of Kira's head jointly signed by them.
  181. Sengan-matsushima Rock, Natanejima Island, Natanegoto Islands, Sengan-matsushima Rock, Ryujin Cave, Kannon-ura Inlet, Nishihoraijima Island, Tarobejima Island, Kamogaiso Rocky Shore, Kurojima Island (黒島), Oshiroi-no-dangai Cliff, Mizushiri Sea Cave, Rakudajima Island, Ishigakijima Island, Iwatsubame Sea Cave
  182. Senge was issued to appoint him as Fujiwarashi choja.
  183. Senge was issued to appoint him as Jun-Sessho (associate Sessho regent).
  184. Senge was issued to appoint him as Nairan (document inspector who inspects documents presented to the Emperor in advance).
  185. Senge was issued to appoint him as Nairan.
  186. Senge was issued to appoint him as a Fujiwarashi choja (chieftain of the Fujiwara clan).
  187. Senge was issued to appoint him as a Fujiwarashi choja.
  188. Senge was issued to appoint him for Ichiza (first seat).
  189. Senge was issued to appoint him for Ichiza.
  190. Senge was not issued appointing him as Ichiza (the highest rank).
  191. Sengen-Zukuri Shrine Construction
  192. Sengen-en Park (Mt. Sakurajima)
  193. Sengen-jinja Shrines all over the country are dedicated to Iwanaga-hime together with Konohanano sakuya bime.
  194. Sengen-sho Commentary (Oei-bon [book written in the Oei era])
  195. Sengen-zukuri (Fujisan Hongu Sengen-taisha Shrine).
  196. Sengen-zukuri is a two-story architectural style in which a sanctuary, the main building of a Shinto shrine, is built on top of another sanctuary.
  197. Sengen-zukuri is one of the architectural styles of shrines in Japan.
  198. Sengenji Village was chosen since it was located at the most eastern part of Tango and closest to the border of Tango-Wakasa, and she occasionally visited Obama in Wakasa ruled by her eldest son.
  199. Sengohyaku ban Utaawase (One thousand and five hundreds set of poetry match hosted by the Retired Emperor Gotoba)
  200. Sengohyakuban Uta-awase: Held in 1201 (Emperor Gotoba)
  201. Sengoku (Age of Civil Wars) and Azuchi-Momoyama Period
  202. Sengoku Cyber: Fujimaru Jigokuhen (Playstation 2, SCE)
  203. Sengoku Daimyo
  204. Sengoku Daimyo (Japanese territorial lord in the Sengoku period)
  205. Sengoku Furyu Bushi: MAEDA Keijiro (novel by Chogoro KAIONJI), he appears before Keijiro, who opposes Hideyoshi's invasion of Korea, as someone with the same intent.
  206. Sengoku Muso (Samurai Warriors) and Muso OROCHI (Warriors Orochi)
  207. Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States)
  208. Sengoku Period (period of warring states in Japan)
  209. Sengoku Period (period of warring states) (Japan)
  210. Sengoku Period (period of warring states) and Azuchi-Momoyama Period
  211. Sengoku Period warlords, such as Dokan OTA and Ujitsuna HOJO, prayed to that diety for good fortune on the battlefield at Kanda Myojin; furthermore, at the occasion of the Battle of Sekigahara, the victory of Ieyasu TOKUGAWA was prayed there.
  212. Sengoku Sanketsu (Three Outstanding People in Warlike Period)
  213. Sengoku daimyo
  214. Sengoku daimyo (Japanese territorial lord in the Sengoku period (period of Warring States)) and Kashindan
  215. Sengoku daimyo (Japanese territorial lord in the Sengoku period) Takeda clan's license with a seal was created in the era of Nobutora, and during the era of Harunobu (Shingen) license with a read seal with a dragon engraved was created and established as a family symbol.
  216. Sengoku daimyo (Japanese territorial lord in the Sengoku period) during the Sengoku period (period of warring states) would come to rule their provinces by establishing an internal law called the Bungokuho, which had effect only within their own individual domains.
  217. Sengoku daimyo (daimyo (Japanese territorial lord) in the Sengoku Period) with various backgrounds appeared.
  218. Sengoku daimyo also acknowledged randori in order to drive out zohyo to war without prize and allowed robbery as award.
  219. Sengoku daimyo constructed castle towns, giving residences to their vassals and families inside the towns in order to prevent revolts and indigenization.
  220. Sengoku daimyo governed their own territory in an integrated fashion.
  221. Sengoku daimyo organized kokujin and hikan (low-level bureaucrat) as vassals.
  222. Sengoku daimyo repeated battles among them almost constantly and strengthened the tendency to rule monitically (centralized control) land and people in their own territory.
  223. Sengoku daimyo subsisted by support from the relationship formed by kokujin and hikan as vassals.
  224. Sengoku daimyo that had no capability to protect the interests of kokujin and hikan were often ousted.
  225. Sengoku period
  226. Sengoku period (Japan)
  227. Sengoku period (period of warring states)
  228. Sengoku period ashigaru were extremely heavily-armored and, with the exception of a large shield, their kit was comparable to that of heavy infantry (however, some ashigaru later went on to wear a haori [a Japanese half-coat] instead to body armor).
  229. Sengoku was an advocate for the broad-gauge railway and made a lot of proposals when he was the president of Railway Bureau.
  230. Sengoku-daimyo during the Sengoku period strengthened the regional governance more than shugo-daimyo did.
  231. Sengoro Masashige SHIGEYAMA, the 10th (October 27, 1864-February 5, 1950)
  232. Sengoro SHIGEYAMA
  233. Sengoro SHIGEYAMA is a family name of Kyogen Okura-ryu (comic actors of Okura school) and the name of the head of the Sengoro Shigeyama family.
  234. Sengoro SHIGEYAMA the Ninth, Masatora (June 18, 1810-May 11, 1886) was a Kyogen performer in the late Edo period and the early Meiji period.
  235. Sengoro was born as a child of 佐々木甚兵衛浄喜, kimono fabrics dealer, and was first called Chuzaburo.
  236. Sengoro, under the guardianship of the iemoto, or the head of the Okura school in Edo, who was in the direct lineage, kept on training.
  237. Sengu
  238. Sengu is conducted when the honden (main building) of a shrine is being built and repaired or when a new honden is being constructed.
  239. Sengu used to be conducted at Sumiyoshi-taisha Shrine (Sumiyoshi Ward, Osaka City), Katori-jingu Shrine, Kashima-jingu Shrine, Usa-jingu Shrine, Kasuga-taisha Shrine and Suwa-taisha Shrine (=>Onbashira-sai Festival).
  240. Sengyo
  241. Senhime
  242. Senhime (May 26, 1597 to March 11, 1666) was a woman of the Azuchi-Momoyama and Edo periods, who was the primary wife of Hideyori TOYOTOMI and later of Tadatoki HONDA.
  243. Senhime arrived at Kuwana-jo Castle on September 26, 1616.
  244. Senhime is believed to have been dearly cherished by her grandfather Ieyasu and her father Hidetada.
  245. Senhime is believed to have inherited her intelligence and beauty from her grandmother Oichi no kata and was reportedly a very beautiful princess.
  246. Senhime is reported to have had considerable influence in the shogun's harem (Ooku) as a result.
  247. Senhime married Hideyori in 1603 and entered Osaka-jo Castle with her nurse Gyobukyo no Tsubone.
  248. Senhime rebuilt the cathedral of Tokei-ji Temple in Kamakura in 1643.
  249. Senhime's Buddhist name was Tenjuin.
  250. Senhime, a daughter of Hideyori TOYOTOMI, married Hideyori TOYOTOMI according to Hideyoshi's will in July (the old calendar) of the same year.
  251. Seni - Participants competed for the number of arrows shot through out of 1000.
  252. Seni told them that they had been granted amnesty.
  253. Senichi SHIRANE
  254. Senichi SHIRANE (February 3, 1850 - June 14, 1898) was an official of the Ministry of Home Affairs and a politician during the Meiji period in Japan.
  255. Senior High School Attached to Kyoto University of Education
  256. Senior Lieutenant Adachi fought hard, but Nakajima joined Iwanaga with his own short sword and stabbed him to death, striking him a countless number of times.
  257. Senior Retainer
  258. Senior Statesmen's Conference
  259. Senior Vice Minister of Education, Culture, Sports, Science and Technology
  260. Senior citizens (over 65 years old), 1,600 yen
  261. Senior citizens and nursing care
  262. Senior court ladies in the Dairi (Imperial Palace) and women of general court nobles also wore this on a daily basis.
  263. Senior envoy: CHO Shin (Zh?o X?n in Chinese) (Ushunbo Usanzen, meaning a Chamberlain of the Right to the crown prince, a member of the Board of the Crown Prince's Household of the Right)
  264. Senior lady-in-waiting
  265. Senior members of the RSP were puzzled with this logic of 'violation of the edict,' but Saionji's decision was firm.
  266. Senior sakan
  267. Senior statesmen's conferences, which took over the official duties of genro (retired elder Japanese statesmen), were held during the Showa period in the form of responding to the Emperor's request for advice regarding the selection of a succeeding Prime Minister and the nation's important issues.
  268. Senior vassals discussed options for responding to Naoyoshi's offer.
  269. Senja (compiler of waka collection)
  270. Senjafuda (a votive card)
  271. Senjafuda (also referred to as Senshafuda) is a card or slip stuck to shrines and temples on which visitor's name is printed as a memorial of the visit.
  272. Senjaku NAKAMURA
  273. Senjaku NAKAMURA (the first)
  274. Senjaku NAKAMURA (the second)
  275. Senjaku NAKAMURA (the third)
  276. Senjaku NAKAMURA is one of the professional names that are related to the Ganjiro NAKAMURA family.
  277. Senji (imperial decree)
  278. Senji (宣旨)
  279. Senji Echigo, Hyoe (daughter of Jingihaku, or a chief official in charge of matters relating to Shintoism, Prince Akinaka), and others served her as Nyobo (court ladies).
  280. Senji NARA
  281. Senji NARA (1822 - May 4, 1892) was an exemplary farmer and agricultural advisor, who was born in Kagawa Prefecture.
  282. Senji refers to the formal name of the documents to transmit orders of the emperor and Dajokan (Grand Council of State) in Japan in and after the period of ritsuryo system (the system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code).
  283. Senji ryakketsu (the oldest existing book on yin-yan) in the material "Nihon Onmyodo-shi Sosetsu" (Japanese yin-yan history review paper) written by Shuichi MURAYAMA contains a name with a wrong letter.
  284. Senji ryakketsu (占事略决) (the summary of judgments of divinations)
  285. Senji ryakketsu is also written in Chinese characters as "占事略決".
  286. Senji was issued only after the processes of transmission from the emperor to Naikikyoku (Secretaries' Office of the Central Affairs), via Naishi no tsukasa (female palace attendants), Kurodo no to (Head Chamberlain), Shokei (court nobles who work at Imperial Court as high rank post) in charge, Gekikyoku (Secretaries' Office of the Council of State) and Benkan.
  287. Senji' as a name of Nyobo (court lady)
  288. Senji-ei
  289. Senji: an informal imperial letter.
  290. Senjicha' means tea obtained by decocting tried tea leave and 'sencha' originally meant this type of tea.
  291. Senjiki (a memorial service for the temple's successive chief priests)
  292. Senjiniku or senjigara - in Hiroshima prefecture
  293. Senjiza
  294. Senjo MURAKAMI
  295. Senju Kannon (Thousand Armed Avalokiteshwara) is the Kannon Bosatsu (Kannon Buddhisattva) who relieves living things with a thousand eyes and with compassion.
  296. Senju Kannon (Thousand-Armed Goddess of Mercy)
  297. Senju Kannon (the Buddhist Goddess of Mercy with a 1000 arms)
  298. Senju Kannon Bosatsu (Thousand-Armed Kannon Buddhisattva, a Buddhist Goddess of Mercy): 17th of each month
  299. Senju Kannon standing statue (national treasure), a principle image of Fujii-dera Temple (Osaka): unveiled on the 18th of each month
  300. Senju Kannon standing statue, the principal image of Kiyomizu-dera Temple (Kyoto): unveiled every 33 years.
  301. Senju Kannon zo (statue height: 91.8 cm) is made with the split-and-join method using wooden blocks from one tree with saikin (cut gold leaf) finishing applied to its groundwork, and it is estimated that it was created during the end of Heian Period, in the 12th century.
  302. Senju Kannon, sahasrabhuja aaryaavalokitezvara in Sanskrit, is a venerable entity of Bosatsu, Bodhisattva, which is worshipped in Buddhism.
  303. Senju Nenbutsu was proposed by Honen only recognized Shomyo Nenbutsu and negated Kanso Nenbutsu, which was considered as a way of Jodo Ojo (Rebirth in the Pure Land).
  304. Senju Sengen Darani Kyo (Segment of the Senju sengen daranikyo Sutra) (by Genbo on the fifteenth day of the seventh month of 741A.D.)
  305. Senju became the Kanjo (court lady) of MINAMOTO no Yoritomo and afterwards the Nyobo (a lady-in-waiting) of Masako HOJO.
  306. Senju no Mae
  307. Senju no Mae (1165 - May 30, 1188) was a lady, who lived during the end of Heian period.
  308. Senju senbei' is two rippled rice crackers sandwiched together with cream.
  309. Senju, who was serving as the Nyobo of Masako, fainted on May 27, 1188, three years after that event, and recovered for a moment before dying at a young age of 24 on 30 which was three days after.
  310. Senju-Senbei' (Celebratory Sandwich Waffle) is especially well known among their products.
  311. Senju-in Temple (Ryoanji Kinugasa-shita-cho, Ukyo Ward)
  312. Senju-ji Temple (Tsu City, Mie Prefecture), 643 branch temples
  313. Senju-nembutsu' is the idea that all sentient beings can be reborn in Amida's Paradise by reciting the name of Mida (Amida Nyorai) intently.
  314. Senjumaru Incident
  315. Senjun
  316. Senjun (1411-1476) was a renga (linked-verse) poet of the mid-Muromachi period.
  317. Senjuo, the legitimate son of Takauji ASHIKAGA (later Yoshiakira ASHIKAGA), also joined the Nitta army.
  318. Senkai, who was a disciple of Shinbutsu, and was one of twenty-four high-ranking disciples of Shinran, made Hogen Choen paint the portrait.
  319. Senkan
  320. Senkan (918-January 23, 984) was a priest of the Tendai Sect in the mid Heian period.
  321. Senkan changed the temple name to Otagi Nenbutsu-ji Temple after its role as a place of nenbutsu practice (a Buddhist invocation) and it became dedicated to the Tendai Sect.
  322. Senkan entered the priesthood at Onjo-ji Temple and received the religious precepts.
  323. Senkan was selected to debate for discourses on Owa Shuron, but declined the offer and went to revive the Konryu-ji Temple in the Settsu Province (Takatsuki City) (Ama-dera Temple) where he lived.
  324. Senkan: Child of Toshisada, Kimiyori's fourth son.
  325. Senke jissoku
  326. Senke jissoku is an honorific title for the 10 shokka (family of artisans) such as nurishi (lacquerer) and sashimonoshi (woodworker) who are involved in the sado (tea ceremony) and who pay visits to the san senke (three Sen families, namely, Omote, Ura and Mushakoji).
  327. Senke-ogiri is a design in which a flower stalk is straight and the shapes of leaves are drawn without contours.
  328. Senkei IKENOBO
  329. Senkei IKENOBO (the dates of his birth and death were unknown) was a Buddhist priest of Kyoto Choho-ji Temple (Rokkakudo) in the middle of the Muromachi period.
  330. Senkeshi hyochu
  331. Senkichi SASAKI
  332. Senkichi SASAKI (born on December 18, 1930 to now) is a kyogen performer of Okura-ryu (the Shigeyama family, Kyoto) (Okura school).
  333. Senko (incense stick)
  334. Senko IKENOBO
  335. Senko IKENOBO was an expert in the rikka (standing flowers) style from the Azuchi-Momoyama period to the middle of the Edo period.
  336. Senko is a kind of Ko (incense) products.
  337. Senko is categorized into "aromatic Senko" and "cedar Senko" according to respective materials it's made of.
  338. Senko shoko (burning an incense stick) is done for daily praying, and is generally called 'senko o ageru (offering an incense stick).'
  339. Senko-dai' was named for the length of time of a geisha's service which was measured by the time it took for a stick of incense to burn in times when there were no clocks.
  340. Senko-ji Temple (Heguri-cho, Ikoma County)
  341. Senko-ji Temple (Kyoto City)
  342. Senko-ji Temple is a Buddhist temple belonging to the Daigo school of the Shingon sect situated in Heguri-cho, Ikoma County, Nara Prefecture.
  343. Senko-ji Temple is an Obaku Sect temple in Nishikyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  344. Senko-sai Festival (boat parade: August 17 every year)
  345. Senkobo was a priest wanted in August of the previous year for his wrong-doings, including his gathering of outlaw ronin (masterless samurai).
  346. Senkoin - Concubine of Ienari TOKUGAWA.
  347. Senkoku Amida Gobutsu Kyozo
  348. Senkoku Nyoirin Kannon Kyozo
  349. Senkoku Zaogongen Kyozo - It is a Zaogongen Kyozo line-engraved in the mirror of hachiryokyo (eight-lobed bronze mirror) of copper, one of the best works of line-engraved image.
  350. Senkokushimen sekibutsu
  351. Senkokushisho (History Compilation Bureau)
  352. Senkokushisho was the organization which was established while Japan was under the Ritsuryo system, for the purpose of compiling official history book Rikkokushi (the Six National histories) and "Shin-kokushi" (the New National History).
  353. Senkoshuku-hachiman-yonsento (copies of 8400 metal pagodas made by Sen Koshuku, the king of Wu-yueh in China) (deposited with the Kyoto National Museum)
  354. Senkotsu (cleansing the bones of the dead)
  355. Senkyo Ibun (Another Story of Unworldly Men's World) and Shinkai Monogatari (Story of Gods' World)
  356. Senkyo-ji Temple
  357. Senkyoshi (Shinto Missionaries) were established the same year.
  358. Senkyoshi (The Office of Indoctrination)
  359. Senkyoshi abolished and kyodoshoku (evangelist) system formulated to establish a senkyo (missionary) framework.
  360. Senmai-zuke (thousand-sliced pickles)
  361. Senmai-zuke in TV Drama
  362. Senmai-zuke is a typical winter pickle in Kyoto regarded as one of the three famous Kyoto pickles including suguki (vinegar vegetable pickles seller of these pickles) and shiba-zuke (perilla pickles with eggplant), and is popular as basic or stable souvenirs in Kyoto.
  363. Senmai-zuke requires a particularly well-balanced combination of original sweetness from shogoin-kabu, sourness from fermented lactobacillus, and the delicious flavor of konbu.
  364. Senmai-zuke which is marketed in supermarkets are traditional pickles in Kyoto and are produced by marinating paper-thin slices of turnips with pieces of konbu (kelp), red peppers and vinegar.
  365. Senmaida hozonkai organized by the residents of Maruyama Village and Kiwa Furusato Kosha are engaged in maintenance and management of Tanada.
  366. Senmaizuke
  367. Senman was brought up as a young lad with many ceremonies since his birth.
  368. Senmatsumaru SOGO
  369. Senmatsumaru SOGO (1575 - August 11, 1589) was a son of Masayasu SOGO.
  370. Senmatsumaru's remaining retainers and people living in his fief mourned over his death and held a memorial service for Senmatsumaru and his father with a song 'Father risked his life for the sake of his son Senmatsumaru ? Be a brave man, my son.'
  371. Senme-satsu was a paper money with the following features: The face value was written in monme, bu, or rin (each a monetary unit at that time) of the silver unit, but it was also written there that the money would be exchanged into zeni (copper or iron coins) based on a certain gin (silver coin)-zeni exchange rate.
  372. Senme-satsu was paper money with the following features: The face value was written in the unit of silver (monme, bu, or rin; each a monetary unit at that time) on it, but it was also written there that the money would be exchanged into zeni based on a certain gin (silver coin)-zeni exchange rate.
  373. Senmen Hokekyo Sasshi (fan-shaped articles decorated with sutras)
  374. Senmen Hokkekyo Sasshi (Lotus Sutra Booklet on a Fan): owned by some institutions, including Shitenno-ji Temple and Tokyo National Museum
  375. Senmen Koshakyo (ancient sutra manuscripts on a fan) can be regarded as a unique handwriting reference, and a few handwritings of craftsman using Japanese patterns have been confirmed.
  376. Senmin (humble or lowly people)
  377. Senmin had none of the above obligations, but the Ryomin had no rights, and consequently those who chose to be free Senmin instead of inconvenient Ryomin appeared one after another.
  378. Senmin indicates a rank or a person of such rank who is placed lower than the common person.
  379. Senmin under the ritsuryo system was called Goshiki no sen (the base people of five colors), and was divided into five ranks.
  380. Senmin was largely divided into Nuhi and others, and Nuhi was divided into Kannuhi owned by the government and Shinuhi owned by individuals.
  381. Senmin was systematized in the Ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code).
  382. Senmin: Ryoko, Kanko, Kenin-the ancient Kenin, Kunuhi, and Shinuhi
  383. Senmu fujin (wife of a senior managing director.)
  384. Senmyo
  385. Senmyo (an Imperial Edict)
  386. Senmyo Calendar (a variation of the lunar calendar that was created in ancient China)
  387. Senmyo Calendar is a kind of Chinese calendar.
  388. Senmyo Calendar replaced the Taien reki (Taien Calendar) and the Goki reki (Wuji calendar) on February 3, 862, and was used for 823 years until February 3, 1685.
  389. Senmyo Daishotai in which all words including postpositional particles, and so on, are written in large characters, and Senmyo Shoshotai in which postpositional particles, and so on, are differently written in smaller characters as described above.
  390. Senmyo is a written document in which emperor's commands are recorded in a Japanese orthography only with Chinese characters, as compared with Shochoku (an imperial edict) written in classical Chinese.
  391. Senmyo reki (Senmyo calendar)
  392. Senmyo: an Imperial edict which has a grand style written in an imperial-edict manner.
  393. Senmyogaki can be called 'a composition written in kanji and manyogana,' but if the manyogana is changed to hiragana, it becomes almost the same as 'a composition written in kanji and kana,' which is a remarkable thing in the history of development of the Japanese orthography.
  394. Senmyoshi Paper (paper for Senmyo)
  395. Senmyotai and Senmyogaki
  396. Senmyotai is a literary style which became the origin of a composition written in kanji and kana (the Japanese syllabary), so it is a very important document for the history of development of kana.
  397. Senna was good at reciting the text of Kegon-kyo (Avatamsaka Sutra) and practicing an occult art.
  398. Sennen Gaya (Torreya nucifera)
  399. Sennen-cho, Higashi Doinouchi-cho, Nishi Doinouchi-cho, Higashi Hinoki-cho, and Nishi Hinoki-cho were established in 1939.
  400. Sennen-ji Temple in Shimonoseki City, Yamaguchi Prefecture
  401. Sennen-no-hibiki' mixed with Buddhism Shomyo after restoring the ancient instruments of Shinnyo-en
  402. Sennichi Tochi Rakutenchi (Osaka City, 1914, not in existance today)
  403. Sennichi tsuya-sai (from evening of July 31 to early morning of August 1: Commonly called (Sennichi-mairi)
  404. Sennichi-bin: This hairstyle was not for everyday life but was worn by actors who played a role like a thief in dramas.
  405. Sennin Koshi-zu Byobu (folding screen with painting of a hermit) (important cultural property) - Kyoto National Museum
  406. Senno Kuden,' his oral tradition in his later years, has been inherited for generations, and has been called 'Omaki' as the basis of Ikenobo flower arrangement school and even at present, it is granted to pupils.
  407. Sennojo SHIGEYAMA, the second is his younger brother and his children include Sengoro SHIGEYAMA, the 13th, Shime SHIGEYAMA (the second), and Senzaburo SHIGEYAMA.
  408. Sennojo, in contrast to his elder brother, is a versatile theorist and is remarkable in many fields such as creating new Kyogen, reproducing old Kyogen, or directing operas and musicals, but in recent years, he has matured and mellowed as a Kyogen performer.
  409. Sennosuke KURIHARA
  410. Sennosuke KURIHARA (1847 - June 20, 1869) was a feudal retainer of the Karatsu clan.
  411. Sennyo
  412. Sennyo (1602 - August 23, 1658) was a Jodo Shinshu (True Pure Land Sect Buddhism) priest and the 13th Hoshu (high priest) of the Higashi Hongan-ji Temple.
  413. Sennyu-ji Temple
  414. Sennyu-ji Temple centered around the Ritsu sect but flourished as a four sect (five including Ritsu) place of enlightenment combining the Tendai sect, To-mitsu-sect (Shingon sect), Zen sect and Pure Land sect.
  415. Sennyu-ji Temple in Kyoto became a venue for a taiso after the time of Emperor Gokogon of the Northern Court (Japan).
  416. Sennyu-ji Temple is the head temple of the Shingon sect Sennyu-ji School located in Sennyuji Yamanouchi-cho, Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City.
  417. Sennyu-ji Temple kanenso (donation solicitation prospectus) - Written by Shunjo.
  418. Sennyu-ji Temple returned to the Nichiren Shoshu Sect after the death of the head priest but was closed after being annexed by Kenmyo-ji Temple.
  419. Seno Gakufu released "Yoimachi-gusa", which became a nationwide hit.
  420. Seno IKENOBO
  421. Seno IKENOBO (1482 - 1543) was a Buddhist monk of Kyoto Choho-ji Temple (Rokkakudo) as well as a tatebana (flower arrangement) master in the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States).
  422. Seno Kaneyasu (Seno no Taro Kaneyasu)
  423. Seno Udon-ten (Seno udon noodle shop)
  424. Seno coldly told them.
  425. Seno, again, coldly said that Chidori, who would be the fourth, was not allowed to get on the boat as it was written that `The three can get on the boat' in the letter of amnesty.
  426. Senpo KURIYAMA
  427. Senpo KURIYAMA (1671 - 1706) was a Neo-Confucian scholar who lived during the middle of the Edo period.
  428. Senpu (bad luck in the morning, good luck in the afternoon)
  429. Senri bairin (Minabe Town, Wakayama Prefecture)
  430. Senri signal station was abolished.
  431. Senriyama Line
  432. Senro KAWAI
  433. Senro KAWAI (male, June 15, 1871 - March 10, 1945) was a modern Japanese seal engraving artist.
  434. Senro was the first person to use the Rikucho style calligraphy.
  435. Senro, in particular, learned from Goshoseki with Uzan NAGAO and joined the academic society Xi Ling Yin She.
  436. Senryo manju
  437. Senryu (comic haiku)
  438. Senryu (humorous and ironical haiku poem)
  439. Senryu (humorous or ironical haiku) that satirized political and social events, or everyday life became popular.
  440. Senryu (humorous or ironical haiku), 'Form rice of sushi by hand as quickly as a sorcerer forms a round shape with fingers,' in "Yanagidaru" (a collection of senryu) (1829; year when the haiku was made was 1827) was the first description of Nigiri-zushi appearing in literatures.
  441. Senryu (humorous or ironical haiku), Tanka, and Dodoitsu (a type of Japanese songs) etc.
  442. Senryu (satirical haiku)
  443. Senryu (satirical haiku) is one kind of Japanese poem in lines of five, seven, and five syllables.
  444. Senryu (satirical haiku): Kyoku (a kind of humorous haikai without the usual haikai conventions)
  445. Senryu KARAI, a composer of these maeku (previous verses) in the Edo period, selected poems first, and then GORYOKEN Arubeshi chose poems among these and published them as "Haifu-Yanagidaru".
  446. Senryu MIZUTANI the fifth created 'ryufu shikiho' (the rules of senryu), which determined what was acceptable and unacceptable to express in a poem.
  447. Senryu V sought out the survival of kyoku by changing its contents, and created examples in the world of kyoku such as 'ryufu-shikiho' (rules of composing senryu) and 'kuan jittai' (ten techniques to compose senryu).
  448. Senryu mainly use colloquial language, and do not have any kigo (season words) or restrictions on breaks.
  449. Senryu poems on commoners' daily lives
  450. Senryu poems related to fundoshi loincloths, reflecting the lives of sekitori sumo wrestlers
  451. Senryu poems suggesting that a fundoshi loincloth was used as a sanitary belt for women
  452. Senryu poems which have been collected from the public and screened by first-rank senryu poets as anthologists have been exceeding the level of mere 'punning senryu' and creating a new field of expression.
  453. Senryu the fifth changed the name 'haifu kyoku' into 'ryufu kyoku,' and the poetry of senryu survived the adversities of the Tempo Reforms, as literature, though, it had declined significantly.
  454. Senryu-sha Shrine: Enshrines Shiramine Ryuo no Mikoto, Akaminehime-o no Mikoto and Murasakimine Dairyuo no Mikoto.
  455. Senryuju (weight of 1,000 rice grains) is the weight of extracted 1,000 rice grains measured in the unit of gram.
  456. Sensai EMURA
  457. Sensai EMURA (1565 - November 13, 1664) was a Confucian doctor in the Azuchi-Momoyama and Edo periods.
  458. Sensai NAGAYO: student studying in Germany and the Netherlands
  459. Sensai studied medicine under Souha HATA, and studied a school of Confucianism called Renraku; then, he served Kiyomasa KATO, the lord of Kumamoto domain in Higo Province as a Confucian Physician.
  460. Sensai thanked the blessing of heaven with tears and named his house 'Shijodo' meaning cane presented house.
  461. Sensai was a grandson of Takayo.
  462. Sensai was fond of composing waka poetry and kept up relationships with Yusai HOSOKAWA and Katsutoshi KINOSHITA.
  463. Sensaku SHIGEYAMA
  464. Sensaku SHIGEYAMA was a professional name of Okura-ryu (the Okura school) of Kyogen (farce played during a Noh play cycle).
  465. Sensaku, the first
  466. Sensaku, the fourth
  467. Sensaku, the second
  468. Sensaku, the third
  469. Sensatsu Zenakugoho-kyo Sutra
  470. Sense of taste which is sensed by taste buds on the surface of the tongue and sent to the brain can feel only sweetness, sourness, saltiness, bitterness and umami.
  471. Sensei Senken Seido Ittetsugi (literally, adamant teachings of ancient sages), written by Togan Ean
  472. Sensei did not have hypertrophy from the beginning.
  473. Senseki TAKAMI
  474. Senseki TAKAMI (August 3, 1785 to August 24,1858) was a Dutch scholar (a person who studied Western sciences by means of the Dutch language) in the Edo period and principal retainer in the Koga clan of Shimousa Province.
  475. Senshi Kijin' can be taken as being sensitive about his fingers, which he could not move freely.
  476. Senshi and Imperial Prince Yasuhito lived in the nanin, but the nanin caught fire and was destroyed in 984 when the prince became the crown prince.
  477. Senshi entered the priesthood, becoming the first nyoin (a title given to an empress or near to the empress position) in Japan, and she was called 'Higashi Sanjoin' after this residence.
  478. Senshi married the Emperor as Kaneie had long wished, and she gave birth to Imperial Prince Yasuhito.
  479. Senshi school
  480. Senshi-Kijin (strange man cutting branches) wrote.
  481. Sensho (good luck in the morning, bad luck in the afternoon)
  482. Sensho FUJII
  483. Sensho FUJII (April 4, 1859 - June 6, 1903) was a Japanese religious figure and explorer.
  484. Sensho MIKUMO
  485. Sensho MIKUMO (male, 1769 - January 21, 1845) was a Tenkoku artist (a carver who carved Chinese characters in the special, Tensho, style) who lived in Japan in the latter half of the Edo period.
  486. Sensho MURAKAMI
  487. Sensho MURAKAMI (May 1, 1851 - October 31, 1929) was an educator and a scholar of Japanese Buddhist history who played an active role from the Meiji period to the Taisho period.
  488. Sensho TANAKA became a pupil of the Shimizu-ha group of the Sekishu school Toen NOZAKI and spent his time studying kanewari (one theory of tea ceremony) of Namporoku Sumibiki kan (Sumibiki volume of Namporoku).
  489. Sensho was used as a model for the main character of the novel 'Yashi no hakage' (In the Shade of Palm Trees) written by Toson SHIMAZAKI.
  490. Sensho-in Temple
  491. Sensho-ji Temple
  492. Sensho-ji Temple (Fukui City, Fukui Prefecture), 41 branch temples
  493. Sensho-ji Temple (belonging to Nichiren Shoshu sect)
  494. Sensho-ji Temple is a Buddhist temple belonging to the Nichiren Sho Sect in Fushimi-ku Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  495. Senshuin Shogyo-ji Temple on Mt. Taiho, a temple of Jodo Shinshu sect (the True Pure Land Sect of Buddhism) currently located in Shimadachi, Matsumoto City, is said to be built by Takatsuna who became a holly priest named Ryochi Shonin, and there is the grave of Takatsuna nearby.
  496. Senshuraku (the last day of a performance)
  497. Senshuraku has the special meaning as the day when a sense of unity should be confirmed among the performers, and they all take delight in having achieved a play together.
  498. Sensing a crisis, Michinobu strived to rejuvenate the debilitated Kano school by restoring the strong brushing line of Chinese-style painting.
  499. Sensing danger approaching, Koman tries to run away, and Gengobe slashes at her with his sword.
  500. Sensing this conspiracy, Tadayoshi fled to the northern area and reached Kamakura.
  501. Senso (to Become New Emperor)
  502. Senso is followed by a relevant proclamation, which is called enthronement.
  503. Senso shogicho (private collection), Important Cultural Property
  504. Senso-ei
  505. Senso-ji Temple
  506. Senso-ji Temple (Taito Ward, Tokyo Prefecture)
  507. Senso-ji Temple (Taito Ward, Tokyo) Komebitsu Daikoku (Rice box Daikoku)/Asakusa meisho (famous place) Shichifukujin
  508. Senso-ji Temple (Taito Ward, Tokyo): Komebitsu Daikoku of Asakusameisho Shichifukujin
  509. Senso-ji Temple (on Mt. Benten) in Tokyo Prefecture, famous for being featured in the haiku "A cloud of flowers, Is that the bell from Ueno or Asakusa?" (by Basho MATSUO).
  510. Senso-ji Temple: 2.20 million
  511. Sensory evaluation of soy-sauce
  512. Sensu (a folding fan): White-ground sensu is held by a wearer of this garment.
  513. Sensu (folding fan)
  514. Sensu (folding fan), handbag, and Kaishi (Japanese tissue)
  515. Sensu are called 'kaze' within the community of storytellers, and the width is a little wider than a standard sensu.
  516. Sensu called Tessen (iron-ribbed fans) is used for martial arts.
  517. Sensu is compact in shape when folded.
  518. Sensu with painted sticks should be used mainly by intermediate or advanced level people, and beginners generally use sensu with white sticks.
  519. Sensu-bara
  520. Sensu/Ogi (folding fan)
  521. Sensui-jima Island
  522. Sensuji-mizuna (Brassica rapa var. nipposinica)
  523. Sensuke MINE -> Ushizaemon TSURUMINE -> Magotaro TSURUYA -> 2-daime (second generation) Josuke UBA -> 2-daime Hyozo KATSU -> 5- daime (fifth generation) Nanboku TSURUYA
  524. Sent to the Taira army's headquarters in Yashima, Sanuki Province with TAIRA no Shigekuni as the envoy from the Taira family, Shigehira, who held as a captive and not allowed to write a letter, asked the following verbal message for his wife then moved to tears ("Heike Monogatari").
  525. Sentai Jizoson (Thousand statues of Jizo Bosatsu)
  526. Sentakushu
  527. Sentei
  528. Sentei (1660 - September 25, 1698) was a priest of the early Edo period.
  529. Sentei kotaishiki (Enryaku kotaishiki)
  530. Sentei was born as the second son of Yoshiaki OISHI, a vassal of the Asano clan of Ako Domain.
  531. Senteisai Memorial Ceremony for the previous emperor (on the anniversary of his demise)
  532. Sentences in brackets were added by the writer.
  533. Sentences tend to end in '-daaya', '-dade', '-waya' and '-wa.'
  534. Sentencing
  535. Sentimental routines
  536. Sento
  537. Sento Gosho (the Gosho was originally built for the retired emperors, but it was burned down, and its garden and tea room only remain today.)
  538. Sento Kuyo (Thousand Lantern Festival): Held on August 23 and 24 during the Jizo-bon period.
  539. Sento gosho
  540. Sento gosho was also called 'in,' and this was also used as a synonym for retired and cloistered emperors.
  541. Sento no Mikotonori (the relocation of the capital) was the example.
  542. Sento originally refers to the residence of mountain hermits and is also read as 'sendo.'
  543. Sento were constructed everywhere, especially after the war, when the urban population increased to a significant extent.
  544. Sento-in, an older sister of Kenshin UESUGI, lived there after her marriage.
  545. Sentoki (points) of the Paleolithic period is similar stone tool to Sekizoku.
  546. Sentoki (points): A kind of stone tools with a sharp point
  547. Sentomyo (Ceremony of a thousand candles): September 25, Dazaifu Temmangu Shrine, Dazaifu City.
  548. Senton-Making use of a low-ranking person.
  549. Senyoden
  550. Senyokoutaku (an thin engraved print as a cicada wing)
  551. Senyokutaku refers to a light-colored engraved print like a cicada wing, or a technique of such rubbing.
  552. Senyomonin
  553. Senyomonin (November 20, 1181 - July 22, 1252) was nyoin (a close female relative of the Emperor or a woman of comparable standing) of the Imperial Family, who lived toward the end of the Heian period.
  554. Senyomonin is also the one who started such rituals as Shojinku (serving food to Kukai every morning as if he were alive today) and Mieku (a memorial service for Kukai held on the 21st of every month).
  555. Senyu's son
  556. Senyu-ji Temple
  557. Senyu-ji Temple - Grand head temple of Shingon sect Senyuji-ha (真言宗泉涌寺派総本山)
  558. Senyu-ji type
  559. Senzaburo SUZUKI
  560. Senzaburo SUZUKI (born on May 10, 1893 and passed away on October 6, 1924) was a Japanese playwrite and editor.
  561. Senzaburo was born in Aoyama, Akasaka Ward, Tokyo city (on May 10, 1893 (Minato Ward, Tokyo) (present day, Kita-aoyama or Minami-aoyama, Minato-ward, Tokyo Prefecture).
  562. Senzai Wakashu
  563. Senzai Wakashu (Collection of Japanese Poems of a Thousand Years)
  564. Senzai Wakashu is one of the Chokusen Wakashu (anthology of Japanese poetry compiled by Imperial command).
  565. Senzai no mai (the dance of Senzai): A youth dances as the opening performer of Okina.
  566. Senzairaku
  567. Senzaki Branch Line
  568. Senzan Goryu school of Kodo (incense ceremony) (Iemoto is the Choro of the Sennyu-ji Temple.)
  569. Senzan Kindergarten (Academic juridical person, Sennyu-ji Gakuen.)
  570. Senzan-goryu school (head of a school: Choro (the eldest) of Sennyu-ji Temple)
  571. Senzo MORI called Chikusei MIMURA, Wakaki HAYASHI (son of Kenkai HAYASHI), and Engyo MITAMURA as 'three great experts on Edo period.'
  572. Senzoku Domain of Kokura Domain, Buzen Province - the Ogasawara clan
  573. Senzui Byobu in the Kyoto National Museum
  574. Senzui-byobu (folding screen with landscape picture): housed in the Kyoto National Museum, a national treasure.
  575. Senzumanzai no sakahokai: "Senzumanzai" is a new year's performer who visits houses, pleading for an auspicious year, and receives a gratuity.
  576. Senzumanzai was an annual practice of the New Year among the aristocrats during the late Heian period and the senzumazai hoshi (Buddhist priest wishing a New Year) visited each house to give a celebration and danced.
  577. Seong-Su KIM established Kyungbang Corporation.
  578. Seong-gye YI, the founder of Yi Dynasty Korea, is said to have originated from this clan.
  579. Seonghwan and Asan operations
  580. Seoritsu hime is a shrine of Haraedo no okami (gods of purification in Shinto religion).
  581. Seoritsu-hime
  582. Seoritsu-hime is sometimes regarded as Aramitama (fierce and valiant divine spirit) of Amaterasu Omikami (the Sun Goddess).
  583. Seoritsu-hime is written as 瀬織津姫, 瀬織津媛, and 瀬織津比売.
  584. Seoritsu-hime's gender is completely unclear in Kojiki; Nihonshoki contains a single part mentioning her as a female god.
  585. Seoritsuhime
  586. Seoritsuhime no mikoto
  587. Seoritsuhime-jinja Shrine (Kanazawa City)
  588. Seoul Women's University
  589. Seoul Women's University (Korea)
  590. Separate bathing by gender on alternate days or by setting a different time was tried in Edo.
  591. Separate battalion (later, the combined battalion of the 6th and 7th battalions)
  592. Separate building: coffee shop, artifacts storage
  593. Separate from Masugata, a Koguchi type developed in the eastern part of Japan was Umadashi.
  594. Separate from the above reforms, the Kyoto shugoshoku (military governor of Kyoto) as a separate post from the existing Kyoto shoshidai (Kyoto deputy) was newly created to keep security in Kyoto, which was deteriorated by radical party of Sonno Joi, and the Lord of the Aizu Domain Katamori MATSUDAIRA assumed office.
  595. Separate from the inner Court of the emperor, In no cho (Retired Emperor's Office) was established under retired emperors and cloistered emperors, which treated internal government affairs just like Mandokoro (Administrative Board) of sekkan-ke (the families which produced regents).
  596. Separate from the main armies, 300 horsemen headed by Shigeuji OOGA and Shigeharu HAYASHI encamped at Kanagoe-toge pass.
  597. Separate postal codes are assigned to these two 'Inari-cho' (as for other towns of same names).
  598. Separate ticket gates are installed for the up-train and down-train platforms, since there is neither an underpass nor an overpass.
  599. Separated and incorporated to Nagano Prefecture and Ina Prefecture on June 2, 1871
  600. Separated from Gion Kobu in the Meiji period, Gion Higashi became an independent hanamachi and was called "Gion Otsubu" against Kobu ('ko' and 'otsu' in Japanese are equivalent to a and b in English).
  601. Separated from Kamigyo Ward, Kita Ward (Kyoto City) was established.
  602. Separated from Kamigyo Ward, the ward was established in 1955.
  603. Separated from Keishin Line.
  604. Separated from Shimogyo Ward, Higashiyama Ward was established.
  605. Separated from Takagamine village, Otagi County, Noguchi village in the same county became an independent village in 1892.
  606. Separated from Ukyo Ward, Nishikyo Ward was established.
  607. Separated from the examination of the scientific preservation method, the murals were planned to be reproduced in their present condition and the four top ranking Japanese art painters at that time were assigned to.
  608. Separated from the then Kamigyo Ward, Sakyo Ward was established in 1929.
  609. Separately from Rikyu shichitetsu, three military commanders who were particularly excellent among the disciples of Rikyu, Ujisato GAMO, Munetsuna SHIBAYAMA (Kenmotsu) and Tadaoki HOSOKAWA, were collectively called Rikyu-mon sanninnshu.
  610. Separately from the Emergency Conservation Research Committee, Takamatsuzuka Tumulus General Science Research Committee consisting of experts in archaeology, art history, and conservation science was set up.
  611. Separately from the image of Mitsuhide that he was a highly cultured but feeble looking, we can see an aspect of Mitsuhide as a tough busho (Japanese military commander) in the Sengoku Period as commented by Frois and praised by Nobunaga in 'Sakuma Nobumori sekkanjo' (letter to reproach Nobumori SAKUMA).
  612. Separately from these stages, tegoto is usually accompanied by 'chirashi' (a coda) at the end.
  613. Separately, Hokkaido was once divided into Hakodate Prefecture, Sapporo Prefecture and Nemuro Prefecture during the period called sanken-ikkyoku era (1882 - 1886, refer to sanken-ikkyoku era).
  614. Separation from Eshinni
  615. Separation from professional guides
  616. Separation into two families
  617. Separation of Buddhism and Shintoism
  618. Separation of Buddhism and Shintoism in the Meiji period
  619. Separation of Buddhism and Shintoism, before Modern Times
  620. Separation of Settlements (Early Middle Period)
  621. Separation of the clan and the illegitimate lineage
  622. Separation of warriors and peasants
  623. Seppa-zukuri (Front ridge style)
  624. Seppan Gohaku (the five ports built by Gyogi from Settsu Province to Harima Province)
  625. Seppo KAWAGUCHI
  626. Seppo KAWAGUCHI (1818 - 1890) was a calligrapher from the Satsuma Domain at the end of the Edo period and being taken under the wing of Takamori SAIGO, he taught calligraphy and Chinese poetry.
  627. Seppo as a Calligrapher
  628. Seppo-in (the exposition of the Dharma mudra)
  629. Seppuku
  630. Seppuku as a method of punishment was abolished in 1873, since which time capital punishment in Japan has been by hanging.
  631. Seppuku by high-ranking samurai including daimyo was committed on the property of the azukarinin (guarantor), whereas the act would be performed in the garden of the azukarinin for lower ranking samurai, and in jail for those of even lower status.
  632. Seppuku is a method of suicide that involves cutting the abdomen with a sword.
  633. Seppuku is considered to be a uniquely Japanese custom but a similar practice of committing suicide by cutting the abdomen also exists in China (called 'pou fu' in Chinese').
  634. Seppuku since the Meiji period
  635. Seppuku' in China
  636. September
  637. September 1
  638. September 1 1865, Chuji MATSUBARA died.
  639. September 1, 1065 (under the old calendar): Took the tonsure (that is, cut his hair and became a Buddhist monk) and took the Buddhist name Shinkai.
  640. September 1, 1872: he was relieved of his post at the Ministry of Foreign Affairs at his own request.
  641. September 1, 1913: Sogawa Station began operating.
  642. September 1, 1921: The Tsunozu - Hamada section (9.1M≒14.65 km) came into operation as an extension of the line.
  643. September 1, 1926: The company assigned the electric power distribution business, which had been conducted by the former Keishin Electric Tramway, to Kyoto Dento.
  644. September 1, 1934: Direct express train service between Juso and Kyoto commenced.
  645. September 1, 1934: The operation of the express train on the Shinkeihan Line was extended to Juso Station, making a connection with Hanshin Electric Express Railway possible at Juso Station.
  646. September 1, 1941: Branch line between Higashi-Maizuru Station and Higashi-Maizuruko Station closed.
  647. September 1, 1941: Its name was changed to Fujinomori Station.
  648. September 1, 1941: Shidan-mae Station's name was changed to Fujimori Station.
  649. September 1, 1946: Tomon Station renamed Kitasui Station.
  650. September 1, 1950: Limited express trains started making stops at this station.
  651. September 1, 1950: The limited express started running between Tenmabashi Station and Sanjo Station in 53 minutes, with two outbound trains in the morning and two inbound trains in the evening (but no operation on Sundays and holidays).
  652. September 1, 1951: Nakasuji Signal Station upgraded and reopened as Magura Station.
  653. September 1, 1952
  654. September 1, 1955: Kita Ward (Kyoto City) was generated by separating Kamigyo Ward.
  655. September 1, 1955: Kyoto City Trams stopped servicing this track.
  656. September 1, 1955: Kyoto City Trams' Higashiyama Line ended its connection with the Eiden Main Line.
  657. September 1, 1955: Minami Ward (Kyoto City) was generated by separating Shimogyo Ward.
  658. September 1, 1955: The entry of Kyoto City Trams was closed.
  659. September 1, 1964: The Special Tax for the Cultural Preservation of Kyoto City was enacted.
  660. September 1, 1964: The express 'Sanin Kanko' started operating as a special sightseeing train for groups of passengers in the section between Osaka Station and Taisha Station (there was the inbound train departing from Izumoshi Station).
  661. September 1, 1972: The use of the ticket gate for the platform for outbound trains started.
  662. September 1, 1988: A total ban on smoking went into effect.
  663. September 1, 1988: All seven stations on the underground-line section (Sanjo, Shijo, Gojo, Shichijo, Tenmabashi, Kitahama and Yodoyabashi) adopted the 'all-day ban on smoking.'
  664. September 1, 1988: The 'no smoking throughout the day' rule was implemented within the station facilities.
  665. September 1, 1988: The 'no smoking throughout the day' rule went into effect within station premises.
  666. September 1, 1988: Total smoking ban introduced at the underground Sanjo Station.
  667. September 1, 1994: The 'Fair-Ride System' was introduced as the first illegal-ride protection system in Japan.
  668. September 1, 1995: Inside-car ticket machines for ordinary tickets were introduced.
  669. September 1, 1995: The station was renamed Nagaokakyo Station.
  670. September 1, 2007: Company moved its headquarters from the West Annex of Kyoto Prefectural Office in Kamigyo Ward, Kyoto City, to JR West Building (West Japan Railway Company Fukuchiyama Branch) at Amada, Fukuchiyama City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  671. September 1, 2007: The usable area was extended and 135 stations in the Okayama and Hiroshima areas began to accept the card (at some stations simple IC card checkers were introduced).
  672. September 1, Nihyaku To Ka (lit. the 210th day)
  673. September 10
  674. September 10 to 18, 1689, it seems that Basho was relieved to have come so close to Ogaki, he and Sora stayed at Yamanaka-onsen Hot Springs in Kaga Province for 8 days.
  675. September 10, 1241:
  676. September 10, 1903: The first entrance to school was made.
  677. September 10, 1918: The branch freight line to Tanbaguchi Station (the line connecting with the Sanin Main Line) opened.
  678. September 10, 1918: The freight line that branched from the Tokaido Main Line went into operation.
  679. September 10, 1950: Thanks to the completion of sub-main track for inbound trains at Shinomiya Station, the passing station of express inbound trains was changed from Keihan-Yamashina Station to Shinomiya Station.
  680. September 10, he resigned as Danjo-Daihitsu.
  681. September 10: He was additionally appointed as jisha bugyo.
  682. September 11, 1890
  683. September 11, 1915: Nakayama Station was renamed as Nakayamadera Station.
  684. September 11, 1916
  685. September 11, 1997: The entire Kyoto Station Building was opened.
  686. September 11, 2007 - Separation of the couple was reported by the mass media.
  687. September 11, Nihyaku Hatsu Ka (lit. the 220th day)
  688. September 11, transferred to the position of Sadaijin (minister of the left).
  689. September 1151: Appointed as Kurodo to Emperor Konoe.
  690. September 1182: Appointed as Kogu no suke (person in charge of household affairs in relation to the empress).
  691. September 1189: Allowed to attend the court.
  692. September 11: Dismissed
  693. September 11: Reappointed to the post of Hitachi no suke.
  694. September 11: Suetsune Station commenced operation.
  695. September 12 1866, Sanjo Seisatsu Incident.
  696. September 12 : Tottori Prefecture (seperated from Shimane Prefecture)
  697. September 12, 1904: Appointed major of the army infantry and transferred to chief of battalion of the 29th Reserve Infantry Regiment
  698. September 12, 1968: All trains of the whole Keihan Main Line were fully equipped with ATS.
  699. September 12, 1976: The section between Moriguchishi Station and Kadomashi Station (1.8 km) was elevated and quadruple-tracked.
  700. September 12, 1981 - founded
  701. September 12, 1987: The Kyoto-fu Bukkyo Rengokai (Kyoto Prefecture Buddhism Association) was launched as a result of being separated from the Kyoto Buddhist Organization.
  702. September 12, appointed Councilor.
  703. September 1253: Honkoku-ji Temple is founded as a Hokke-do hall of Matsubagayatsu in Kamakura.
  704. September 12: Tatsunokuchi Honan-e (the gathering of Tatsunokuchi religious persecution)
  705. September 13, 1956: An apparatus for the announcement inside a car was equipped in seven cars of the Otsu Line.
  706. September 13, 1963: Founded
  707. September 13, 1969: The railway between Kyoto Station and Toji Station was elevated.
  708. September 13, 2003: The JR and Keihan wickets were completely separated.
  709. September 13, appointed to Sangi (Councilor)
  710. September 1308: promoted to the rank of Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank).
  711. September 1309: assumed the position of Sadaiben (Major Controller of the Left) and counsillor.
  712. September 1325: He was exiled to Sado Province.
  713. September 1328: also assumed the position of Sakyo no Daibu (Master of the Western Capital).
  714. September 1333: also assumed the position of chief of the Zokofuku-ji Temple.
  715. September 1334: promoted to the rank of Junii (Junior Second Rank) and assumed the position of Okura-kyo (Chief Administrator of the Ministry of the Treasury) and Kamogyokogyoji.
  716. September 13: Appointed to the post of Sangi (councillor)
  717. September 13: He resigned as Sakone gon no chujo and started his retirement life.
  718. September 13: He was transferred from the office of Udaijin to that of Dajo Daijin due to organizational changes.
  719. September 13: Junisha Hadaka Matsuri (twelve shrines' Festival of naked men) held at Tamasaki-jinja Shrine, Ichinomiya Town
  720. September 13: Ranked at Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade)
  721. September 13: The Inagawa temporary signal station was discontinued.
  722. September 13: The ship returned to Yokohama.
  723. September 13th, Nishiki NIIMI committed hara-kiri (this is disputed).
  724. September 14 to 16: Shirakawa Chochin Matsuri (Shirakawa Lantern Festival) held at Kashima-jinja Shrine, Shirakawa City (every two years, next one in 2009)
  725. September 14, 1289: Resigned from the position of Shogun.
  726. September 14, 1872 - February 8, 1882
  727. September 14, 1907: Grand Cordon of the Order of the Rising Sun.
  728. September 14, 1907: Received the Grand Cordon of the Order of the Paulownia Flowers of the Rising Sun.
  729. September 14, 1994: The station became an above-track station, and the connecting bridge to Kintetsu Shin-Hosono Station was completed.
  730. September 14, 1994: The station building and bridge over the platforms were integrated into a single structure.
  731. September 14: Promoted to Shoshiinojo (Senior Fourth Rank, Upper Grade).
  732. September 14: Rose to Shosanmi (Senior Third Rank).
  733. September 14: Shogoinoge (Senior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade (Shigeko received Gokyu (a kind of pension paid to members of the Imperial family))
  734. September 14: Shonii (Senior Second Rank) (Memorial service for Toba Kutai Amida-do Hall (the hall of nine Amidas of Toba, Imperial visit)
  735. September 14: The Namamugi Incident took place.
  736. September 15, 1237: He was promoted to Jugoinojo (Junior Fifth Rank, Upper Grade).
  737. September 15, 1868: Fuchu Court was abolished and incorporated into Kumihama Prefecture (230,000 koku).
  738. September 15, 1868: The Fuchu Court was abolished and incorporated into Kumihama Prefecture (230,000 koku).
  739. September 15, 1869: Tajima (except a part), Harima and Mimasaka were separated from Kumihama Prefecture and consolidated into Ikuno Prefecture.
  740. September 15, 1869: Tajima, Harima and Mimasaka were separated and formed Ikuno Prefecture, and a part of southern Tajima was transferred to Sasayama Domain.
  741. September 15, 1926: The construction of the railway line between Ibaraki-cho and Takatsuki-cho was started.
  742. September 15, 1926: The press ban was lifted according to the decision of a preliminary examination.
  743. September 15, 1930: Following the incorporation of the Shinkeihan Railway into Keihan Electric Railway, the line became one of the Keihan Electric Railway lines.
  744. September 15, 1930: Higashimukomachi Station became a stop on the Shinkeihan Line, operated by the Keihan Electric Railway, as a result of amalgamation.
  745. September 15, 1930: It became a station of Keihan Electric Railway as a result of amalgamation.
  746. September 15, 1930: Katsura Station became a stop operated by the Keihan Electric Railway as a result of amalgamation.
  747. September 15, 1930: Keihan Electric Railway swallowed Shinkeihan Railway.
  748. September 15, 1930: Kyoto Saiin Station of the Shinkeihan Railway came under the operation of the Keihan Electric Railway as a result of amalgamation.
  749. September 15, 1930: Nagaokatenjin Station became a stop on the Shinkeihan Line, operated by the Keihan Electric Railway, as a result of amalgamation.
  750. September 15, 1930: Nishikyogoku Station became a stop on the Shinkeihan Line, operated by the Keihan Electric Railway, as a result of amalgamation.
  751. September 15, 1930: Nishimukomachi Station became a stop on the Shinkeihan Line, operated by the Keihan Electric Railway, as a result of amalgamation.
  752. September 15, 1930: Oyamazaki Station became a stop on the Shinkeihan Line, operated by the Keihan Electric Railway, as a result of amalgamation.
  753. September 15, 1930: The Shinkeihan Railway was merged into the Keihan Electric Railway.
  754. September 15, 1945: Doi Station, Tobakaido Station and Gojo Station suspended their operations.
  755. September 15, 1945: Kangetsukyo Station and Goryomae Station suspended operations.
  756. September 15, 1945: The station closed to prevent potential transportation-related complications.
  757. September 15, 1945: The station operations were suspended.
  758. September 15, 1945: The use of this station was stopped in order to prevent the disruption of transportation.
  759. September 15, 1945: The use of this station was suspended to prevent an occurrence of transportation disruption.
  760. September 15, 1945: To prevent confusion in transportation, the station's services were suspended.
  761. September 15, 744: He was appointed as a junsatsushi (an officer on patrol) of Tokai-do region.
  762. September 15, 924: Promoted to the post of Okura Shobu (Junior Assistant Minister of the Ministry of the Treasury)
  763. September 15, Kyoshiki (the Capital Bureau)
  764. September 15, before dawn : Iwashimizu Festival - Iwashimizu Hachimangu (Yawata City) *
  765. September 1532: He suppressed Ikko Ikki (an uprising of Ikko sect followers), Iehide OCHI of Takatori-jo Castle, but was defeated by the Tsutsui and Tochi clans.
  766. September 1561: Gon Chunagon (a provisional vice-councilor of state)
  767. September 15: Annual Festival
  768. September 15: Appointed to the post of Uhyoe no kami.
  769. September 15: He entered the priesthood.
  770. September 15: He was permitted to wear Kinjiki (forbidden colors).
  771. September 15: Kurodo
  772. September 15: Promoted to the court rank of Shosanmi (Senior Third Rank)
  773. September 15: The Imperial headquarters is relocated to Hiroshima, because Emperor Meiji; Meiji moved there to command the war (Hiroshima Imperial headquarters).
  774. September 16, 1459: The army of Toshizane HORIE, Yukikage ASAKURA, etc. was defeated by the army of Takakage and branch family of Horie in Echizen, Wada, Asuwa County.
  775. September 16, 1583: 361 koku was added in Shimeno, Kawachi Province (Kinyahonmachi, Hirakata City, Osaka Prefecture)
  776. September 16, 1898: Kansei Railway Company's Kizu Station became operational (the section between Shin-Kizu and Kizu of the line was extended).
  777. September 16, 1911: Omiya Station was abolished.
  778. September 16, 1928: The construction of the Shojaku Train Factory was completed.
  779. September 16, 1938: The station commenced operation as a facility of Japan National Railways (JNR).
  780. September 16, 1958: The station was abandoned when the section between Kitano-kamiyagawacho Station and Kitano-Hakubaicho Station on the Imadegawa Line was extended.
  781. September 16, 1958: With the expansion of Imadegawa-dori Street, the route between Kitano and Kitano Hakubaicho was transferred to the Kyoto Municipal Transportation Bureau.
  782. September 16, 1958: With the expansion of the Imadegawa Line of Kyoto City Trams, the operation between Kitano and Hakubaicho was transferred to Kyoto City Trams and thus discontinued.
  783. September 16, 1977: The Higashi-Osaka Ikoma Railway was established.
  784. September 16, 702, aged 63.
  785. September 16, 941: Given permission for access to the imperial court.
  786. September 1612: Granted the cognomen Matsudaira.
  787. September 16: 1898: The operation started between Shin-Kizu Station and Kizu Station.
  788. September 16: Assigned additional post of Chugu daibu
  789. September 16: Concurrently held the post of Assistant Governor of Tajima Province.
  790. September 16: Dai Hannya (wisdom - prajna in Sanskrit) matsuri (festival)
  791. September 16: He underwent Shojo to Junii rank (Junior Second Rank) and stayed as Gon chunagon, Kotaigogu gon no Daibu, and Saemon no Kami.
  792. September 16: Shizuma Station commenced operation.
  793. September 16: The ceremony of gathering ears of rice in the field of Yuki
  794. September 17, 1265: Promoted to the rank of Ippon, the highest rank for Princes, and made Nakatsukasa-kyo (Minister of the Ministry of Central Affairs).
  795. September 17, 1471: The army of the Kai side was defeated by the army of Takakage in Echizen, Sabae, etc.
  796. September 17, 1472: The army of the Kai side was defeated by the army of Takakage in Echizen, Fuchu (fall of Fuchu shugosho - provincial administration).
  797. September 17, 1488: He became Naidaijin (minister).
  798. September 17, 1595, Sugen-in got married to Hidetada, the third son of Ieyasu (third marriage).
  799. September 17, 701
  800. September 1779: Became Roju shuza and Kattegakari.
  801. September 17:
  802. September 17: Assumed also the position of Uemon no Kami (Captain of the Right Division of Outer Palace Guards).
  803. September 17: Daisenguchi Station commenced operation.
  804. September 17: Jushichiya (The Seventeenth Night) (Nigatsu-do Hall): A festival day of Kanzeon Bosatsu (the Buddhist Goddess of Mercy) and Bon Festival Dance is held in the open space in front of Nigatsu-do Hall as well as a memorial service.
  805. September 17: Naval Battle of Meiryo
  806. September 18 and 19: Kanshi-e (the anniversary of Nikkan Jonin, the twenty sixth's death)
  807. September 18, 1689, on the way back to Komatsu, composed while viewing rocks of unusual shape in the area.
  808. September 18, 1868: His birth (contested)
  809. September 18, 1869: he was promoted to Dai-junsatsu at the Danjodai.
  810. September 18, 1926: 38 students were prosecuted for violation of the Maintenance of Public Order Law.
  811. September 18, 1931
  812. September 18, 1968: The Ayabe - Ishihara section was upgraded to a double-track section.
  813. September 18, 2004: The Eki no Ashiyu Footbath was set up within the station premise.
  814. September 18, Kurodo (chamberlain)
  815. September 1805: His imina (personal name) was changed to Tadakuni.
  816. September 1865: He was attacked while having a discussion with the Aizu Domain person at a tea house in Kiyamachi (Kiya Town).
  817. September 1873: Naojiro moved to Surugadai, Tokyo, and in October was admitted to the French Department of the Tokyo Gaikokugo Gakko (old education system).
  818. September 1875: Six Wise Men of Kampo including Sohaku ASADA presented 洋方六科 (six subjects of Western medicine).
  819. September 1878: he took part in the establishment of United Christ of Japan, Hongo (Presbyterianism) and was elected as an elder.
  820. September 1896: The school was relocated to Katsura Village, Kadono District.
  821. September 1898: He moved to the Koyasu village in Kanagawa Prefecture to recuperate.
  822. September 18:
  823. September 18: Battle of Suncheon
  824. September 18: He entered the cabinet and continued with his joint assignment as Minister of Education and Foreign Minister in the Second Matsukata Cabinet.
  825. September 18: Togu gon no daibu (Provisional Master of the Crown Prince's Quarters) (Crown Prince Narihito)
  826. September 18th, Kamo SERIZAWA and Goro HIRAYAMA were purged and Jusuke HIRAMA escaped, as the result of an internal strife (this is disputed).
  827. September 19 - also took on post of Ukonoe no Daisho
  828. September 19, 1472: The army of the Kai side was defeated by the army of Takakage in Echizen, Nagasaki.
  829. September 19, 1868 Served in an additional post of giji teisai torishirabesho sosai (an officer at the governmental office of parliamentary system investigation).
  830. September 19, 2000: This station was chosen in the first selection of 100 prominent stations in the Kinki region.
  831. September 19, 958: Concurrently held the post of Danjodaihitsu (Assistant President of the Censors)
  832. September 1901: The school was renamed Kyoto Prefectural Agricultural School (under the Public Notice of the Ministry of Education No. 405).
  833. September 1912: Vice President of Bank of Taiwan
  834. September 1927: The construction of the line between Oyamazaki and Mukomachi was initiated.
  835. September 1929: The public trial which had been halted was resumed.
  836. September 1934: Muroto typhoon destroyed the campus.
  837. September 1939: The line between Nikenchaya Station (Kyoto Prefecture) and Ichihara Station became a single track for the delivery of supplies for the war.
  838. September 1939: The line between Nikenchaya Station and Ichihara Station became a single track for the delivery of supplies for the war.
  839. September 1939: The section between Nikenchaya and Ichihara was reduced to a single track (although not because of the criteria for nonessential lines).
  840. September 1945 (at the end of the War): it housed 274 animals of 72 species.
  841. September 1945 ? Assistant Professor at Kyoto Imperial University, School of Engineering Fuel Chemistry Department
  842. September 1956: He was selected for the 1st Japanese Antarctic Research Expedition.
  843. September 1956: Saga-mura, Ikaruga-gun was divided and incorporated.
  844. September 1963: Kyoto Station was elevated.
  845. September 1964:
  846. September 1969: Motoichi NOGAMI, a professor of Italian Literature, Faculty of Letters, Kyoto University (at the time), was appointed as the first chairman.
  847. September 1978: Kansai Science City Surveillance Conversazione was set up (Chairman: Azuma OKUDA, former President of Kyoto University).
  848. September 1983
  849. September 1995 - Chairman, Japan Society for the Promotion of Science
  850. September 1995: The rapid service trains began making stops at Nagaokakyo Station throughout the day during the weekdays.
  851. September 1996: The antiseismic reinforcement of 16 piers supporting Kyobashi Elevated Bridge I and II was completed.
  852. September 1997: Opening from Oaza-Mitsushima, Kadoma City to Hiejima, Kadoma City (the intersection with Osaka Prefectural Road No. 2 Osaka-chuo-kanjo-sen Belt Line) (only environmental facility zones as a model for environmental facility zones)
  853. September 1997: The work for the expansion of the elevated station house was completed.
  854. September 1997: basic architectural design started
  855. September 19:
  856. September 19: He was appointed as an ingai (extra officer) at the Court for the Crown Prince.
  857. September 19: He was reassigned to be Naidaijin.
  858. September 19: Nakatsukasa no gon no taifu (provisional Senior Assistant Minister of the Ministry of Central Affairs)
  859. September 1:
  860. September 1: Appointed to the office of sangi.
  861. September 1: Dismissed from his posts
  862. September 1: He was dismissed
  863. September 1: He was removed from all his posts.
  864. September 1: Reassigned to Gon Dainagon and retained his position as Kotaigo gu no daibu.
  865. September 1: The Sufu - Mihomisumi section (6.1M≒9.82 km) came into operation as an extension of the line.
  866. September 1: The local train services began running directly to the JR Kyoto Line.
  867. September 2, 1328: Transferred to the post of Gon Dainagon
  868. September 2, 1467: Resigned from Sadaijin.
  869. September 2, 1822: Became jisha-bugyo.
  870. September 2, 1837: Transferred to Sadaijin (Minister of the Left) and held a position of Sakone no daisho.
  871. September 2, 1921: The Saiho Line began operating between Takarazuka and Nishinomiya-kitaguchi.
  872. September 2, 701 at age 67.
  873. September 2, 701, aged 62.
  874. September 20
  875. September 20 - 26: Autumn Higan ceremony (week of the spring equinox)
  876. September 20, 1183: He was appointed to Gon Dainagon (a provisional chief councilor of state).
  877. September 20, 1689, Sora also stayed at the family temple of Izumiya overnight.
  878. September 20, 1956: Miyazu City absorbed Yura-mura, Kasa-gun.
  879. September 20, 1979: The portion of the track of the Keishin Line between the east of Shinomiya Station and the east of Oiwake Station/the crossing with Meishin Expressway was moved northward by 15 meters due to the construction work of Nishi-otsu Bypass and the broadening of National Route 1.
  880. September 20, Aki Higan (Buddhist ritual at the autumnal equinox)
  881. September 20, Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade) (conferred by Empress FUJIWARA no Seishi)
  882. September 2001
  883. September 2002: The transfer of library materials from the Main Library was completed.
  884. September 2005: It was announced that Kyogoku Toho would close.
  885. September 2005: The closing down of the theater was announced.
  886. September 2007: Returned to Japan
  887. September 20: Airplane Day
  888. September 20: Appointed Chunagon
  889. September 20: Assumed the position of Bokashi (administration of the Kamo-gawa River).
  890. September 20: Graduates from the 13th Ko class of the preparatory school in the Nara Naval Air Squadron joined the unit.
  891. September 20: He resigned from Sakonoe no taisho.
  892. September 20: The 15th group of the Ko-type preparatory pilot training course was enrolled in the first half year.
  893. September 21
  894. September 21, 1314: He was promoted to Jugoinojo (Junior Fifth Rank, Upper Grade).
  895. September 21, 1907: Grand Cordon of the Collar of the Chrysanthemum, First-Class Order of the Golden Kite, and Prince
  896. September 21, 1927: Misasagi Station was relocated and newly constructed.
  897. September 21, 1934: Typhoon Muroto hit the Kansai district, and the inspection shed of Moriguchi Depot was seriously damaged.
  898. September 21, 1969: The voltage of the overhead wires was raised from 600V to 1500V.
  899. September 21, 1987: Electrical leakage caused a fire to erupt from cables in the Ikoma Tunnel.
  900. September 21, 1989: Kyoto-Seikadai-mae Station opened.
  901. September 21, 1989: The station opened.
  902. September 21, 1993: Kintetsu-Miyazu Station was inaugurated.
  903. September 21, 1994: Kizugawadai Station was inaugurated.
  904. September 21, 1994: The station was inaugurated.
  905. September 21, Tajima no kami (the governor of Tajima Province)
  906. September 21: A Buddhist mass during the week of the equinox
  907. September 21: He gained the rank of Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank) and retained his position as Sakonoe gon chujo.
  908. September 21: He was assigned to an additional post of Shonagon.
  909. September 21: Prior to this, the train schedule was revised; concurrently, the Kurama Line Kyoto-Seikadai-mae Station was opened.
  910. September 21: Repeatedly allowed to wear forbidden colors.
  911. September 21: The ceremony of gathering ears of rice in the field of Suki
  912. September 22, 1156: He underwent Genpuku and was promoted to the court rank of Shogoinoge (Senior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade).
  913. September 22, 1683: Shosiinoge (Senior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade)
  914. September 22, 1689, Basho did not compose any poem saying that in his single poem, Saigyo crystallized the essence of the scene of this place.
  915. September 22, 1923 : Operation of Fukuchiyama - Kawamori section started.
  916. September 22, 1923: Hokutan Railway Line opened.
  917. September 22, 1959: The service of 'Tango,' a diesel semi-express train operated between Kyoto Station and Amanohashidate Station, Higashi-Maizuru Station or Fukuchiyama Station, commenced.
  918. September 22, 1982: Company founded as Miyafuku Railway Corporation.
  919. September 22, 875: He was appointed to assistant master of the empress dowager's household (FUJIWARA no Akirakeiko - Some dono no kisaki - the daughter of FUJIWARA no Yoshifusa, who held the title of Sessho/regent).
  920. September 22, Aki no Shanichi (the land god festival in autumn)
  921. September 22-23: Annual Festival (Seimei-jinja Shrine, Kamigyo Ward, Kyoto City)
  922. September 22: (Second) Battle of Ulsan Castle
  923. September 22: Assigned additional posts as Kebiishi no betto and Uemon no kami.
  924. September 22: Banished to Tosa Province for allegedly being implicated in the Otenmon incident due to blood relationship with a main culprit.
  925. September 22: He held an additional post as Sakonoe no taisho (general of the inner palace guards, left division).
  926. September 22: Resigned as Foreign Minister.
  927. September 22: Resigned as priest of Futarasan-jinja Shrine.
  928. September 22: Shuki Higan-e (Buddhist services performed on the autumn equinox)
  929. September 22: they occupy Soma-nakamura-jo Castle.
  930. September 23, 1333: He was appointed Shuri no daibu (Master of the Office of Palace Repairs).
  931. September 23, 1855: Given the title of Jugoinoge and transferred to Mutsu no kami
  932. September 23, 1976: With the timetable revision, the track No. 7 at Juso Station became disused.
  933. September 23, 2000: Operations began when the section between Nijo and Hanazono was double-tracked.
  934. September 23, 2000: The Nijo - Hanazono section was upgraded to a double-track section.
  935. September 23, Shubun (the autumnal equinox day)
  936. September 23: He resigned from the position of Sangi.
  937. September 23: The Shukunami signal station was established in the Yoka - Ebara section.
  938. September 23: Togu Gon no Daibu (acting chief secretary to the Crown Prince).
  939. September 23: Umekoji Urban Green Fair Umekoji Station (ad hoc) commenced operation in the Kyoto - Tanbaguchi section.
  940. September 24, 1804: Conferred to Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade), and appointed to Jingi gon shojo (at the age of 10).
  941. September 24, 1818: He beban to serve an additional post as jisha-bugyo.
  942. September 24, 2006: The line between Nagahara Station and Omi-Shiotsu Station was changed from AC electrification to DC electrification.
  943. September 24: Assigned additional post of Mimasaka gon no kami (provisional governor of Mimasaka Province).
  944. September 24: He left the office of Jingihaku.
  945. September 24: He resigned from Sakonoe-daisho.
  946. September 25
  947. September 25, 1075 (November 6, 1075 in a modern calendar): He passed away.
  948. September 25, 1909: Shin-Yodogawa Bridge was completed.
  949. September 25, 1953: Keihan Station was inundated when the Yamashina-gawa River was brought to overflowing by the Uji-gawa River back-flow, which was caused by Typhoon No. 13.
  950. September 25, 1953: The season's thirteenth typhoon hit the Kansai District, and the operation of the section between Chushojima Station and Yawata Station was suspended because the bank of the Uji-gawa River had broken and the bank revetment was washed out (it temporarily reopened on October 1).
  951. September 25, 1953: The season's thirteenth typhoon hit the line, and because it was damaged by the inundation around Momoyama-Minamiguchi Station and Rokujizo Station caused by the reversed stream from Uji-gawa River to Yamashina-gawa River among others, the restoration process took more than 10 days.
  952. September 25, 1999: Station building rebuilt as elevated station.
  953. September 25: Given the rank of Shoshiinoge (Senior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade) (as an award in relation with Imperial visit to Hokongo-in Temple.
  954. September 25: Kangetsu-kai (moon-watching party)
  955. September 25th, name of the group was changed from Mibu Roshi-gumi to Shinsen-gumi.
  956. September 26 (lunar calendar): Relinquished status as head of Fujiwara clan (ceded to Junior First Rank, Minister of the left, FUJIWARA no Yorinaga.)
  957. September 26 : the Saga Grave Anniversary
  958. September 26 Promoted to Shonii (Senior Second Rank).
  959. September 26, 1285: Reassigned to post of Kogogu gon no taijo (Provisional Senior Secretary in the Office of the Empress's Household) for the Empress of the Emperor Gouda (Reiko).
  960. September 26, 1328: He was promoted to Shoshiinojo (Senior Fourth Rank Upper Grade).
  961. September 26, 1927: It declared bankruptcy.
  962. September 26, 1974: The Omi Ohashi Tollway opened.
  963. September 26: Appointed to the post of Kurodo (Chamberlain).
  964. September 26: Resigned from his position as Ukone no daisho.
  965. September 26: The Ishihara - Fukuchiyama section was upgraded to a double-track section.
  966. September 26th, Isetake MIKURA, Samanosuke ARAKIDA and Kojuro KUSUNOKI were purged on the grounds that they were spies of the Choshu Clan.
  967. September 27
  968. September 27, 1301: He was transferred to Mutsu no kami (the governor of Mutsu Province).
  969. September 27, 1318: Appointed Kirokujo Yoriudo (member of staff in the office keeping judicial records)
  970. September 27, 1319: Assigned the additional post of Togu (Crown Prince Kuniyoshi of Emperor Gonijo) no-suke (Assistant Master)
  971. September 27, 1519: He was appointed Head of the Genji choja (Head of the Genji) and also the betto (the superior of a temple) of Junnain and Shogakuin Temples.
  972. September 27, 1925: Chayama Station opened as a stop of Kyoto Dento.
  973. September 27, 1925: Demachiyanagi Station, operated by Kyoto Dento, began services.
  974. September 27, 1925: Ichijoji Station opened as a stop of Kyoto Dento.
  975. September 27, 1925: Kyoto Dento started running trains between Demachiyanagi Station and Yase Station (present Yase-Hieizanguchi Station).
  976. September 27, 1925: Mototanaka Station opened as a stop of Kyoto Dento.
  977. September 27, 1925: The station commenced operations as a facility of Kyoto Dento.
  978. September 27, 1925: The station opened as a Yamabana Station owned by Kyoto Dento.
  979. September 27, 1925: The station opened as a station owned by Kyoto Dento.
  980. September 27, 1925: This station started its operation as Yase Station of the Kyoto Dento, an electric power company.
  981. September 27, 1926: The Shinkeihan Railway concluded an agreement with Kyoto City to build a subway line between Saiin and Shijo Kawaramachi.
  982. September 27, 1989: The station became a station at which express trains would stop again after an interval of 45 years, pursuant to a revised timetable prepared for operation of the Keihan Oto Line.
  983. September 27, 1989: The timetable was revised, and express trains began stopping again at Gojo Station for the first time in 45 years.
  984. September 27, 1989: The timetable was revised.
  985. September 27, 1999: A wheelchair-compatible restroom was installed on the platform for Keihan Uji and became operational.
  986. September 27, 730: Concurrent Saizoshi no kami (Chief of the Bureau of Making Palace) (47)
  987. September 27:
  988. September 27: Concurrently served as togu no fu (an official in charge of education of the Crown Prince) to Imperial Prince Munehito, later to become Emperor Toba.
  989. September 27: Granted a court rank of jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade) and transferred to Ushoben (Minor Controller of the Right).
  990. September 27: He was appointed to be the Japanese envoy to the Tang Court in China.
  991. September 27: Promoted to Jugoinojo (Junior Fifth Rank, Upper Grade).
  992. September 27: The section between Tsukaguchi and Kita-Itami was double-tracked.
  993. September 28 - Removed from the position
  994. September 28, 1232: He entered into the Buddhist priesthood.
  995. September 28, 1302: Reassigned to the post of Gonno Uchuben (Provisional Middle Controller of the Right)
  996. September 28, 1793 - December 27, 1796: jisha-bugyo (magistrate of temples and shrines)
  997. September 28, 1964: The Biwako Ohashi Bridge opened.
  998. September 28, 1967: The installation of the ground equipment of ATS was completed in the section between Owada Station and Sanjo Station as well as on the local train lines of the quadruple-track sections.
  999. September 28, 1990: Double tracking was restored to the section between Iwakura and Nikenchaya.
  1000. September 28, 1990: The line between Iwakura Station (Kyoto Prefecture) and Nikenchaya Station (Kyoto Prefecture), including Kyoto Seikadaimae Station, became a double track again.

294001 ~ 295000

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