; 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. A local government official under the ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code).
  2. A local governor enforcing the king's will in western countries was sometimes translated into Japanese as a daikan, and in many cases,he was a villain like the one in stories such as William Tell or Robin Hood, being possibly effected by Japanese period dramas.
  3. A local lord (or "Zaichi ryoshu" in Japanese) is an appropriator with the authority to control farmers and fishermen in his territory by executing authority under the Shoen koryo sei (System of Public Lands and Private Estates) in Medieval Japan.
  4. A local magistrate of a checkpoint collected pro rata goods or a certain amount of money as passenger tax (sekisen, checkpoint charge) from goods coming to Kyoto, and people and cargoes passing up and down, except delivery of land taxes, political operations and ceremonies by the Imperial Court.
  5. A local newspaper reported that 'the visibility was only 1 to 2 km and it was difficult even to breathe.'
  6. A local proverb says: 'Do not forget your umbrella even if you forget your lunch box.'
  7. A local specialty of Tochigi Prefecture.
  8. A local supermarket, Super Iwaki, is still surviving.
  9. A local taxation system which creates this cycle cannot be established without taking a certain form.
  10. A local villager offered a guide at Tamogino but they declined it, making the journey on midwinter Hakkoda-san Mountain only with a map and compass.
  11. A locally-grown and locally-consumed movement is encouraged and workshops for soba making are available.
  12. A locomotive car is used for each of the 500 series Shinkansen train-cars on the Tokaido and Sanyo Shinkansen lines and of the 800 series Shinkansen train-cars on the Kyushu Shinkansen line, to operate the trains at a top speed of 300 km/h and to run them in steep slopes, respectively.
  13. A long and narrow wood plate bearing a 'gunpu,' a command given by gunji (district managers), was excavated from theHachimanbayashi remains (Nagaoka City, Niigata Prefecture) and the Yamagaki remains (Tanba City, Hyogo Prefecture).
  14. A long foodstuff is placed on a rectangular plate.
  15. A long nail pierced the board from front to back which was pushed into the head at the point the head was severed from the body.
  16. A long time ago there lived two kings who were abundantly merciful in India.
  17. A long time ago there was an old yamabushi (mountain priest) named Gyokuryubo in Odawara, Soshu Province.
  18. A long time ago, a utility actor who stood ready to play the role of the inoshishi at the edge of hanamichi fell asleep.
  19. A long time ago, a woman was taking a nap at a marsh called Agunuma Pond in Silla, the sunlight shined on her genitals like a rainbow.
  20. A long time ago, a wooden gate was put in the open section and two turrets were built on either side near the gate for emergencies.
  21. A long time ago, in Silla, a woman was taking a nap near a pond called "Agunuma."
  22. A long time ago, it was called Kuzumeji (久々目路), Kuzumeji (苦集滅道).
  23. A long time ago, there was a giant snake in Yamato Province; it curled three times around Mt. Miwa and its tail reached Nagao.
  24. A long work was created using these as a base.
  25. A long, large sushi roll customarily eaten in the Kansai region.
  26. A long-cherished ambition of two generations of the Kagawa family was realized 60 years after the death of Masanori, the father.
  27. A long-distance movement forced people to stay on a train for a long time.
  28. A long-standing viewpoint is that the author of the ten quires is not Murasaki Shikibu.
  29. A longer seasonal period, including the summer time, allowed Kyushu to develop an original street stall culture.
  30. A look after one dies, that is, a look of a dead person or a dead face.
  31. A look.
  32. A lord and his vassals were mutually dependant and cooperated with each other to form a community, and they often changed their partners and those relations were not fixed.
  33. A lord of a manor then made a contract of Jitouke to ensure delivery of their nengu payment in return for leaving the entire manor management to jito, while making an agreement of Shitaji chubun (physical division of land) to halve the land between the feudal lords and the jito.
  34. A lore says the above is the origin of the name.
  35. A lore, that is completely different from the myth of Inaba no Shiro Usagi written in the Kojiki, is passed down in former Yakami in the mountains of Yazu-cho, Yazu County, Tottori Prefecture.
  36. A lot of Gokan became popular in the genres of the Yomihon, the Ninjobon, and the Kusazoshi.
  37. A lot of Japanese crafts were exhibited at the 1879 Paris Universal Exposition and enjoyed great popularity.
  38. A lot of Japanese people visited the Korean cities with open ports after the conclusion of the Japanese-Korean Treaty of Amity.
  39. A lot of Korean Temples are concentrated at the foot of Mt. Ikoma.
  40. A lot of Ryogen's sculptures and paintings called 'The image of Jie Daishi,' especially those produced in the Kamakura period, exist in many halls and temples inside the precinct of Mt. Hiei as well as other temples belonging to the Tendai Sect.
  41. A lot of Yasutsuna's poems were contained in Gyokuyo Wakasyu (Jeweled Leaves Collection) and Shoku Shui Wakashu (12th imperial anthology).
  42. A lot of ancient tombs including keyhole-shaped mounds of the Yayoi period or the Kofun period (tumulus period) have remained until nowadays.
  43. A lot of articles left by Oyama are kept by the Utsunomiya Base of the Japan Ground Self-Defense Force, and displayed in the Museum.
  44. A lot of azaleas grow gregariously near the mountaintop and flower from mid-May to the end of May.
  45. A lot of biographies such as 'Taikoki' describe that Kahei gave money to Tokichiro and sent him off because Kahei felt sorry for him who had been envied and insulted by colleagues.
  46. A lot of charcoal was needed to do the traditional Japanese tatara steel making method, so some people claim that it is a symbol of flooding as a result of too much deforestation at the upper reaches of a river.
  47. A lot of critics and scholars said that 'In his later years, Soseki reached a certain state of mind through the experience of Shuzenji no Taikan.'
  48. A lot of debris of Haniwa was excavated there.
  49. A lot of descriptions of illnesses appear not only in his works mentioning his illnesses like "Garasudo no naka" but also in his novels like "Wagahai wa neko dearu," in which Mister Kushami suffers from dyspepsia, "Meian," the opening scene of which is diagnosis of hemorrhoids, and so on.
  50. A lot of disciples gathered to Tachihara, including Yukoku FUJITA, the son of Fujita-ya (second hand clothing store), who was allowed to become a disciple at the age of 10.
  51. A lot of earthen vessels with pictures drawn on them were unearthed.
  52. A lot of earthenware were unearthed under the north-eastern embankment of Toriya Pond adjacent to the tumulus when bank reinforcement work was done.
  53. A lot of events are held which are worth seeing as those suitable to an ancient capital like Nara, such as Shunie (Omizu-tori or Sacred Water-drawing Festival) at Todai-ji Temple, Nara Tokae (Candle festival), Exhibition of Shosoin Treasures, Kasuga Wakamiya Onmatsuri Festival, and so on.
  54. A lot of farming tools such as hoes and plows, industrial tools such as ax handles, various unfinished wooden containers such as high cups and pots were found in this area.
  55. A lot of festivals at shrines are also observed in this season.
  56. A lot of geographical features which seem to be traces of such upheaval semi-plain are found around Kohechi.
  57. A lot of government offices were built, and nobles and common people were encouraged to build houses with tiled roofs and vermilion-colored pillars.
  58. A lot of his other works were collected in Tokugawa Art Museum.
  59. A lot of materials about Sachio are on display at the museum.
  60. A lot of military currency (Saigo-satsu bill) was made on the order of Kirino to rebuild the finances of Satsu-gun.
  61. A lot of people came to him to be his pupils and to learn the style.
  62. A lot of people climb it not only during daytime but also cool nighttime to pray to the rising sun from the summit of the mountain.
  63. A lot of people get on board such trains even if they have to pay high fares including so-called donations.
  64. A lot of people were punished; 27 people were sentenced to life deportation to Hachijo-jima Island, 81 people were sentenced to imprisonment and house arrest and so on.
  65. A lot of readers and researchers have been mesmerized by Bakin's remark, 'Let those who truly understand me realize such nuances 100 years later.'
  66. A lot of relics relating to the Buddhism were excavated by these projects, which established a new theory that in fact, Nobunaga was quite tolerant toward Buddhism and only tried to separate religion and military affairs, although he had long been believed to be strict in Buddhism.
  67. A lot of residents in Shiga Prefecture commute to Kyoto City using Biwako Line or Kosei Line and so on, which results in forming a unified urban area (Kyoto urban area).
  68. A lot of sekijin were produced out of sekkaku and were processed into sekki.
  69. A lot of sokyoku music pieces have lyrics since the most formal style of sokyoku as early-modern traditional Japanese music is 'kumiuta,' which is composition style of songs with vocals only, and sokyoku have been developed along with jiuta.
  70. A lot of soldiers from infantry and Denshutai joined these battles, but they were defeated.
  71. A lot of sons of Nobunaga, such as Nobuhide ODA (chamberlain), the sixth son, Nobutaka ODA, the seventh son, and Nobuyoshi ODA, the eighth son, became vassals of Hideyoshi.
  72. A lot of stores have an eat-in corner with several tables, but most stores offer takeout takoyaki, and there are many "takeout only"stores.
  73. A lot of stores such as grocery stores only display posters with New Year's greetings which include the words 'Gasho' (Happy New Year!) or 'Kinga-shinnen' (I wish you a happy New Year) and pictures such as a kadomatsu, a crane, a tortoise, a sunrise, or the like.
  74. A lot of terms that are no longer used for modern Wafuku were used in Japan before the nineteenth century.
  75. A lot of the local schools not only belonged to Butoku Kai, but also accepted kendo or judo, so that the forms and the practicing methods which had been handed down from their ancestors began to be lost little by little.
  76. A lot of these Japanese drum groups secure their loyal admirers in this way.
  77. A lot of theses on medical science are recorded in "MORI Ogai Zenshu" (the Complete Works of Ogai MORI).
  78. A lot of universities were established by the University Law in the 1920's.
  79. A lot of women like to wear Yukata, especially at fireworks display in summer.
  80. A lot of women still wore Monpe immediately after the war, but Monpe reminded people of poverty and war and soon became obsolete.
  81. A lot of zelkova trees can be seen at Chinju-no-Mori (Sacred Shrine Forest) in the precincts of the shrine.
  82. A lotus pond is expressed with gold makie (Japanese lacquer sprinkled with gold or silver powder) on a black lacquered base and more than 2,000 people's names of Kechien (making a connection with Buddha to rest their spirits) are also expressed with makie.
  83. A loud voice is not needed.
  84. A love of hunting and his hunting dog.
  85. A love road (laughter between a couple)
  86. A luxurious Japanese-style mansion built for a lavish amount of money is commonly called 'sukiya-zukuri' or 'sukiya-bushin.'
  87. A luxurious jizaikagi (irori pot hook) or chagama (iron tea ceremony pot) was used in a smoke-free Irori fireplace where charcoal was used.
  88. A machi-bugyo officer went to the Edo castle in the morning, reporting to Roju members or holding meetings, and in the afternoon, made decisions and held trials, working until late night.
  89. A machine that makes a 'po' sound from the steam coming out of a stone roast kettle is sometimes used instead in cold climates.
  90. A machine used for payment by credit card
  91. A magatama is formed in the shape of the letter "C", and is curved, appearing as if it is a jewel that has a tail.
  92. A magistrate would generally be sent by the bakufu to the tax-imposed province for tax collection, but sometimes the bakufu would have a provincial governor act on its behalf.
  93. A magnificent Shoin-style building constructed in 1641 with a hip-and-gable cypress bark roof centered around the 54 mat-sized Tsuru-no-ma (Crane Room) and featuring numerous rooms adorned with extravagant sliding screen paintings by artists of the Kano School.
  94. A mai-ogi is a folding fan used in Japanese dances.
  95. A maiko is in charge of the reserve.
  96. A maiko or a tayu (leading actor) in the Kobu district in those days was in charge of boiling tea depending on the times, or some geishas prepared tea as time went by.
  97. A main advocate for general semantics.
  98. A main character is Kogi, who is well known as a painter-monk at Onjo-ji Temple in Omi Province.
  99. A main character is Sanai OKA, or Sanai OKANO, who served Ujisato GAMO.
  100. A main character of 'The Blue Hood' is a Zen master Kaian, also known as Kaian Myokei, who really existed and is known for establishing Daichu-ji Temple in Shimotsuke Province.
  101. A main entrance is located on the Kurama Station side of the platform, and two platforms are connected by a level crossing (Class 4) in the station.
  102. A main hall placed in the middle of the yamakasa is surrounded by dolls so that they can be seen from the front and the rear sides.
  103. A main minting factory was zeniza located in Edo where the bakufu existed, and in Sakamoto (Otsu City), Omi Province.
  104. A main, solid ingredient of suimono is called wandane.
  105. A major castle was the residence of a commander and the center of politics and information.
  106. A major characteristic of all his pieces is that only a few examples relate to love.
  107. A major difference is that the sentences of "Konjaku" are written in a mixture of Japanese and Chinese, and are approachable as a narrative.
  108. A major example is "Bunryaku Shion Ron" written by Gekkan, a monk of the True Pure Land sect of Buddhism in Higo Province (the present Kumamoto Prefecture) in the early Edo period.
  109. A major factor to be considered in discussing this incident as the attempt by Yoshiteru ASHIKAGA to strengthen the Bakufu's authority is his perceived sense of distance from the Miyoshi family.
  110. A major feature is that differing theories are shown in family trees and differences between traditions of pedigree records are shown for future reference.
  111. A major feature was that the laws and customs of the medieval period specified that a lord or a Jito who had the right to rule should have the right of kendan, but the soson under control had such a right.
  112. A major port town in Kita-kinki, Maizuru plays a central role in Kita-kinki's administration and economy.
  113. A major reform occurred in Kakyo during the period of the Yuan Dynasty.
  114. A major revenue source for Zojishi was originally fuko (salary); however, after the Law Permitting Permanent Ownership of Newly Cultivated Land was enacted, early manor and the like was added to the source.
  115. A majority of historians and authors of historical materials have adopted this theory, placing the day of the meeting on March 13th, others adopting the theory of the meeting on March 14th, and some without a date certain.
  116. A majority of the Someiyoshino trees around Japan are getting old.
  117. A majority of the officers in important posts in the new Meiji Government and the armed forces came from Satcho.
  118. A makibishi made of iron may be often imagined, but it is too heavy as a disposable tool, expensive and inconvenient for carrying and therefore it is not suitable for personal use.
  119. A male Kamiyui is mentioned in 'Tokoya' and female Kamiyui in 'Onnakamiyui' below.
  120. A male Kamiyui originated in 'Issenzori,' who fixed hairdo and shaved sakayaki (shaved part of the forehead) at a price of 1 sen (hundredth of a yen) or so in the end of Muromachi period when sakayaki became popular.
  121. A male diver from Ise dives into the sea every morning and evening because he is in one-sided love just like the awabi -- this is the song from which the idiom 'one-sided love of awabi (on the seashore)' is said to originate.
  122. A male god called "Amateru" was widely worshipped.
  123. A man (lucky fellow) plans to hold a party with all relatives, and thinks of giving a Suehiro (a fan) to an elder as a gift.
  124. A man holding a spear *
  125. A man living in Abura no-koji Alley got an Osei-chu boil on the surface of the stomach and continued suffering a high fever and verbal abuse.
  126. A man named Kisuke who murdered his younger brother was on a boat on the Takase-gawa River in Kyoto that took Kyoto criminals to a distant island.
  127. A man named Sakuan SHIMIZU who loved playing igo lived in Ushigome, Edo.
  128. A man named Wu SU sent a letter home from far away, tying it to a goose.'
  129. A man of Shimogyo appears and says as follows.
  130. A man of a branch family of the Soma clan (later the Soma clan of Mutsu Province).
  131. A man of a direct descendant of the Soma clan (later the Soma clan of Simousa Province)
  132. A man of wabicha is in other words 'a person who doesn't have even one thing, except the preparation, a product, and high achievement' (YAMANOUE no Soji ki).
  133. A man riding a moped in fact died from an accident in the nearby Higashiyama Tunnel of National Route 1 in July, 1994.
  134. A man serving the samurai family visited Soka one day, and became acquainted with a monk.
  135. A man taking opium and a woman with bound feet were to be displayed at Gakujutsu-Jinrui Pavilion.
  136. A man usually does not wear Haori at a tea party.
  137. A man violating the above Articles shall be ordered to commit hara-kiri.
  138. A man was accused as a criminal through this haphazard method of interrogation.
  139. A man was hurrying home one night and a piece of white cloth came flying and coiled around his neck, so the man slashed it with his short sword, and then it disappeared leaving blood on the man's hand, according to an old folktale.
  140. A man was installed as king, however, the country fell into conflict, people accused and killed each other, and it resulted in over 1,000 death.
  141. A man who boasted of his mustachios was delighted at being invited for Daijo-sai Festival (a festival to celebrate the succession of an emperor).
  142. A man who lived in the late Muromachi period.
  143. A man who was greedy during his life is supposed to have fallen into the preta world and become a preta.
  144. A man who was watching this asked for and was given the ball, and always carried it with him.
  145. A man, who was watching this, pleaded with her to give him the jewel, received it from her, and carried it with him all the time.
  146. A mandarin orange tree was transplanted not only for its relation with Kawakatsu; with the name of "Tokijikuno Kakuno-konomi," an ever-shining fruit, it was treated as a symbol of long life and auspiciousness since old times due to its always having dense leaves regardless of the difference in temperature.
  147. A maneki-neko producer in Seto City, Aichi Prefecture, modeled a special maneki-neko after Tama to give it to Kishi Station as a gift.
  148. A manga created by Makoto NIWANO serialized in Weekly Shonen Jump
  149. A manned ticket gate and a shop (service center) are located on the north side of the station.
  150. A manor and land were donated to Rengeo-in Temple to strengthen Goshirakawa's economic foundation.
  151. A manuscript in the late Muromachi Period that lacks Section 29 and following parts
  152. A manuscript of "Genji Monogatari" written in Murasaki Shikibu's own hand did not survive, and there are no manuscripts recognized as being from the Heian period.
  153. A manuscript of this book from the Kamakura period is owned by the Imperial Household Archives.
  154. A manyo kajin, OTOMO no Yakamochi, wrote a poem to congratulate on the discovery of gold.
  155. A march 'Warship March' (note: it has six lines in one chorus which is less than other songs)
  156. A march is led by women, Saio-dai makes a Nyonin-retsu (women's march), and this holds Roto no gi (the on road ceremony).
  157. A market for Gokenin titles was known as 'gokeninkabu' (lit. Gokenin shares) with a market price determined by whether or not the family status could passed on to other generations.
  158. A marriage between Niou Miya and Naka no Kimi, a granddaughter of resigned Grand Minister (To no Chujo), is being arranged, but he is attracted to both lady Makibashira and a daughter of Hotaru Hyobukyo no Miya, and takes no notice of Naka no Kimi.
  159. A martial art of Yumiya performed in the standing position.
  160. A mascot doll that was created for the 40th anniversary of the tower became the official mascot, called "Tawawa-chan" in December 2004.
  161. A mass bargaining session on the problem of reconstruction was held on October 23.
  162. A mass of deep-fried tenkasu with the remaining heat left in the dumpster can be the cause of sudden fire in one or more hours.
  163. A master and his servants formed a certain union (samurai group) by establishing mutually beneficial relationships called goon and hoko.
  164. A master of Edo Haikai along with Bashou MATSUO and Issa KOBAYASHI, he is known as the restoration patriarch of Edo Haikai.
  165. A master of Getsugyo, a monk
  166. A master of instrumental gagaku ancient court music.
  167. A master of naming (a godparent who gave the child a strange name)
  168. A master of the Agata well
  169. A master who Okiku works for is Shuzen AOYAMA.
  170. A master's program in Education within the Graduate School of Literature, a master's program in Sociology within the Graduate School of Literature, and a doctoral program in American Studies within the Graduate School of American Studies (second semester) were established.
  171. A match called 'battery,' in which 'free pistol target' is used and the kinds of guns do not matter as long as they are muzzle loaders (guns other than hinawaju can also be used) and the shooting distance is 50 meters, has been halted but in the regulations, it still exists.
  172. A match is decided when one of the following occurs.
  173. A matchlock gun was also presented to the Ashikaga shogunate around the same time, indicating that the technology of gun manufacturing was introduced into the mainland through several routes in a short period.
  174. A material called choline is essential for making acetylcholine.
  175. A maternal uncle of the present Emperor.
  176. A mato of 24 centimeters in diameter (which is equivalent to eight sun, and this is called hassun or hassun mato, meaning eight sun) is sometimes used in an izume (a competition in which a shooter who misses the target is excluded) game for a tiebreaker.
  177. A mato of 36 centimeters in diameter is commonly used in kinteki competitions.
  178. A mato used in kinteki (regular close-range shooting) competitions consists of a 'matowaku,' which is a circular frame made by fixing a wooden strip, and a matogami (paper target face) attached on one side of the matowaku.
  179. A matogushi (a pole on which a target is hung) is three shaku five sun long, and two matogushi are placed to hold a target with its two corners, one facing up and one down (in a diamond shape.)
  180. A matrix coin, which was a prototype of a coin, was made by using a hand-carved matrix coin, and mass production of homogeneous coins was made possible by the process of transcriptive molding from a carved matrix coin to a tin matrix coin, then to a copper matrix coin, and then to a coin in currency.
  181. A mausoleum believed to be the tomb of FUJIWARA no Kamatari is behind a mountain pass that goes from Tanzan-jinja Shrine to Goharetsu-zan Mountain.
  182. A mausoleum repair project, known as the Bunkyu Mausoleum Repair, was undertaken starting in 1862 by the Tokugawa government based on a proposal made by the Utsunomiya Domain.
  183. A mausoleum standing in the southeastern corner of the garden in which some of ashes of the retired emperor were buried according to his will.
  184. A mausoleum was constructed on what is the current place of enshrinement of the Kiyohara family's territory after Yorinari passed away in 1189.
  185. A maximum speed of 110 km/h was permitted.
  186. A meal with karaage is a popular choice at restaurants that have pre set meals ready to order.
  187. A measure against the unlawful dumping of garbage
  188. A mechanical clock was first brought to Japan in 1551 when Francis XAVIER presented it to Yoshitaka OUCHI.
  189. A mechanism is the same as shichirin (earthen charcoal brazier [for cooking]).
  190. A medieval garden was restored in a corner of Yanagawa elementary school and the ruin of the Yanagawa-jo Castle was designated as a historic site by the prefecture.
  191. A meeting teahouse is pictured.
  192. A meeting to brief the construction of a new station between Nishioji Station and Mukomachi Station and the provision of related public facilities' was held on January 31, 2006, by Kyoto City and JR West.
  193. A megalith/spiritual rock, shinboku (sacred tree), Chinju-no-Mori (Sacred Shrine Forest), etc. which were considered yorishiro (spiritualistic mediums) in the ancient Shinto, indicate 'border' respectively because '籬' in himorogi (神籬) means 'a fence' and iwakura (磐座) is also written as '磐境' (rock border).
  194. A melody for train-departure notification is used in this station, and the type of public announcement of departure information for the trains for Uji differs from that of the corresponding ordinary announcement for other trains.
  195. A melody is used to indicate a train's departure.
  196. A member of Genshiro SHINDO's family
  197. A member of Inukake-Uesugi family in the Muromachi period.
  198. A member of Kizokuin (the House of Peers) Marquis Tadaaya HIROHATA and Tsuneie MINASE were his sons, and Princess Eihime (Yoshiatsu TOKUGAWA's wife) and Takahira SHIJO's wife were his daughters.
  199. A member of Shinsengumi, Shichisaburo IKEDA (December 27, 1849 ? January 16, 1938) was the last remaining survivor of Shinsengumi (a special police force of the late Tokugawa shogunate period).
  200. A member of Uesugi family of Yonezawa Domain in the Edo period.
  201. A member of Yamanouchi-Uesugi family in the Edo period.
  202. A member of Yamanouchi-Uesugi family in the period of Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  203. A member of Yamanouchi-Uesugi family in the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  204. A member of a family can revive an abolished head family, branch family, family which has the same origin as its branch family, or other family of relatives (the Old Civil Codes, Article 743).
  205. A member of the 'Gyoko Association.'
  206. A member of the Ashikaga Shogunate family, Akizane SHIBA was referred to as Shiba Gosho.
  207. A member of the Ashikaga clan, which was a distinguished family from Kawachi-Genji (Minamoto clan), which in turn was a line of the Minamoto clan
  208. A member of the Consortium of Universities in Kyoto
  209. A member of the House of Peers.
  210. A member of the Japan Art Academy
  211. A member of the Naito clan, Masakatsu NAITO, attempted to break through Mitsuhide AKECHI's forces and head for Hatta-jo Castle.
  212. A member of the New Thirty-six Major Poets literary circle.
  213. A member of the Omi-Genji (Minamoto clan), MINAMOTO no Yoshimitsu's family line.
  214. A member of the Sakai family once again said that the family had never reduced the enfeoffment in such a manner, and wanted to consult with Tadamasa about dividing up the enfeoffment between the legitimate son and nephew.
  215. A member of the Shinsengumi (literally, the newly selected corps, referring to a special police force for the Tokugawa regime).
  216. A member of the Soga clan, a distinguished clan in ancient and medieval Japan, SOGA no Yasumaro was a son of SOGA no Murajiko, a brother of SOGA no Shoshi (who became a lawful wife of SOGA no Fuhito), and the father of ISHIKAWA no Iwatari.
  217. A member of the Uesugi clan (Inukake-Uesugi family).
  218. A member of the eastern camp, Shigeyuki HOSOKAWA, shugo of Mikawa Province, was attacked by Myochin SAITO, shugodai (deputy military governor) of Mino Province, in 1473, and Yoshitada was ordered by the Shogun to go to Mikawa Province to join battle.
  219. A member of the former peerage and the former Imperial family.
  220. A member of the head Asano family in Ako.
  221. A memorial flower festival to reminisce about her is held on the third Sunday in April, and Tayu from Shimabara visit here offering flowers to the visitors.
  222. A memorial monument for the incident is placed at the site of assassination.
  223. A memorial of Shinsen-gumi now stands at the site of Kamaya (currently, Aomono-yokocho Station, Shinagawa-ku).
  224. A memorial service for the past bosses of the designated gang Yamaguchi-gumi was held at Enryaku-ji Temple on April 21, 2006.
  225. A memorial service is held every year on July 15, the anniversary of Hidetsugu's death, by the head priests of Zensho-ji Temple and Zuiryu-ji Temple (Omihachiman City) at Mt. Hachiman (where Hachimanyama Castle stood during the time of Hidetsugu) in Omihachiman, Shiga Prefecture.
  226. A memorial service is held for old needles collected from throughout the country.
  227. A memorial service on the Forty-Ninth Day Yakushi Nyorai (Taizan-o (the seventh judge of Ju-o))
  228. A memorial service on the Forty-Second Day Miroku Bosatsu (Henjo-o (the sixth judge of Ju-o))
  229. A memorial service on the Fourteenth Day Shaka Nyorai (Shoko-o (the second judge of Ju-o))
  230. A memorial service on the One Hundred Day Kanzeon Bosatsu (Byodo-o (the eighth judge of Ju-o))
  231. A memorial service on the Thirty-Fifth Day Jizo Bosatsu (Enma-o (the King of Hell))
  232. A memorial service on the Twenty-Eighth Day Fugen Bosatsu (Gokan-o (the fourth judge of Ju-o))
  233. A memorial service on the Twenty-First Day Monju Bosatsu (Sotei-o (the third judge of Ju-o))
  234. A memorial service on the seventh day after death Fudo Myoo (Shinko-o (the first judge of Ju-o))
  235. A memorial tower for Yukichika exists in Saku City, Nagano Prefecture.
  236. A memorial tower has been built for him in Sango-cho, Ikoma-gun, Nara Prefecture.
  237. A mentor, Miki KATO
  238. A menu might have one soup and three side dishes, one soup and five side dishes, two soups and five side dishes, two soups and seven side dishes, three soups and five side dishes, three soups and seven side dishes, or three soups and eleven side dishes.
  239. A merchant from Sung, CHIN Nakei, who stayed in Hakata due to wreck of his ship, was hired by Chogen as a leader.
  240. A merchant in Hakata, Shihon, was designated as Goji.
  241. A merciful act brings one to your side, while vengeful acts causes one to become your enemy.'
  242. A merciful and sexually attractive demeanor is required.
  243. A meritorious retainer's later life
  244. A message from Date family was found, so the story goes, when the boy passed through a checkpoint and he was imprisoned, only to be released on account of his 'admirable loyalty to Date.'
  245. A messenger of the female imperial member and the husband-to-be visits the Imperial Palace (residence of the Miyake) with gifts.
  246. A messenger reporting of Hirotsugu's raising an army was sent to the capital on October 2.
  247. A metal double-ring is attached to the ring to which Fukudama is attached and 2 tassels are attached to the ring.
  248. A metallic building material, a juno (fire pan), a hoe, flower vases, gilded tiles, wall clay, etc. were included in the relics.
  249. A metallic water boiler such as caldron and iron kettle is commonly used in Sado (Japanese tea ceremony using Matcha [green powdered tea]).
  250. A metaphor for something you want to get.
  251. A metaphor meaning to get something
  252. A metaphor of death in battle.
  253. A meteorologist.
  254. A meter that shows the fare
  255. A method has been devised to make the bottom of container hubbly so that it is easier to stir the natto in the container until threads appear.
  256. A method in Esoteric Buddhism, which included strong characteristics of the benefit gained in this world and Onmyodo (the way of Yin and Yang, and occult divination system based on the Taoist theory of the five elements) also developed, as did the Jodo sect founded by Honen.
  257. A method of adding the soy sauce by guess regardless of a slight difference of the amount of salt.
  258. A method of eating it while adding soy sauce and checking the taste.
  259. A method of execution
  260. A method of incantation performed at the gate when leaving to keep harm away while traveling.
  261. A method of itemization is used so that a lot of information can be searched through at a glance.
  262. A method of prolonging life of flowers.
  263. A method to throw a normal arrow of Yumiya by hand.
  264. A microphone is used for hiki uta (limited to southern Kawachi region).
  265. A mikan diet is based on scientific verification to a certain degree, and it is thought that some effect is expected depending upon the individuals.
  266. A miko, referring herself as a messenger of Hachiman Daibosatsu, made a revelation and was presented the title 'new emperor' from Okiyo-o. (Prince Okiyo)
  267. A mikoshi or shinyo refers to a litter on which a divine spirit temporarily rides when the divine spirit moves to a place where the sacred litter is lodged during a festival celebrated by shrines in Japan.
  268. A mild character
  269. A military band was on board Mathew Perry's fleet which arrived at Uraga in 1853, and many western instruments were imported into Japan after this time.
  270. A military commissioner in the battle of Oshu seems to have been Yukimasa NIKAIDO, in the Wada battle, Yukimasa NIKAIDO's son Yukimura NIKAIDO, and in the Jokyu Disturbance, Mototsuna GOTO.
  271. A military corps was deployed to each province and controlled by kokushi (provincial governors).
  272. A military general named Zhong Hui who lived in Cao Wei listed advantages of chrysanthemum in his own poem and said, 'Kikuzake is drink for immortals.'
  273. A military man of the Imperial Japanese Army (IJA).
  274. A military song 'Lieutenant Colonel Tachibana (first)' (words by Tokusaburo KAGITANI, music by Toshitaka YASUDA), has the following phrase in the seventh verse of the song, which consists of 16 verses.
  275. A military song called 'Genko' contains the lyric of "in the summer of the fourth year of Koan (1281)" but does not mention Bunei no Eki at all.
  276. A military strategy meeting was held and the majority were in favor of the defensive measures of attacking Hakone and Ashigara; however, OE no Hiromoto pushed for the offensive measures, supported by Masako, of marching on Kyoto and attacking there.
  277. A milk porridge sweetened with sugar in Spanish-speaking countries.
  278. A million hectares were nearly impossible, so it may have merely been an idea or a slogan.
  279. A miniscule number of surviving Christians retained their faith until the end of Edo period as crypto-Christian.
  280. A minister SOGA no Iruka wanted Furuhito no Oe no Miko of the Soga clan blood to ascend to the throne after Empress Kogyoku.
  281. A minor affiliated temple Entoku-in stands to the west of Koda-ji Temple as the remains of the Kesho Goten Palace, where Kita no Mandokoro resided from 1605 until her death 1624.
  282. A minor collision
  283. A minor crime was called 'katai (negligence),' which was utilized for the toward the cost of repairing shrines, temples, road and bridges by collecting money instead of imposing a prison sentence.
  284. A minteki is a bamboo yokobue that is used in mingaku (Ming-era Chinese music).
  285. A mirror
  286. A mirror and an iron sword were placed in the coffin.
  287. A mirror that has many similarities to Ungaikyo, and other supernatural mirrors - though not similar to Ungaikyo - are explained below.
  288. A mirror was widely used to see one's image amongst the upper class at that time.
  289. A mirror with triangular rims and designs of divinities and animals presented from China to Himiko, of the Yamatai Kingdom, was excavated from the Tsubai-Otsukayama Tomb (among others), and the area is sort of a region of relics that has caused a stir regarding legends concerning the Yamatai Kingdom and Himiko.
  290. A miser (a funny story of a miser)
  291. A mission was composed of 4 boats and about 100 people were on each boat.
  292. A missionary colleague who was an instructor in the girls section of the Hepburn school established an independent Western studies school in 1871.
  293. A missionary of Spain under the care of Sendai Domain, Jeronimo de Angelis also sent the following letter to his country;
  294. A missionary of the Mary knoll mission arrived at the church to take his or her new post.
  295. A missionary of the Society of Jesus sent a letter to his home country which showed his surprise that 'Such a gorgeous castle has never been seen in Europe.'
  296. A mixture of minced citron skin, glutinous rice flour, rice powder, white bean paste, soy sauce, and sugar, etc. is steamed and wrapped with a bamboo sheath.
  297. A mo (the skirt) is designed with a striped pattern of different colors, and the apron is designed with scattered diamond shaped ka-mon (flower patterns) on a green background.
  298. A moat (mostly empty) was built by digging a plain or hill and a mound or knoll was built with the removed earth.
  299. A moat settlement is a village surrounded by a moat.
  300. A moat settlement was believed to be a defense against battles between groups.
  301. A mobile library "Kojika-go" (literally, a fawn) stationed at Chuo Library travels round thirty-nine districts that once in a month.
  302. A mock court and a study room which can be used 24 hours are established in the Kambaikan.
  303. A model is made by folding paper carefully or tucking one end of the folded paper into a pocket.
  304. A model of Senmyotai
  305. A model train: a common name for model trains having a motor in a car that otherwise would not have had it.
  306. A moderate amount of bittern is added to the warm soy milk as a coagulant, and it's stirred with a wooden board called a kai (paddle) (the series of task after the addition of bittern is called "yose," and it's a high point where the workman shows his technique).
  307. A moderate amounts of hen's eggs and grated Japanese yam are added to the dough.
  308. A moderate quantity (approximately, one egg per person)
  309. A modern Japanese translation has not been made yet, and the only existing modern translation is the French one made by a French Japanologist.
  310. A modern Mt. Penglai style garden created on the 400th anniversary of founding priest Daiman Kokushi that represents the majestic solitary Mt. Penglai standing tranquilly among the raging waves.
  311. A modern postal service was established in Korea in 1884 under the leadership of Hong Young Shik, which had to be closed due to Gapsin Coup.
  312. A modest amount of Japanese-style soup is served as the last dish and it is called the 'hashiarai' (washing of chopsticks) or the 'susugijiru' (washing of the soup).
  313. A mokuroku for donations was written on toneriko paper, which was then folded in three, and wrapped with another same sheet as a courtesy.
  314. A moment of 'the former site of the Kishu Clan Senke residence' that reminds us of the past still stands in the Wakayama Castle town at Horizume-bashi Minami-gawa, Miki Town, Wakayama City today.
  315. A monastery built in a mango orchard contributed by Amrapali.
  316. A monastery on Mt. Ryoju (or, Grdhrakuta) in the capital Oshajo (or, Rajagaha) of the country Magadha.
  317. A money changer is a store or merchant who mainly deals with changing money and finance.
  318. A money changer is a window or store at an airport that exchanges the currency of one country for that of another at exchange rates on behalf of those who leave or arrive at the country for a commission.
  319. A monk journeying from Kyoto with his retainers passes by Yashima Bay in Sanuki Province and decides to ask if he can stay for one night at a cottage where salt is made in pans.
  320. A monk named Meiren living on Mt. Shingi had a sister, who was a nun, and she came to Yamato to meet her brother from Shinano.
  321. A monk of Ryoyo-ji Temple
  322. A monkey was especially popular among the motives of Mokkei, and many of the painter of Kanto suibokuga, such as Sesson and Terutada SHIKIBU, painted a monkey.
  323. A monolithic stone, 1.6 meters in height and 1.2 meters in width, is used as the back wall of the genshitsu room.
  324. A monseki (a head priest of a temple who is born of a noble family) of the Myoho-in Temple, a branch monseki (in this case, a temple of which the head is of noble birth) temple of the Tendai sect of Buddhism, the Enryaku-ji Temple.
  325. A month later, Genji was invited to the banquet of the wisteria at the residence of the Udaijin.
  326. A month later, on September 25, he was killed by sword in Tane Azai-gun, Omi Province (present northern Higashiazai-gun, Siga Prefecture).
  327. A monthly magazine called "Bi-to-Kogei" (Beauty and Art), unique sumptuous books, and pocket-size art collections earned popularity.
  328. A monument (erected in 1984) commemorating Japan National Railways electrifying 9,000 km of its railway system stands within the station premises.
  329. A monument commemorating "Bunbo-ryu" (Bunbo school), his line, was placed at Mt. Asuwa.
  330. A monument commemorating the place of drafting the Meiji Constitution was built in the former site of the villa in Natsuhima.
  331. A monument having an epigraph of Takeshiro's waka poem engraved thereon and a memorial monument, which were set up in the precincts of Kamikawa Shrine, serve as reminders of him.
  332. A monument honoring his spirit (Zendo Monument) and Xiangjisi Temple were built by his disciples including Eun at the foot of Mt. Shunan-san.
  333. A monument in Gio-ji Temple has the inscription '性如禅尼承安二年壬辰八月十五日寂.'
  334. A monument inscribed with a poem
  335. A monument of 'the site of Nijodono Oike' remains at Muromachi-dori Oike Agaru.
  336. A monument of Kobe Naval Training Center is at Kyobashisuji Minamizume.
  337. A monument of the German minister shall be constructed.
  338. A monument saying 'This is Gojo-zaka from here' stands on the north side of Yamato-oji-dori Gojo crossing,
  339. A monument stands at the landing bridge which has been restored to its original state.
  340. A monument stands with the inscription below at his grave.
  341. A monument to invocate the spirits of those from the Saiin region who died in conflicts following the Sino-Japanese War stands within the precinct.
  342. A more convincing theory, however, is that "kusa" stands for "smell" (or "having the aura of"), and "nagi" stands for "snake," therefore the original meaning is "the sword of a snake."
  343. A more recent analysis indicates that he was fairly competent in his military and governmental capacities even when factoring in Nobunaga's influence as his guardian.
  344. A more relaxed education policy
  345. A morning market is held in the station building on Sunday mornings, at which time the station is crowded with people.
  346. A mound called 'Mimizuka' is also in Kashii, Higashi Ward, Fukuoka City (at the side of Kashii-gu Shrine).
  347. A mound in the precinct of Shitori-jinja Shrine had been believed to be the grave of Shitateruhime, but excavation discovered that it was a kyozuka (mound of Buddhist scriptures).
  348. A mountain called Mine showed a fire every night.
  349. A mountain located far away from the capital city is depicted in a monochrome painting done with sumi ink.
  350. A mountain on the Soni Plateau is called Mt. Kame and is 849 meters in height.
  351. A mountain trail from Kameoka City up to the Mt. Atago was the route taken by Mitsuhide, and that is why it has been called 'Akechi-goe.'
  352. A mounted warrior imitating Yoritomo can be seen in the Genji Festival of Tada-jinja Shrine in Kawanishi City, Hyogo Prefecture.
  353. A mourning dress called ryoanfuku is worn at that period.
  354. A movement for the renationalization of Yasukuni-jinja Shrine gained momentum.
  355. A movement of Japanese naturalism literature played a part in its popularization.
  356. A movement pursuing photorealism was gradually intensified with the back-to-nature movement launched during the Renaissance which brought the modernization of Western culture, as well as with the modern perspective developed in the world of art which attempted to depict figures as they were.
  357. A movement to establish Terakoya throughout the world as part of improving literacy in the world is the World Terakoya Movement by UNESCO.
  358. A movement to request a review on tax rates after the decision of land prices, and a tenancy dispute on the revised farm rent based on the new land prices
  359. A movie is shown for WOT (What's on Thursdays) on Thursdays.
  360. A moving nobori yamagasa decorated with dolls is drawn in a painting which depicts the Hakata Gion Yamakasa Festival in the early Edo period.
  361. A mugibue is a type of kusabue using a stalk of barley.
  362. A muko kara hafu gable is built like a chidori hafu or oriel window independently on the top of a roof.
  363. A mulberry bow is made from mulberry tree, and a mugwort arrow is made of feather pared with the use of mugwort leaves.
  364. A mulberry field of approx. 0.93 hectares was supplied to each male additionally, and it was specified that this field was inheritable.
  365. A multi story or single story building for firing arrows or guns which was constructed at an early modern castle.
  366. A multi-purpose ground
  367. A multiplication table
  368. A multipurpose dam, Kusaki Dam was built in Azuma Village, Seta County, Gunma Prefecture (present Seta County, Gunma Prefecture), along the upper stream of Watarase-gawa River mainly for controlling flood of Watarase-gawa River and for supply of water for the metropolitan area (completed in 1977).
  369. A munefuda is a tag affixed to the inside of buildings such as temples, shrines or private residences, placed in a high position such as on a roof beam, as a record of or to commemorate the construction or renovation of the building.
  370. A municipal improvement project to change from the bangumi system to the ward system was carried out.
  371. A municipal road is connected if not otherwise indicated.
  372. A museum of history which utilizes the historical inn for sailors of the Edo period.
  373. A mushuku who had committed crime and been arrested was called by a name with prefixed name of his native place, such as "Bushu-Mushuku-Gonbei" (homeless Gonbei from Bushu) or "Joshu-Mushuku-Jirokichi" (homeless Jirokichi from Joshu).
  374. A music producer.
  375. A mutant strain derived from Sake yeast kyokai No. 7 having low diacetyl accumulation.
  376. A mysterious boy with abilities such as using his sense of foreboding to paint pictures of things that occur later on in real life and hands that have the ability to cure baldness.
  377. A mysterious phenomenon frequently occurred when Takaakira was in Toen of his residence; from a knothole in a pillar of the Imperial residence there frequently appeared the hand of a child, beckoning him.
  378. A myth of Emperor Keiko's Kyushu conquest
  379. A myth of Kuni-umi (the birth of Japan)
  380. A myth of Yamato Takeru
  381. A myth of obedience
  382. A myth says Nigihayahi no mikoto descended to the earth by Amenoiwafune Ship, and was associated with the god of air and aviation (Amenoiwafune is interpreted as airplane) and was chosen as the enshrined deity.
  383. A mythologist Atsuhiko YOSHIDA paid his attention to the fact that the majority of earthen figures made during the mid Jomon Period depict females like earth mother and have destroyed.
  384. A mythologist Shoei MISHINA also pointed out the similarity to the myth of national foundation of Goguryeo (kingdom of Korea).
  385. A mythologist, Takeo MATSUMURA, argued that "Hitakami" means above the sun, and Yamato Province was called the province above the sun (province of the rising sun) because it was to the east from Hyuga Province where the grandson of the sun goddess descended.
  386. A nagashi somen machine electrically flowing water for domestic use is being manufactured and sold.
  387. A nagauta (long epic song with shamisen accompaniment) derived from Otsu-e, and finally, also a number in Classical Japanese dance.
  388. A nagaya was also built on the premises of daimyo yashiki (mansion of a feudal lord) to accommodate the dwellings of vassals.
  389. A nageshi is a pillar-connecting material used in Japanese-style buildings.
  390. A name for a fictional third princesses whose real name does not appear in the story, for convenience's sake.
  391. A name in Shin Yoshiwara (a red-light district)
  392. A name of a product similar to gyokuro is 'tama-ryokucha' (spherical green tea, also known as guricha) which is produced in Saga, Nagasaki and Kagoshima prefectures, however, its manufacturing process has no 'precise kneading' (straightening).
  393. A name to indicate both the lines in total was provided to convey the message that the area around Honmachi Station on the Osaka Municipal Subway Chuo Line can be accessible directly without changing trains at Ikoma Station.
  394. A name to wholly indicate both the Osaka Municipal Subway Chuo Line and this line, between which through-service was provided, was solicited publicly, and 'Yumehanna' was selected.
  395. A name used by others to indicate the Jodo Shinshu sect (the True Pure Land Sect of Buddhism), especially the Hongan-ji school.
  396. A naming of a wife of a man who has a post.
  397. A naming or a title of honor of a wife of a public figure.
  398. A nandai-mon gate (a main gate facing south), a chu-mon gate (a gate behind a nandai-mon gate), a pagoda, a kon-do hall (the main hall of a Buddhist temple) and a ko-do hall (lecture hall) are aligned in a north-south direction.
  399. A narrative
  400. A narrow decorative strap called 'wasure-o' is hung from its waist position.
  401. A narrow street running in the east-west direction to the south of the station is Old Sanjo-dori Street (Old Tokaido Road), while a street to the south of Old Sanjo-dori Street is the new Sanjo-dori Street (Shinomiya Yotsuzuka Line of the Kyoto Prefectural Route 143).
  402. A narrow wood strip excavated from Prince Nagaya's residence indicated that meals for visitors were already common among nobles in the Nara period, but details are unknown.
  403. A national important cultural property
  404. A national special historic site.
  405. A national treasure
  406. A national treasure.
  407. A nationally-standardized local autonomy system was established during the Meiji period through these laws.
  408. A nationwide take-out food chain Hokka-Hokka Tei adopted it to its menu in about 2,000 shops mainly in west Japan.
  409. A natural eel which lives in a river or pond is more elastic than a farmed or imported eel even after being steamed and broiled, and its taste more enjoyable due to its chewable nature.
  410. A natural environment-friendly center
  411. A natural fortress
  412. A natural monument
  413. A natural stone in the shape of a boat and known as 'Ama no Iwabune' that was dedicated to the temple in 1996 as 'Goryobune of Iwanagahime no Mikoto' is placed in the precincts.
  414. A natural way to read the word 'shaku' is 'kotsu', but since the reading of 'kotsu' also means 'bones' and suggests bad omen, the reading of 'shaku' came to be used.
  415. A naughty boy was called Shiokara (salted fish guts) in the local dialect, and Motsugai came to be known by the name of 'Shaiokara kozo' (a naughty boy).
  416. A naval bombardment conducted by Takasugi turned the tide.
  417. A negotiation began around September between the Imperial Court (the retired Emperor Goshirakawa) aiming at maintaining the supply of goods and Yoritomo under the necessity of predominating over Yoshinaka.
  418. A neighbor of Yoshiie's Kyoto residence dreamed about Yoshiie being dragged out the gate by an oni (Japanese ogre).
  419. A nephew (child of his sister) was Buichi NAKAJIMA, who was a leader in the economic world of Tokachi branch office (grandfather of the singer Miyuki NAKAJIMA).
  420. A nephew of Michimasa, Michitada (Michishige) HOSOKAWA tried to regain the control of Bicchu, but he became a guest commander of the Mori clan that extended the power in the Chugoku region, and his descendants served the Choshu clan.
  421. A nephew of Naosuke II.
  422. A new age dawned in the Showa period when foreign record companies established production companies in Japan and a new recording system called electric recording was introduced.
  423. A new and different culture was imported from Europe in the Azuchi-Momoyama period (the European Culture).
  424. A new brand, 'Fuzuru (literally, a crane in the wind),' made a debut.
  425. A new business organization was established in September 1974, and this became a motion picture production subsidiary of Tokuma Shoten.
  426. A new era emerged in the history of Joruri when Gidayu TAKEMOTO (Chikugo no jo), in 1684, established the Takemotoza theater at Dotonbori and founded Gidayu-bushi.
  427. A new era name should be established due to the picturesque scenery.'
  428. A new family.
  429. A new government office is scheduled to be constructed around the spring of 2008 in the same premises and will be used as the government office starting in July of 2008.
  430. A new government was formed by the Meiji Restoration, which was in need for military expenditures; therefore, a great amount of paper money had been issued.
  431. A new hypothesis derived from the same assumption states that '女 (daughter of) 鏡王' might actually have been Nukata no Okimi herself.
  432. A new line using hemp and patterned sailcloth.
  433. A new line was constructed between Momoyama Station and Inari Station, while the old Tokaido Main Line between Inari Station and Kyoto Station was incorporated into the Nara Line.
  434. A new method of painting, emakimono that develops a story with Kotobagaki (captions) based on a story or setsuwa (anecdotes) was created and prospered.
  435. A new method of using dialog or Q&A to depict history, never seen before, had a strong impact on the historical depiction in later ages.
  436. A new monarch needed to understand the people; at the same time, the people expected that the old system would be reformed or abolished under the new monarch.
  437. A new moon refers to the moon when its phase is 0, a waxing moon refers to the moon when its phase is 7.5, a full moon refers to the moon when its phase is 14 and a waning moon refers to the moon when its phase is 22.5.
  438. A new penal law was not compiled, and it is thought that the Tang penal law was used as it was.
  439. A new procedure based on the knowledge of recent years is required).
  440. A new rank called Grand-Great Tsunuka was established over Great Tsunuka, which had been the supreme rank in the official rank system of Silla until then, in order to reward distinguished war services made by Kim Yushin throughout these battles, and additionally, every noble was granted a one official rank promotion.
  441. A new residential area called Kashinokidai is located west of the station.
  442. A new road has been built between Rokujizo and Uji, close to the mountain side.
  443. A new route (Route 75C) was established in 1991 for some buses to stop at the newly established bus stop Ikejima,
  444. A new seat design (shared with that of Keihan Bus) was adopted for the buses introduced in fiscal year 2005.
  445. A new shochu developed by Unkai Shuzo in Gokase-cho, Miyazaki Prefecture using the mountain area's specialty product, buckwheat as the ingredient in 1973.
  446. A new shrine building was constructed in 1654 at the will of Retired Emperor Gomizunoo, son of the Emperor Gokomyo.
  447. A new station construction project on the section between Nakayamadera and Takarazuka has been planned.
  448. A new station, tentatively called Minami-Biwako Station, was going to open in fiscal year 2012 on the Tokaido Shinkansen between Maibara Station and Kyoto Station, and its construction began.
  449. A new trend could be seen in waka (a traditional Japanese poem of thirty-one syllables) as well.
  450. A new understanding that the origin of the samurais was aristocrats instead of farmers grew as ancient and medieval studies progressed, and the concept of a military aristocracy was formed as a link between aristocrats and samurais.
  451. A new visitor had to be either be introduced by another person who is already a guest, or invited by the ryotei, or else, he/she could not enter.
  452. A news reporter, Kozo SHINODA, collected the stories from the old men.
  453. A nickname for the Shogun
  454. A nickname of Japanese style passenger car that was once used by Japanese National Railways.
  455. A niece of the Empress Kokiden.
  456. A night festival at the Tomb of Anjuhime is held on a Saturday around the July 14 anniversary of her death, and the neighborhood has been illuminated by candles in recent years.
  457. A night in autumn/reading an old book/a Nara priest
  458. A nightingale is singing on the branch of a plum tree in my garden; Searching for the scent, has it been guided by the wind?
  459. A nine-storey octagonal pagoda believed to have been approximately 80 meters tall and Aizen-do hall were completed in 1083.
  460. A ningyojoruri (puppet ballad-drama) of 5 acts.
  461. A ninja of Koga school
  462. A noh mask is a mask used in noh theater and some forms of kagura (musical dance).
  463. A noh stage is designated a national important cultural property.
  464. A noki kara hafu gable is built by adding an arch rise into part of noki (the eaves) or adding to an arched kirizuma gable.
  465. A nokotsudo is the building in which the remains of cremation are kept.
  466. A nominal title of gonkan was sometimes used in order to demote one's political rival, such as the case of SUGAWARA no Michizane.
  467. A non-bureaucrat Onmyoji also known as Doma hoshi.
  468. A non-foaming mutant strain isolated from moromi in a brewery in the prefecture and cultured.
  469. A non-foaming yeast selected from more than 900 strains collected from moromi and moto used in the breweries in the prefecture.
  470. A northern Italian dish made by boiling and stirring a mixture of coarsely ground cornmeal with water or broth.
  471. A noshi abalone festival is held on the second Sunday of July every year.
  472. A not insignificant number of people eat it for breakfast, and it is sometimes served for breakfast at hotel restaurants.
  473. A notable characteristic of the legislation of the Kamakura bakufu, however, was that it put restrictions on wayo in the sense of gift.
  474. A note in the Japanese Various Family Trees ("New Compilation of Japanese Various Family Trees Analogy")
  475. A note on the definition of 'oyatoi'
  476. A note on the entry records that the specific procedure is to 'put mud into an iron pot and boil it, then put your hand into the pot and search the mud.'
  477. A note to that effect is attached to the fare table.
  478. A note to the effect that he had felt deeply impressed with Japanese art was written in his diary for that day.
  479. A noted example is when Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI held a meeting ceremony for Ieyasu TOKUGAWA in the taimenjo of Osaka Castle and made his authority known.
  480. A notice from God and the end of the war
  481. A notice has recently been issued regarding castles etc., and among castles in each region, all castles other than those to be managed by the Department of War as in Supplement have been directed to be managed by Okura-sho.
  482. A notiication of a full house feast was posted on a bill a few days ahead of it, announcing the date of the feast and asking the performers to remain after 'uchidashi' (the end of the day's show).
  483. A notion corresponding to Kegare or uncleanness exists in many cultures on one nature and level or another.
  484. A notion of Kegare in Brahmanism was succeeded by modern Hindu and also left imprints on Buddhism.
  485. A novel by Kei SHIMOJIMA
  486. A novel written by Ryotaro SHIBA, "Saka no Ue no Kumo" (Clouds over the slope), touches on the story of the subsequent friendship of Shiki and AKIYAMA, while the continuing story of the MASAOKA family after Shiki's death is written about in the novel "Hitobito no Ashioto."
  487. A novelist Motohiko IZAWA explains his idea in his book 'Paradox of Japanese History' saying that Kurikuma no Okimi was an accomplice in the assassination of the Emperor Tenchi which was mainly plotted by the Emperor Tenmu, but he has not received any academic approval.
  488. A novelist Norio YAMADA wrote a chapter under the title 'Byobu nozoki onna (woman)' in his "Tohoku Kaidan no Tabi" (literally, Trip to the ghost stories in the Tohoku region), wherein he introduced a ghost story of Akita Prefecture as follows.
  489. A novelist Ryotaro SHIBA described Itagaki with such expressions as "Itagaki was far from suitable as a civil officer, (...) no occupation but being a soldier fits him" in his novel "Tobu ga gotoku."
  490. A novelist Shunro OSHIKAWA, a key figure of Tengu Club, described Mishima as the following.
  491. A novelist Shusaku ENDO have the priest as a character of his novel "Chinmoku (silence)" said that Japan was a marsh where everything not based on God or absolute existences spoiled in the Japanese spiritual base
  492. A novelist Yoshinori SHIMIZU let the literature detective in his novel talk about the 'Datsu-A Ron' after reading it as follows:
  493. A novelist, Ko MACHIDA wrote a novel called "Kokuhaku" (confession) based on the incident.
  494. A novelist, Motohiko IZAWA, indicated in his book "Gyakusetsu no Nihonshi" (The Paradox of Japanese History) Vol. 10, 'The Lord of the Sengoku Period - the mystery of the unification of Japan and Nobunaga' that this statement determined the loss of the Hokkeshu sect.
  495. A novice of maiko (apprentice geisha) does not use black eyeliner and they only put lipstick on their lower lip.
  496. A nude figure was drawn on a margin of a page of the diary dated October and November 1480, an early period of his diary.
  497. A number of Bugyonin were appointed to a post in charge of special assignments and were referred to as 'Betsu-bugyo' (extra bugyo).
  498. A number of Kaido have changed their shape many times to accommodate the development and decline of traffic systems in each period.
  499. A number of Kokujin ryoshu protected themselves from intervention by a Shugo or checked the movements of Shugo by obtaining the status of bakufu hokoshu (a military post of the bakufu).
  500. A number of Naniwa kagura-dance.
  501. A number of Yamajawan kilns were produced through such process; Tokoname-yaki Ware in Chita Peninsula and Atsumi-yaki Ware in Atsumi Peninsula were generated in the first half of the 12th century.
  502. A number of Yamatoji Rapid Service trains running on Saturdays and holidays have their back two or four cars detached at Oji and run through Takada Station on the Wakayama Line (Nara Prefecture) and Gojo Station (Nara Prefecture).
  503. A number of court ladies from noble families worked for kokyu (empress's residence) of the Imperial court, and they were well educated and created many stories and a diary literature through the use of Kana.
  504. A number of daimyo also adopted a method of calculating a harvest yield by reducing it by 20% and enforcing Kangenbiki (subtraction due to losses by drying) (this calculation was done by modifying three koku to 2 Koku 4 To (about 432 liters) by reducing it 20 percent and ending up with '1 Koku 2 To-dai').
  505. A number of diaries and letters describing sketches of these tea rooms as well as the menus served remain to remind us of the scenes of the past.
  506. A number of differences exist between mountain folk and low-land agriculturalists in the character of their yamanokami and respective ways of worshiping such god.
  507. A number of identical pieces are made by using multiple sheets of paper.
  508. A number of intelligent monks and scholars were attracted by Ingen's high virtue and the new Zen Buddhism of Ming to gather around Kofuku-ji Temple where Ingen first lived, and the temple is said to have been very active and was flocked to by several thousand monks and believers.
  509. A number of megalithic remains, ritual sites are scattered in the mountains, but photography is not permitted as a general rule.
  510. A number of members of the Kyogoku family of the Mineyama domain were active in the center of Edo bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) politics.
  511. A number of names in particular are used for several Kaido.
  512. A number of new comic magazines were launched in the 2000s.
  513. A number of occupations require the use of atsugesho from a young age (sometimes from boyhood or girlhood).
  514. A number of officers of Kanagawa Magistrate's office including Shigeaki KUBOTA or Sakuzaemon Furuya later became officers of bakufu rikugun infantry.
  515. A number of people even had their names entered in another family's registry to illegally obtain kubunden (farm land given under the Ritsuryo system) or onni (a system of passing court ranks onto a new generation through ancestors under the Ritsuryo system).
  516. A number of people felt that they were in the transition period, and the view point to matter-of-factly see the history was developed among them, thus, historical tales such as "Eiga Monogatari" (A Tale of Flowering Fortunes) or "Okagami" (the Great Mirror) appeared.
  517. A number of people visit and climb the mountain everyday before work in the morning and after work in the evening.
  518. A number of potters participated in business organizations, such as Nippon Toki Gomei Kaisha (Nippon Toki Co., Ltd.), currently known as Noritake Co., Ltd., supporting development of techniques of the company.
  519. A number of pufferfish bones have been excavated from shell mounds from the Jomon Period located across Japan.
  520. A number of reforms did not lead to healthy finance, and strict implementation of a sumptuary decree earned the public resentment, so the moving force of the reforms declined rapidly.
  521. A number of routes exist in this section if defined broadly, however, all of these pass through Tatsuta (presently, a point close to Tatsuta-jinja Shrine, Tatsuta, Ikaruga-cho).
  522. A number of shops provide yuzu kosho (a spicy, hot Japanese condiment made from yuzu rind, chili and salt) as a seasoning.
  523. A number of shrines originating in Kyushu such as; Sumiyoshi-jinja Shrine or Hachiman-jinja Shrine located throughout Japan because Yamato kingship took over and spread religious belief of the Kyushu dynasty.
  524. A number of the documents stored in Todai-ji Temple Shosoin (Shoso-in monjo [documents of Shoso-in]) are written on reused family registers and provide a great deal of valuable information to historians in a different sense from the other treasures in the Shosoin.
  525. A number of wheels placed half into the flowing water were depicted using togidashi makie (burnished makie) in gold and blue gold or raden (mother-of-pearl inlay work) on the top of surface.
  526. A number of works, as well as those of said father and son, could not be passed down to today without mokoku.
  527. A nun of Christianity is also called Ama in some cases.
  528. A nyobo hosho (an official document recording of the orders and words of the Emperor written by female court members) from the Emperor Ogimachi saved the temple from being burnt to the ground in Nobunaga ODA's 1571 attack but it was later relocated to its current site as part of Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI's construction of Teramachi Street between 1573 and 1592.
  529. A oiran who had been summoned moved back and forth between a "yujoya" (a courtesan's residence) and an "ageya" (a house of assignation) or a hikitejaya with her entourage of kamuro or furisode shinzo.
  530. A one-day or two-day ticket can be used any number of times in the given period of time for all Kyoto City route buses, trains on all Kyoto Subway lines and buses on the main routes of the Kyoto bus company.
  531. A one-sen five-rin postage stamp and a three-sen postage stamp were issued in commemoration of the victory (April 29, 1906).
  532. A one-way ticket, which is in fact a 'petal-shaped memorial,' is received for a donation of \100 at the reception (which is in effect the ticket office).
  533. A pageboy Sanjuro YAMADA adds a linking stanza to the poem.
  534. A pagoda
  535. A pagoda in the same style as above-mentioned gilt copper hoto.
  536. A pagoda is a Buddhist building derived from the ancient Indian stupa.
  537. A pagoda was located on the east of the square area surrounded by the corridor (the right hand side of the Kondo).
  538. A painter at the end of the Edo period, Yosai KIKUCHI is said to be a descendant of Taketoki.
  539. A painter in Echigo, Hosai TOMITORI was in the same family as him.
  540. A painter, Kunyo SUZUKI, also reproduced the murals from 1907 to around 1931 (The reproductions are in the private collection).
  541. A painting attributed to Eitoku (left panel only).
  542. A painting attributed to Eitoku.
  543. A painting by Keiga KAWAHARA shows her happy time at home in Dejima during her childhood, however, her father Siebold was banished from Japan in 1828, when she was two years old.
  544. A painting of Bodhidharma by Muromachi period painter monk Bokkei who is said to have been a disciple of Ikkyu Sojun with an inscription written by Ikkyu in the upper area reading 'Even Bodhidharma who pursued Zen asceticism would have considered the blooming flowers of springtime in his native India'.
  545. A painting of Bodhidharma, the founder of Chinese Zen Buddhism, painted by Tanyu KANO who was a painter in the service of the Tokugawa Shogunate.
  546. A painting of Gohitsu Osho can be seen in "the Kobo Daishi den emaki picture scroll," which is reserved in the Hakutsuru Museum.
  547. A painting of Mt. Fuji on the front wall of the men's bath was a symbol of the bath culture in Japan.
  548. A painting of a large phoenix drawn on the ceiling of the large room in the main hall of Gansho-in Temple, the Soto sect, at Obuse in Shinshu.
  549. A painting of samurai from Kamakura period (the collection of Museum of Fine Arts, Boston)
  550. A pair figure skater.
  551. A pair of 2 fold screens, 157.0x173.0cm each, color painting on gold-foil paper, collection of Kennin-ji Temple (deposited in Kyoto National Museum at present).
  552. A pair of 2 fold screens, color painting on gold-foil paper, a collection of the Tokyo National Museum.
  553. A pair of Da-drum edges
  554. A pair of comedians of Yoshimoto Kogyo Co., Ltd., who have broken up is Gokuraku Tonbo.
  555. A pair of driving wheels and a number plate of the JNR steam locomotive (C11 class) can be seen east of the station.
  556. A pair of dry-lacquer standing statues of Kongo Rikishi (enshrined in the Hokke-do Hall)
  557. A pair of fabric shears and thread clips are used.
  558. A pair of gold background two-panel folding screens depicting Fujin on one panel and Raijin on the other.
  559. A pair of guardian stones known as 'Koi uranai-no-Ishi' (lit. love fortune-telling stones) stand 10 meters from the shrine precinct and it is believed that closing your eyes and walking from one stone to the other will bring true love.
  560. A pair of hanging scroll paintings attributed to Tohaku HASEGAWA.
  561. A pair of iron half-tongue style stirrups with a copper-inlaid flower and peacock motif; designation also includes a pair of iron long-tongue style stirrups
  562. A pair of male and female god statues
  563. A pair of molds, which were made for each side of coins, were bound together, and melted copper was poured between them with the use of an infundibulum.
  564. A pair of performers visit each house, with one of them playing the drum and the other dancing with it after delivering a congratulatory speech for the New Year.
  565. A pair of shells carried a matching pair of pictures.
  566. A pair of six-panel folding screens with words written in 1614 by Razan HAYASHI and the monks of the Kyoto Gozan (five great Zen temples of Kyoto)
  567. A pair of small stone-carved guardian dogs (in 1860, age twenty-eight); in Shirahama-jinja Shrine, Shirahama, Shimoda City
  568. A pair of small stone-carved guardian dogs (in 1867, age thirty-five); in Suwa-jinja Shrine, Kochi, Shimoda City
  569. A pair of spiritual foxes (in 1865, age thirty-three); in Inari-jinja Shrine, Suzaki-cho, 1-chome, Shimoda City
  570. A pair of statues of Yaji-san and Kita-san, two characters from a story called 'Tokai Dochu Hizakurige' (a humorous adventure story of two men who travel along the Tokaido highway on a pilgrimage to Ise shrine in Edo Period) are at the end of this bridge.
  571. A pair of stone lanterns (in 1860, age twenty-eight); in Hachiman-jinja Shrine, 1-chome, Shimoda City
  572. A pair of stone lanterns (in 1864, age thirty-two); in Shirahama-jinja Shrine, Shirahama, Shimoda City
  573. A pair of strips of cloth or paper called 'futai' is hung from the top.
  574. A pair of tabi is a Japan-specific traditional item of clothing, and a kind of underwear worn on the feet.
  575. A pair of tabi is used when wearing zori (Japanese sandals), geta (Japanese wooden foot gear) or setta (zori with leather used on the sole).
  576. A pair of wooden Koma-inu (guardian dogs) (deposited in the Tokyo National Museum)
  577. A pair of wooden deer statues: Created during the Kamakura period.
  578. A pair of wooden koma-inu (guardian dogs)
  579. A pair of wooden standing statues of Kongo Rikishi (situated at the Nandai-mon Gate)
  580. A palace was completed as Itabuki no Miya Palace.
  581. A palace where Otohime princess lived.
  582. A palatial style building with a cypress bark hip-and-gable roof, within which is a miniature shrine that houses the principal image standing statue of Prince Shotoku.
  583. A pan
  584. A paper lantern and a hanging bell
  585. A parade by those who died with a grudge against the Fujiwara clan--SOGA no Iruka at the head of the parade, then SOGA no Umako, SOGA no Kurayamada Ishikawa Maro, YAMASHIRO no Oe no O, Prince Otsu, Princess Yamanobe, etc.
  586. A paragraph saying 'I didn't mention in ryakketsu,' which is found in these sentences, indicates a possibility that oral tradition was inherited in the Abe family concerning what was omitted from explanation.
  587. A pardon was approved after a short time in cases which had little effect on society (for example, after six years where the requirement was eleven years); conversely, a pardon might not be approved in cases which had a big effect on society.
  588. A parish chief is appointed to each parish.
  589. A parishioner of the shrine, wearing a special foot ware called 'Ebi,' draws a bow.
  590. A parking fee of 2,000 yen is charged for the days Kyoto racing is held and 1,000 yen for the days Park-Winz is held.
  591. A parking lot : available (100 yen charge per 20 minutes)
  592. A parking lot in front of the station has space for approximately six vehicles.
  593. A parking lot is provided.
  594. A parking space for about 8,000 cars is available.
  595. A parody image featuring Flying Spaghetti Monsterism was made by Niklas Jansson, an artist.
  596. A parody picture depicting the invasion of Martians, painted by John Pound, was also included in the comic magazine "Commies from Mars: The Red Planet."
  597. A part (commonly an upper part) of a painting is marked with boundary lines to make the shape of a square, and in many cases this square is either painted in a different color to the rest of the painting or is whitewashed.
  598. A part in internal discord in Tenpo era
  599. A part of "Eiga Monogatari" (A Tale of Flowering Fortunes) contains exactly the same writing as the diary, and in its afterword the author writes that part of the tale was transcribed from the diary.
  600. A part of "Genjimoyo Furisode Hinagata" survives to this day under the name of "Inaka Genji Tsuyu no Shinonome" (Rustic Genji Daybreak Dew).
  601. A part of "Otogi zoshi" created after the Muromachi Period contained a variation of the Urashima story, and its ending is as follows.
  602. A part of "Shinbutai Iroha no Kakizome" created by Joko SEGAWA (the third), which was performed at the Edo Morita-za Theater in 1856 for the first time, was revised by Genzo KATSU in Osaka in the early Meiji period.
  603. A part of Denshutai joined the Battle of Toba-Fushimi as a military unit of the bakufu army.
  604. A part of Fudai (daimyo who had been vassals of the Tokugawa clan for generations) such as the Sakakibara family were ranked as Jugoinoge and promoted to Jiju later on.
  605. A part of Fudainami (the non-fudai families who were treated at the same level as fudai), and Negai-fudai (the non-fudai family who became fudai by marriage or by request) such as the Sanada family were ranked as Jugoinoge and promoted to Jushiinoge later on.
  606. A part of HIROSE's contribution to Sumitomo was to push the reform of domestic economy.
  607. A part of Ichiniwa Kofun (burial mound of Emperor Heizei) was destroyed during the construction of Heijo-kyu Palace in ancient times.
  608. A part of Issai-kyo (complete collection of scriptures) which was prepared and enshrined in Shitendo of Saidai-ji Temple in 766 at the wish of KIBI no Yuri, who was a court lady serving the Empress Shotoku.
  609. A part of Keihanna-kyuryo Hills is being developed as an area of Kansai Science City which belongs to Nara Prefecture.
  610. A part of Oaza Fukuine was integrated into then Shimogyo Ward (the current Higashiyama Ward) in 1918 and the remaining part was reorganized into 26 towns prefixing the name 'Fukakusa' in 1931.
  611. A part of Oaza Hachijo and most of Oaza Nishikujo belonged to Minami Ward which was established in 1955.
  612. A part of Oaza Higashi Shichiku-daimon in Omiya village was reorganized into 20 towns prefixed by 'Murasakino,' 7 towns prefixed by 'Shichiku,' and 6 towns prefixed by 'Omiya' in 1918.
  613. A part of Oaza Kamigamo, Kamigamo village was incorporated into the then Kamigyo Ward in 1918 and was reorganized into four towns that were prefixed by 'Kamo.' (The area in question now belongs to Koyama, Kita Ward as well as Sakyo Ward).
  614. A part of Oaza Nishigamo, Omiya village was reorganized into three towns prefixed by 'Omiya' in 1918.
  615. A part of Oaza Sanin was integrated into the Shimogyo Ward in 1918 (which corresponds to the present Nakagyo Ward).
  616. A part of Omiya village, Otagi County was incorporated into the then Kamigyo Ward in 1918 and the rest in 1931.
  617. A part of Soyocho-yo (Yo of Soyocho tax system; Labor or alternative goods) and Nenryo-shomai (tax paid in milled rice) were stored in the Rinin and distributed on the occasion of various events, etc.
  618. A part of Suzaku-oji Street (the area from Nijo to Sanjo) was also nominated as a historic site in 1984.
  619. A part of hem fukiishi in the front square part was removed and a wooden coffin was buried.
  620. A part of her ashes is buried together in the Noguchi family tomb of the generations that the Iwakura family built.
  621. A part of his diary "Sogaki" (宗河記) remains, and some volumes of "Engishiki" (codes and procedures on national rites and prayers) which mention that it was written by him in the annotation, remain.
  622. A part of his name 'koyane' means 'a small roof (of a building)', therefore it is thought to be the location of a deity who gives an oracle.
  623. A part of it was used by the Kazoku-kaikan Assembly Hall (commonly known as the Peer's Club).
  624. A part of right-wing activists agitated the Japanese people by sayng that the Russian Empire's territory in the east of Irkutsk State would be ceded.
  625. A part of shakuhachi bamboo flute was composed later, and an ensemble of koto and shakuhachi bamboo flute is rather common these days.
  626. A part of southern Tajima was transferred to the Sasayama Domain.
  627. A part of the 'sequel' mentioned above is often used, which made the play possible to develop the world as a story of woman's deep-seated grudge without putting Anchin on the stage directly.
  628. A part of the Imperial Palace in Ano where attendants lived still exists today.
  629. A part of the Insai school was called "Toryu" (meaning sect for the Shogunate family) because the grant master of Edo-Insai school was teaching archery for Tokugawa Shogunate family.
  630. A part of the Shiobara Goyotei, Tenno-no-ma (literally, Emperor's Chamber), was relocated and has been conserved in 'Emperor's Room Memorial Park.'
  631. A part of the army of Ikko Ikki got angry about this and attacked the Oda army, and Nobunaga's younger brother Hidenari ODA and others were killed.
  632. A part of the book seems to have been quoted from Rokudai Shojiki (war tales concerning six Emperors), and it contains a criticism of the Retired Emperor Gotoba, citing some Chinese classic books.
  633. A part of the cho blocks and some houses were relocated to the suburbs such as east of the Kamo-gawa River (Kyoto prefecture) and Uchino after the fire, which led to the urban expansion of the city of Kyoto.
  634. A part of the following genealogy also remains.
  635. A part of the former Kamigamo village, Otagi County was incorporated into the then Kamigyo Ward in 1918 and the rest in 1931.
  636. A part of the former Shogunate forces, including Takeaki ENOMOTO, led the fomer Shogunate warships and fled from Edo in October.
  637. A part of the introduction is used in some scenes of "TORA! TORA! TORA!," a movie featuring Attack on Pearl Harbor.
  638. A part of the official document - The products exported from Japan to Korea will not be imposed export duties in customs in Japan, while the products exported from Korea to Japan will not be imposed import duties.
  639. A part of the palace's existing remains is the current Daisho-ji Temple, that started as Okamatsu dono (one of the buildings inside Hana no gosho Palace).
  640. A part of the path between Nanzenji-funadamari and the confluence point of the Kamo-gawa River is also called Oto Canal, and the downstream part from the confluence point, Kamo-gawa Canal.
  641. A part of the rice was presented as tax to the capital in the style of shomai (rice made by pounding it in a mortar) during the period of January to August 30 (old calendar).
  642. A part of the slope of Mt. Ibuki was collapsed.
  643. A part of the street used to be Kadenokoji in Heiankyo.
  644. A part of the train starts from Nishi-Maizuru station on the Maizuru Line, but until October 20, 2006, they were directly connected with the Maizuru Line and JR Sanin Main Line and some of them ran to Ayabe station and Fukuchiyama station.
  645. A part of the unearthed corridor, which is about 5.4 meters long, was scientifically treated for preservation and is on display in its restored form at the exhibition facility of Nara National Research Institute for Cultural Properties.
  646. A part of them appeared in the Paleolithic period and made often in the Neolithic period (Jomon period in Japan).
  647. A part of these hills includes rivers flowing into Yodo-gawa Water System such as Amano-gawa River and Kizu-gawa River (Kyoto Prefecture).
  648. A part of this border to Nagao-kaido Road was also used to be a border between Settsu Province (later Izumi Province) and Kawachi Province.
  649. A part of this mound still remaining in Kyoto City is designated as a Historic Spot.
  650. A part of this village was incorporated into the then Shimogyo Ward in 1902 and the rest in 1918.
  651. A part of yujo in the Edo period were women who had been sold from a pander, but most of the high ranking yujo were born to a red-light district or the family of light accomplishments; of such girls, those who were bright and beautiful since they were young were trained as kaburo (child attendants of prostitutes).
  652. A part-time lecturer at Faculty of Liberal Arts, University of Tokyo.
  653. A partial manuscript for 1093 in his own handwriting has been handed down.
  654. A partial solar eclipse is not entirely uncommon, so the relationship between a solar eclipse and the death of Himiko is easily questioned today.
  655. A participant first listens to three types of incense which is given a number from 1 to 3; then, afterwards, a certain burning incense is brought before the participant.
  656. A participant who won the picture of the 'High priestess' offered to exchange it for the picture Masuda was allotted, and Masuda looked very satisfied with the picture of his dream.
  657. A particular theory
  658. A particular title called Ci-hai (label) is given to each tune.
  659. A particular unique shrine is Oagata-jinja Shrine, which is specifically called ogata-zukuri, or mitsumune-zukuri.
  660. A particularly deep connection to ancestor gods has been identified.
  661. A particularly impressive screen on which the character for 'Dream' is written can be seen from the entrance hall.
  662. A particularly interesting thing is that even elementary school kids sometimes say that a so and so person is haikara because he or she has a mitsudo or a coat on.
  663. A parts of a miniature rice cooker which is often found in immigrants' tumuli as well as a silver ring were excavated from the stone chamber floor in this research.
  664. A party cabinet is a cabinet organized on the basis of political parties with seats in the parliament.
  665. A party cabinet revived for the first time after the three non-party cabinets.
  666. A party celebrating that a run of performances has completed is often held on the senshuraku day, even when the performances aren't commercial ones.
  667. A party for celebrating Nosai is held, where participants congratulate Nosai.
  668. A passage
  669. A passage for maintenance is provided between this station and Hozukyo Station, approximately 500 meters in a straight line, but it isn't usable by the general public.
  670. A passage from 'May, 25, 770' written in the "Shoku Nihongi" (Chronicle of Japan Continued), stated with completion of the Hyakuman-to Tower, several temples would receive the set.
  671. A passage in "Engishiki" (codes and procedures on national rites and prayers) says, 'Floor boards of Uji-bashi: 10 from Omi Province, eight from Tanba Province; nine meters long, 39 centimeters wide, and 24 centimeters thick.'
  672. A passageway interconnects this station and KER Tanbabashi Station.
  673. A past master, Tsunekichi MIURA (三浦恒吉) (1863-1938), who was descended from Densuke (伝助) of Innai, also communicated with Jinsuke SASAKI of the Takajo family, the domain of the former Shinjo.
  674. A pastille of incense is put in.
  675. A paternal half-brother of MINAMOTO no Ichiman, Kugyo and Take no Gosho, and an older brother of Zengyo.
  676. A path leads from Omine Ohashi bridge to the Ominesan-ji Temple main hall and there are numerous teahouses along the way.
  677. A pathway found between buildings and crossing Pontocho-dori Street and Kiyamachi-dori Street can be a traditional alley that survives the modernization of the buildings.
  678. A pattern by arranging square pieces of gold leaf so that a same-sized square space is generated between adjacent square pieces of gold leaf.
  679. A pattern by drawing equally-spaced parallel lines vertically as well as horizontally.
  680. A pattern by overlapped each quarter line of the same-sized circle, or by connecting four ellipses in circle and putting their inner line together alternately to form another circle in their extension.
  681. A pattern combining curved-line pieces of gold leaf, imitating stalks, and lozenge-shaped pieces of gold leaf, imitating grass leaves, to express intertwined plants, for example, ivies.
  682. A pattern imitates shapes of a legendary Chinese bird.
  683. A pattern imitates the meshes used for fishing.
  684. A pattern indicating a station where a passenger boards is printed on the numbered ticket, whereby the fare is automatically displayed on the fare collection box at the station where the passenger disembarks.
  685. A pattern obtained by bending straight lines many times to imitate vortexes or mountains.
  686. A pattern of waves in blue ocean which originates from a pattern in the dress of 'seigaiha,' which had been transmitted to the court music of Japan, is especially famous.
  687. A pattern that concentric circles are partially overlapping like a fan.
  688. A pattern that depicts mesh of baskets made weaving bamboo by arranging a triangle for each outside line of a hexagon.
  689. A pattern that depicts the light emitted from the sun, placing pieces of gold leaf, each with the shape of a narrow angle isosceles triangle, circularly with the narrow part placed towards the center of the circle.
  690. A pattern that designs the accessories that nobles in India wove beads and precious metal and wore.
  691. A pattern that expresses flowers by placing different-sized square, lozenge or round pieces of gold leaf collectively at a place.
  692. A pattern that expresses 卍 in Sanskrit, and was widely seen in family crests and on clothes in the past.
  693. A pattern that imitates shapes of the calculation tool used for wasan (mathematics in Japanese style).
  694. A pattern that imitates the contours of flowers, leaves, and leaf veins using straight pieces of gold leaf.
  695. A pattern that is named after it resembles a hemp leaf, placing six regular triangles within a regular hexagon, and connecting the center of each triangle to each of its three apexes in line.
  696. A pattern that is said to express rising vapor, combining wavy line patterns relatively so that broad and narrow portions appear alternately.
  697. A pattern that one rectangular or lozenge leaf or four of them together are placed at several locations to be seen as hail is scattered.
  698. A pattern that originates in that it resembles scales of fishes by arranging triangle pieces of gold leaf so that a same-sized triangle space is generated between adjacent triangle pieces of gold leaf.
  699. A pattern that originates in that it resembles shells of tortoises by arranging regular hexagons geometrically.
  700. A pattern that resembles a leaf by combining two pairs of parallel lines, with each of the pairs in a different direction, or cutting a comparatively wide line crossly at two portions.
  701. A pattern that the outlines of clouds are drawn using lines to express flowing clouds.
  702. A pattern that two or more similarly wound lines are placed horizontally or vertically, with an equal distance kept between adjacent lines.
  703. A paved road, Kyoto Prefectural Road 141 Oshio-Oharano Line, runs from the foot to the top of the mountain.
  704. A payer added two sho (a unit of volume, approx. 1.8 liters) of nobemai (additional rice to cover the loss in weight of the land tax rice) to one bale (a traditional unit of measurement for rice, equalling 60 kilograms) three to (a measure of volume, approx. 18 liters) and five sho (a unit of volume, approx. 1.8 liters) of annual rice tax, and paid a total of three to and seven sho of rice tax.
  705. A payment made with 100 copper coins instead of tanhaku is called '足銭' in Chinese and 'chosen' (長銭) or 'chohaku' (調陌) in Japanese.
  706. A peace treaty was concluded on condition that the moats should be done away with.
  707. A peace treaty was signed in November of that year (old calendar), and Godaigo returned the Sacred Treasures to the Ashikaga clan and abdicated, as Emperor Komyo ascended the throne.
  708. A peak of this was the Imo Incident (1882) and the Gapsin Coup (1884).
  709. A peasant who was allowed to participate in the miyaza, or the center of the connection of soson, was called Sobyakusho (member of the soson village system) and was recognized as a member of the soson.
  710. A peasants' uprising demanding the deportation of a vassal of Shugo, who was a ruler, also occurred in Harima Province.
  711. A peculiar kind called Kara-zukuri style was also constructed.
  712. A peerage was conferred on him in 1598 and since then, he got promoted taking various positions such as Jiju (Imperial Household Agency staff), Konoefu shosho (Minor Captain of the Inner Palace Guards) and Konoefu chujo (Middle Captain of the Inner Palace Guards) and then, in 1613, he became Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank) to rank with Kugyo.
  713. A performance group consists of the musical band members and two other people, that is, a person in charge of the lion shishigashira and forefeet, and another in charge of the back legs and back.
  714. A performance only by the Noh musicians.
  715. A performer chants the first phrase in a sitting posture regardless of original designation, then stands up and dances, and finally performs a movemenet called Uchikomi (the Scooping Point), and then sits down and finishes the piece.
  716. A performer of kodan sits in front of a pedestal called shakudai on koza (stage), and reads out reading materials associated with history such as gunkimono (military epic) and seidan (story of the law or politics) to the audience, while tapping the shakudai with a harisen/hariogi (paper fan) to keep his or her rhythm going.
  717. A period from Naomasa NABESHIMA to Michitomi HIGASHIKUZE
  718. A period from this year to the transfer of the capital to Heian-kyo in 794, is classified as the Nara period.
  719. A period of one year immediately before and after each age of calamity is called maeyaku (pre-age of calamity at which portents of calamity may emerge) and ato-yaku (post-age of calamity at which the fear of calamity may recede), respectively.
  720. A peripheral area indicates an area that is other than the cultural and academic research zones and where facilities related to the maintenance of the facilities constructed in the cultural and academic research zones are to be developed and the natural environments are to be preserved.
  721. A person became a head of a family according to succession to family headship can only revive own head family after being permitted by a law court and abolishing the current household (the Old Civil Codes, Article 762).
  722. A person born in Edo and a rustic daimyo
  723. A person burdened with extreme evil should simply say the Name: Although I too am within Amida's grasp,
  724. A person called Narikuni KAIROKU is considered his son.
  725. A person calls yomifuda.
  726. A person eats a small amount at a time from any of the dishes.
  727. A person extremely enthusiastic about health
  728. A person given this license was treated as the imperial appointee (the 26th class standing within the Imperial Court).
  729. A person holds a hatchet high in front of a fruit tree and threatens the tree saying, "Will you bear fruits or will you not? If you won't, I'll cut you down."
  730. A person in charge of the Shikibushoku.
  731. A person in the Muromachi period.
  732. A person in the Sengoku period (of Japan).
  733. A person named "崔嗣復" (Shifuku SAI) of Zhengzhou city woke from a voice that shouted at him while he slept on top of a hodo (treasure hall) of a temple outside the capital city.
  734. A person named 'Onitake' (鬼武), who was toneri (a servant) of his roto, also made a big contribution.
  735. A person named Morinaga survived deep in Tosa and spent every night in mountains; he hunted deers, monkeys, and rabbits to make a living, being strong and fearless forever.
  736. A person of Shiragi pulled out his sword, came close to Ikina and made him take off his Fundoshi, then turned Ikina so his buttocks faced Japan and told him to call out [something], however, Ikina called out [something else] and thus he was killed.
  737. A person of mushuku who became sick during detention pending trial or a person under the age of 15 who had no relatives was taken to tamari, which was managed by hiningashira (the head of people who belonged to none of the four "classes" of the Edo period and was therefore considered an outcast)..
  738. A person on the right of the Uzumaki-mon wears Kabuto (helmet) raising its left hand and take a horse along on its left side.
  739. A person or a doll dressed in a chigo (a boy acolyte) costume called Hitotsumono participates in a divine procession or performs a rite.
  740. A person or something which gets attention.
  741. A person put this on his head after covering his topknot with a koji, a black-lacquered cylinder-shaped part made of paulownia wood.
  742. A person understands the world's reason by looking at the truth and becomes Buddha, i.e. 'an enlightened person.'
  743. A person who attempted muhon but failed for one's insufficient ability or power to mobilize people, would also be decapitated, but the punishment for enza (to be guilty for the relative's crime) charge was lighter and less people were affected.
  744. A person who attempted to damage someone by a spell, would be sentenced to banishment or a lighter punishment, for the charge of creating and using evil words.
  745. A person who became an adopted child of the Ono Deme family and took over the family business was Tohaku, the fourth generation, being called 'Jozu' (superior) and granted the title 'Tenka ichi,' and thereafter, he carried on the occupation of Noh-men uchi down to the end of Edo period.
  746. A person who composes haiku poems is called a "haijin" (a haiku poet).
  747. A person who did it was Jihe who carried a short sword to commit suicide with Koharu, and came to Kawasho secretly without being spotted by staff at the shop.
  748. A person who dies with serious sins will be made to fall into hell.
  749. A person who established the basis of today's popularity of naginata jutsu (art of Japanese halberd) of the Tendo school.
  750. A person who guarded the Ise Jingu Shrine and the Atsuta Shrine.
  751. A person who has created a new Ie can abolish the Ie without any inhibition and revive a head family, branch family, family which has the same origin as its branch family, or other family of relatives (the Old Civil Codes, Article 762)
  752. A person who is often compared to Zenpo in terms of works is Kojiro Nobumitsu KANZE, who was four years older than him.
  753. A person who makes a particular contribution to the head temple is given 'the certificate for cineration to Shumidan' in token of its gratitude.
  754. A person who practices falconry is called Takajo astringer.
  755. A person who put a cap on a young man's head at this ceremony was his guardian called 'kanmuri-oya' (literally, "cap parent"), and during the early-modern times, an emperor's kanmuri-oya was selected from the heads of Gosekke (five top Fujiwara families whose members were eligible for the positions of Sessho [regency] and Kanpaku [chancellor]).
  756. A person who revived a household can be the head of the family and refer to the name of the abolished family, but won't be given property, so the meaning of restoration of a family is to take over the name and retain the family line such as a head family and a branch family.
  757. A person who sits to calm oneself notices that he/she has no distress.
  758. A person who was concerned with this state of affairs was the ex-chief adviser to the Emperor, and the real younger brother of the Imperial Prince Sukehito, Sukehira TAKATSUKASA.
  759. A person who was imposed on azuke had to be suspended for a certain period at home or at a specified facility (kujiyado, jishinbanya, etc.).
  760. A person who was in charge of state affairs in the Toyotomi government.
  761. A person who was presumably FUJIWARA no Tameie complied the collection at a request of Emperor Gosaga's empress Omiyain (Kitsushi SAIONJI) and completed in 1271.
  762. A person who was shii (fourth court rank) or higher was called by putting Ason after his uji or imina.
  763. A person whose rank was Jushiinoge or higher was allowed to have an audience with Emperor.
  764. A person will devotionally listen and practice the teaching, and will greatly be delighted that a person will start to dance.'
  765. A person with the rank from Juhachiinoge (Junior Eighth Rank, Lower Grade) to Jurokui (Junior Sixth Rank) was given ichii (first rank) for 10 kans, nii (second rank) for 20 kans.
  766. A person with the rank of Shorokui (Senior Sixth Rank) and a person with the rank of Goi (Fifth Rank) or higher were supposed to temporarily hear an imperial edict.
  767. A person with the stage name of Fukusuke would often take the name Utaemon or Shikan when he made his full debut; nowadays, however, the most common names to be adopted by a person with the stage name of Fukusuke are Kotaro, Fukusuke, Shikan and Utaemon, in that order.
  768. A person with this position had one or two countries under their jurisdiction.
  769. A person with this title was also called a bugyonin (magistrate) and the office in which the duties were carried out was called Bugyosho.
  770. A person's worth was evaluated based on how beautifully onna-de characters were written, and waka poems were made widely, leading to the heyday of kana character calligraphy.
  771. A person, regardless of his or her age, can use a bus on this route for \100.
  772. A personal anthology of his poetry exists, called the 'Suiun wakashu' (Collected Waka of Suiunken).
  773. A personal boat has a sail with a family crest or a drawing that indicates the idiosyncrasies of the deceased (e.g., a shogi piece (Japanese chess) for a shogi lover; or cartoon characters for a toddler).
  774. A personal name which seems to be that of Kagehisa's descendant has been passed down at Shojoko-ji Temple, the head temple of the Jishu Sect.
  775. A persuasive theory states that this anthology was compiled by Sanetomo himself.
  776. A persuasive theory states that this anthology was completed around 1213 when a hereditary book of "Manyoshu" (oldest anthology of tanka) was given by FUJIWARA no Teika.
  777. A petition was handed to Inoue signed by not only the authorities concerned with Higashi Hongan-ji Temple but also interested merchants.
  778. A phonograph record of Oppekepe-bushi which was recorded when the Kawakami troupe gave performances in Europe and the United States in 1900 was found, and a CD titled "Revived Oppekepe-bushi" was released by EMI Music Japan in 1997.
  779. A photo is left in which Join was standing in a stupor in the ruins of the Kon-do Hall.
  780. A photograph is left today, showing him in the uniform of Boy Scout wearing their short pants.
  781. A photograph remains, showing the scene in which the Imperial couple is waving their hands from the window of a microbus to encourage the victims.
  782. A photograph taken prior to the fire showed only one of the murals.
  783. A photographer who kept on taking photos in the Japanese concentration camp during the war.
  784. A phrase in the act named Michiyuki, 'Nagori no Hashizukushi,' is known to be written in an excellent style.
  785. A phrase saying 'aburaage is taken away by a flying kit' is an analogy used to explain the fact that some very important item has suddenly been snatched away.
  786. A physician (equivalent to doctor) in charge of the Emperors daily health check: 高階経由 (Jushiinoge (Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade), tenyaku shojo, Akinokami (the head of Aki Province - currently Hiroshima Prefecture)
  787. A physicist.
  788. A picking-up brush is used for winding a thinly cut piece of golden leaf around it to pick up the leaf.
  789. A pictorial device representing a red coffee pot is used in its trademark.
  790. A pictorial diagram of him in the Battle of Bonari-toge was drawn by Nobori NAKAJIMA.
  791. A picture card from 'The One Hundred Poem Card Game of Noted Places in Edo' published around that time illustrates Tomioka Hachiman-gu Shrine and a street eel seller.
  792. A picture map of Odoi shows no obstructions at any entrances of Odoi and no structures to repel intruders which were usually used for castles at that time.
  793. A picture of Inuoumono remains today, and it is said to be a copy of the one that was put up in the second floor of the residence for important people that used to be located in the Honmaru of Kannonji-jo Castle.
  794. A picture of Lady Murasaki Shikibu is printed on the back of the two thousand yen note which was issued beginning in 2000, but this picture is not treated as a portrait, and the 2,000 yen note is considered to have no portrait.
  795. A picture of a pit house which is similar to the picture of House A, is carved on the ring pommel of an iron sword excavated from Todaijiyama Tumulus in Tenri City, Nara Prefecture.
  796. A picture of the Palace of the Dragon King was printed on the other side of this banknote.
  797. A picture scroll which shows how an akari shoji were in fact used.
  798. A piece of Nori (dried seaweed) likened to the night sky is sometimes laid under the egg.
  799. A piece of Ukiyoe (Japanese woodblock prints) in 'Tokaido Gojusan-tsugi' (53 stages in Tokai-do Road) produced by Hiroshige UTAGAWA shows a scene of travelers taking a rest in teahouse by the springing out ' The best water of Hashirii.'
  800. A piece of bamboo is used upside down, with the root-side end crafted into bristles.
  801. A piece of calligraphy by Mifune consisting of the characters for bunbu ichido hangs in the auditorium of his alma mater, Sendai Daini High School, Miyagi Prefecture (formerly Sendai Daini Junior High School).
  802. A piece of cloth that covers part of the collar is prone to become stained.
  803. A piece of cow hide (the female hide is liken to silk while the male hide or Holstein is likened to cotton) is mounted with tacks, strings, turnbuckles, and metal fittings onto the rim of the trunk.
  804. A piece of deep-fried Okinawa tempura is about two centimeters wide and eight centimeters long.
  805. A piece of his waka (a traditional Japanese poem of thirty-one syllables) is also seen in Shin Kokin Waka Shu ("New Collection of Ancients and Modern Poems").
  806. A piece of music has Jo, Ha and Kyu, and respectively they are equivalent to the first, second and third movements in Western music.
  807. A piece of paper was pasted on the inner surface of the shell, on which they drew a picture on the theme of Genji (The Tale of Genji) or the like, then finished it up with gold leaves and others to give it a brilliant coloring; the same picture was painted on each shell of the pair.
  808. A piece of paper without title.
  809. A piece of pickled vegetable should be kept to one side in order to clean up the bowl.
  810. A piece of silk cloth of about 27.27cm x 28.79cm in size to wipe and clean tea utensils and to be used with tea cups and other wares at a tea ceremony.
  811. A piece of string called a tsuru is tied along one side from the tip to the tsuka (hilt), and the side with the tsuru is called 'mine' and the other side is called 'habu.'
  812. A pigment called "Bengara" is named after the north-eastern area of India, Bengal, where the pigment is produced.
  813. A pilgrimage is a religious act of traveling to holy places.
  814. A pilgrimage to visit these holy places as the fudasho temples (a temple of pilgrimage where pilgrims originally nailed a 'fuda,' or wooden votive plate, to the pillar or ceiling of the temple) is the oldest form of pilgrimage in Japan, and is still enjoyed today by many worshipers as the Saigoku Sanjusankasho Junrei (Pilgrimage).
  815. A pillar
  816. A pillar called Shinnomihashira is located at the center of the shrine building, but this pillar contributes little to the strength of the building either.
  817. A pinch of salt may also be added to improve the flavor.
  818. A pivot for the Sensu is made by tying the ribs with metal or plastic thread or baleen.
  819. A place associated with FUJIWARA no Tamaro
  820. A place known as 'Nittazuka' also exists.
  821. A place named 'Shinkansen' exists in Kannami Town, Takada-gun, Shizuoka Prefecture.
  822. A place of special scenic beauty
  823. A place of surface around which the arch of the foot touched was hollowed out.
  824. A place to practice Yumiya was called matoba.
  825. A place where a castle was built on a mountain was called "yamashiro," and when the era when a castle was built on a mountain to defend territories came, "城" was pronounced "shiro" during the latter medieval period.
  826. A place where memorial rites are performed for the dead.
  827. A place where such renga was held was Seiryoden (the Residence of the Emperor) and Futamunero where seating location was predetermined by birth class since it was a public space.
  828. A place with critical facilities needs to be equipped for defense.
  829. A plan to convert the current bus terminal to a rotary-style bus terminal is under consideration based on the assertion that the current one is dangerous for users because they're required to use pedestrian crossings located in the path of moving buses.
  830. A plan to spirit Emperor Nijo away by having him make a visit to Rokuhara was perfected thanks to Kiminori and Korekata, while FUJIWARA no Tadaaki (Shinzei's cousin and Korekata's brother-in-law, also known as Masaaki) paid a visit to the Imperial Palace bearing a secret order.
  831. A plan to support students by participation from the local community - cooperation project of different generations based on Kyomachiya.
  832. A plan was made to raise an army in Ikuno by Hirano who together with the feudal retainers Yasushi NOMURA of the Choshu Domain and Masata MATSUDA of the Tottori Domain joined, Kitagaki who was very popular in Tajima.
  833. A planned exhibition commemorating the establishment of the information history sub-course of the literature department, 'A reproduction of Heian-kyo Capital: Pictures depicting the former capital site based on original pictures of Toshio KAJIKAWA' (April 3 to July 6, 2002)
  834. A planned two-year restoration program began in February 2008 and it is currently not possible to see Ginkaku itself.
  835. A plant of Chenopodiaceous family.
  836. A plate for five units was made in the Taisho and Showa periods, which was about 0.93 m wide, making the width of a plate for ten units twice to fit the size of maniai-shi.
  837. A plate for ten units was made in the Meiji and Taisho periods, which was about 0.35 m high and about 0.47 m wide.
  838. A play called 'Kijo na kifujin' (A brave lady)
  839. A play called 'Kijo na kifujin' (A brave lady) (Gratia), modeled on Garasha, was premiered as an opera on July 31, 1698 in the Jesuit theater to celebrate the name day of the Holy Roman Empress Eleonor Magdalene (July 26).
  840. A play dealing with the lives of ordinary people
  841. A play eventually adopted as a movie starring Kazuo HASEGAWA in 1938 and 1955.
  842. A play in four acts and eight scenes
  843. A play is a complicated assembly composed of 3 components: "scenes composed only of a Noh chant," "scenes during which both a Noh chant and the musician's performance," "scenes with only musician's performance (with the protagonist (shite) dancing in most cases)."
  844. A play written by Kaoru OSANAI.
  845. A player of the role of a dauntless man such as aragoto (a Kabuki player featuring exaggerated gruffness of samurai etc.) and shusu-yakko (a man who is good at fighting and a favorite with women but basically faithful and serious) wears a gorgeous and massive sagari loincloth called "Date-sagari" which looks like kesho-mawashi (a sumo wrestler's ceremonial apron).
  846. A player says that just looking at the Hichiriki flute enables him/her to concentrate before a performance while thinking about how the craftsman put his/her soul into making it.
  847. A player starts to play as if searching from just below the original musical interval, which creates a unique atmosphere.
  848. A playwright directs entrances, exits, motions of the actors and actresses, changes in stage lighting and stage acoustics, etc. by writing Togaki.
  849. A plot hatched by FUJIWARA no Shinzei resulted in the appointment as Crown Prince going not to Prince Shigehito, the first candidate, but to Prince Masahito, (who later became Emperor Goshirakawa), radically changing the political situation.
  850. A plot of land in which buildings or structures stipulated in the previous items stand (including fixtures other than buildings and structures, such as trees and bamboo. This applies to the following articles).
  851. A podium covered with sand, called 'getsudai', stands in front of the building.
  852. A poem about snow that Uchimyobu Ishikawa Ason with personal name '邑婆' composed under imperial edict during a visit to Mii of Yukei on a winter day.
  853. A poem by Buson YOSA: 'Even nishikigi (burning bush) does not eavesdrop on zakone'
  854. A poem by MINAMOTO no Toshiyori (74) was not the one starting with "Ukarikeru.." in Hyakunin Issu but another poem (Yamazakura Sakisomeshi yori..).
  855. A poem by Prince Otsu when he secretly married ISHIKAWA no Iratsume and TSUMORI no Muraji Toru revealed it through fortune telling.
  856. A poem by Sanai HASHIMOTO (the title is lost)
  857. A poem called 'Shoshin Nenbutsuge' is in the last part of the volume named 'Gyokan' of "Kyogyo shinsho", and the poem consists of 120 lines (7 letters in each line).
  858. A poem collected in the Hyakunin Isshu (A Hundred Waka Poems) is well known as a love poem: 'The bitterness of your cold attitude makes me pain and cry; my sleeves, which are wet with tears and never dry themselves, remain without decaying as they are; but my reputation is down by superficial gossip about this romance; how frustrating!'
  859. A poem composed by Tenkai before his death is also known.
  860. A poem describing Mt. Yoshino in the springtime is inscribed on the monument, and another poem about autumn leaves is on the lower part as well.
  861. A poem for Ishikawa no Iratsume by Prince Kusakabe
  862. A poem for Ishikawa no Iratsume by Prince Otsu
  863. A poem he had read before Norinaga's grave at the time showed a confidence that he was a righteous successor.
  864. A poem in volume 13 goes,
  865. A poem of Karagoromo was taken from "Shin Kokin Waka Shu" (New Collection of Ancients and Modern Poems), and it was composed with the new koto tuning method called 'Shinkokin tuning' (New Ancient and Modern tuning) devised by Yoshizawa himself.
  866. A poem preached about good persons.
  867. A poem supposedly created by Wani introduced in Kokin Wakashu Kanajo is not included in Hyakunin Isshu (one hundred waka poems by one hundred poets) but is designated as a joka to be read at the beginning of a karuta card competition held by the All-Japan Karuta Association.
  868. A poem written by Izumi Shikibu when he visited Kifune-jinja Shrine is included in Goshui Wakashu (Later Collection of Gleanings of Japanese Poems).
  869. A poem written by Meshudo (a person especially selected by the emperor to compose waka)
  870. A poem written by a selector (a representative selector of selected poems)
  871. A poem written by hitsugi no miko (the crown prince)
  872. A poem written by hitsugi no miko no mime (the crown princess)
  873. A poet Byakuren YANAGIHARA who became famous through Byakuren Incident was the second daughter of Sakimitsu (a daughter of Oryo, who was a geisha (Japanese professional female entertainer at drinking party) and his concubine).
  874. A poet, Nobutsuna SASAKI, in the "Kinsei wakashi" (history of modern waka poems), praised Azumao as the best poet in the loyalists to the Emperor and described his poems as exhilarating as well as quaint with a Manyo form.
  875. A poet.
  876. A poetess Rokujo Saiin no Senji who served Imperial Princess Baishi was presumably the author of 'the Tale of Sagoromo.'
  877. A point of differentiation between the Otona and satanin was that the members of the Otona were selected by seniority from among the members of the soson, but the satanin was selected from among people who acted as executers on behalf of a lord or a shokan, and its position was transferred by heredity.
  878. A point service has started for Express members, but its contents are still by far inferior to those by airlines in the aspect of preferential services to frequent users.
  879. A police commissioner and a deputy commissioner
  880. A polite way of eating chazuke is 'pouring into one's mouth smoothly' since olden days.
  881. A political economist.
  882. A political movement called Taisho democracy started with rice riots.
  883. A political party established on May 5, 1890; it is mainly comprised of the members of Tosa school in the former Liberal Party.
  884. A political scientist Masao MARUYAMA pointed out that (assuming that it was Yukichi FUKUZAWA who wrote the 'Datsu-A Ron') Fukuzawa only used the word 'Datsu-A' (Leaving Asia) in the 'Datsu-A Ron.'
  885. A pond situated in the center of riding grounds
  886. A pond was dug in the garden, and a combination of stones placed to simulate a rough shore line, between the stones are azalea, and at the center of the pond is an island thus his palace was called the Island Court of Tachibana (an inedible green citrus fruit native to Japan).
  887. A poor child appears and asks for a memorial service for his/her parents, offering a garment.
  888. A poor man became drunk and fell asleep in the house of his wealthy best friend.
  889. A poor workman complains of his tools
  890. A popular Korean religious school is the Jogye sect, and that of Japanese is Shugen-related school such as Tendai sect and Shingon sect.
  891. A popular belief is that the name 'higan odori' hadn't been used until someone jokingly called the festival 'higan odori' for its season.
  892. A popular cooking method is to mix 400g fish paste, 100g yam, one teaspoon of salt and kobu seaweed stock all together, make the mixture into a flat shape, then boil it for ten minutes.
  893. A popular method is to add alcohol when the sake meter value reaches -5, and by so doing the proof becomes high instantly to decrease yeast cells and to stop the fermentation.
  894. A popular movement, the power of which was once exercised in the Hibiya riots of 1905, eventually toppled the government in the Taisho Seihen.
  895. A popular name of Ama divers (the professional divers to collect shellfish, pearls, etc.) resided in Suma region of Japan during Heian period.
  896. A popular song among local people applauded its reflection in the water saying, 'While Seta no Karahashi Bridge is adorned with karagane-giboshi (bronze ornamental railing top), the water is adorned with the reflection of Zeze-jo Castle.'
  897. A population increase along the Kusatsu Line is expected for a while, especially in the Kusatsu area, so there is a possibility of installing a new station or double-tracking the line with the aid of public expense by the prefecture and local city.
  898. A pork cutlet sandwich is served with Worcester sauce and, in many cases, is sliced in the same size rectangular.
  899. A porridge of rice and vegetables were dedicated to this god.
  900. A port facility was also constructed within Naniwa no Horie.
  901. A portable kayariki for outdoor activities has claps for hanging kayariki from a belt or etc.
  902. A portable shrine being carried through the street, sumi (black ink) is put on visitors' and participants' faces.
  903. A portion attached to the underside of the base board is called Ha (teeth), and two teeth are usually attached ahead and in the rear, but one tooth or three teeth are attached in some cases.
  904. A portion of Sekkobun was used on the cover of the "The Complete Works of Soseki NATSUME" published by IWANAMI shoten publishing company.
  905. A portion of her ashes was buried in Tamonin Temple in Benten-cho Country, Shinjuku Ward.
  906. A portion of his remains was left at Hanshuin no Misasagi, in the Kamigyo Ward of Kyoto City, as was done in the case of his father, Emperor Gohanazono.
  907. A portion of it still exists.
  908. A portion of the Kusunoki army charged, attempting a surprise attack on the bakufu army.
  909. A portion of the above-ground bus terminal was put into service in late March.
  910. A portion of the area called "Zezeura" in Gion Kobu was separated to become Gion Otsubu, and Gion Otsubu became the present-day Gion Higashi (see 'Gion Higashi' for details on Otsubu).
  911. A portion of the outer levee of the surrounding moat has also been detected in the east.
  912. A portion of the platform is located near the meeting point of the Kurama-gawa and Kibune-gawa rivers and above the iron bridge of Kyoto Prefectural Route 361, the Kamikuroda Kibune Line.
  913. A portion of the protein is destroyed, so it has a short reconstituting time and will cook softly.
  914. A portion of the sariras was given to the Japanese people by Rama V of Siam, and Kakuozan Nissen-ji Temple (now Kakuo-zan Nittai-ji Temple) was built to deposit it.
  915. A portion of the second story is finished with metal trowel finished mortar and painted in black and, although the building is made with reinforced concrete, it is fairly impressive.
  916. A portion of the street is a city-run parking lot.
  917. A portion which comes out as the medium layer after arabashiri during joso process
  918. A portrait (seated statue) of Honen at the age of seventy-five was enshrined here.
  919. A portrait depicting his agonized facial expression on this occasion (called Shikamizo) remains, and it is said that he made it to admonish himself (the Battle of Mikatagahara).
  920. A portrait of Dosan and a seal of 'Saito Yamashiro' are preserved at Jozai-ji Temple.
  921. A portrait of Doyo in priestly garb, which was painted by his third son Takahide KYOGOKU, was found in the Shoraku-ji Temple in Kora, Shiga Prefecture, and is currently held at the Kyoto National Museum.
  922. A portrait of Emperor Go-Toba
  923. A portrait of Ichizan Ichinei, an envoy of the Emperor of Yuan Dynasty China who came to Japan and served at Kencho-ji and Engaku-ji temples in Kamakura before becoming the 3rd head priest of Nanzen-ji Temple, that is said to have been crafted soon after his death.
  924. A portrait of Konchi-in Temple's 2nd head priest Saigaku Genryo painted by Tsunenobu KANO, a painter in the service of the Tokugawa Shogunate family, and with the inscription of Mitsukuni TOKUGAWA who was 2nd daimyo of the Mito Domain.
  925. A portrait of Nobutora painted by his son Nobukado TAKEDA still exists, suggesting Nobutora's appearance which was regarded quaint.
  926. A portrait of Tomomi IWAKURA was used on 500 Yen Japanese banknotes that began circulation in 1951 (B) and also on 500 Yen notes that began circulation in 1969 (C).
  927. A portrait of him putting on his clothes with Kiri-mon displayed on his shoulders remains at the Choko-ji Temple (Toyota City).
  928. A portrait painted by Tanyu KANO after the death of Ishin Suden who restored the derelict Nanzen-ji Temple.
  929. A portrait statue similar in appearance to the Tokiyori HOJO statue at Kencho-ji Temple.
  930. A position called the Grand Chamberlain was established as a head of chamberlains in 1871, and Sanetsune TOKUDAIJI, Masataka KAWASE, and Michitomi HIGASHIKUZE assumed this position.
  931. A possible main cause is the adjacent ravine through which a river runs.
  932. A possible reason for this is that kaika-don was interpreted as another name for tanin-don.
  933. A post at the rank of Shoichii (Senior First Rank), Juichii (Junior First Rank).
  934. A post called Kachi-metsuke or Hoko-metsuke was also placed to watch the fighting results and job statues of Gokenin and Ashigaru (common foot soldiers).
  935. A post called Tairo was also placed temporarily above Roju.
  936. A post in the Meiji government established by 'oseifukko' (restoration of imperial rule).
  937. A post of Protestantism
  938. A post of Protestantism, Christianity
  939. A post of gunkan bugyo (the government's naval magistrate) was newly established in the same year.
  940. A post of the Orthodox Church
  941. A post town or a castle town (such as a community, settlement, village or an old row of houses) would fall within this category.
  942. A post which could be allotted to a certain buke was strictly specified according to the rank of that daimyo.
  943. A posthumous title is an imperial decision, so even when a mistake is discovered, due to the old belief that what an Emperor says once cannot be taken back, the mistake could not be fixed, and this is why this mistake still exists today.
  944. A posthumous title is the title given after the demise of the Emperor and gengo (era name) does not necessarily become his posthumous title from an institutional standpoint (after Meiji period the custom was just followed and nothing is prescribed for the posthumous title in Kyu Koshitsu-rei (the Old Imperial Families' Act) and so on).
  945. A posthumous title of the Emperor
  946. A pot is filled with soup and prepared beef (or pork) offal and boiled until the offal absorbs the soup; cabbage and Chinese chives are added, and eaten when ready.
  947. A pot with oil in it is set on the table and customers are supposed to cook kushikatsu themselves.
  948. A pottery started when he opened a kiln on his premises respecting a father's will to revive Kameyama ware and it had continued from 1891 to 1899.
  949. A power struggle for succession to the throne started, in which Umako killed Anahobe no Miko, who was backed by Moriya, under an imperial edict of Toyomikekashikiyahime no Sumera Mikoto, the wife of Emperor Bidatsu, and raised a large army with powerful regional clans and princes to defeat Moriya.
  950. A power struggle occurred after the young Emperor Uda was enthroned, when he and Yoshitsune, who wanted control over the Emperor, fought against each other in the "Ako Affair."
  951. A powerful person in the Qing dynasty Hung Chang LI advised them to conclude the treaty.
  952. A practice of 'teuchi', in which fans of actors appeared on the stage to praise them, was conducted in December (in the old Japanese calendar), although it was also discontinued by the end of the Edo period.
  953. A practice performed in battle.
  954. A prayer written by 7th Shogun Prince Koreyasu for the memorial service commemorating 100 days since the death of his father and 6th Shogun of the Kamakura Shogunate Prince Munetaka (son of Emperor Saga).
  955. A pre-Edo period seiza style, that today is sometimes called otoko suwari, can be seen in many Japanese paintings.
  956. A preacher of Buddhism, Jinen Koji saves a young child from a human trafficker by geizukushi (displaying all [or many] of one's repertoire).
  957. A preface to the following waka goes: a poem composed by the Empress in 708.
  958. A preface to the following waka goes: a poem which Ahe no himemiko composed when going over Seinoyama (Mt. Sei).
  959. A preface was also written by Teika in Kana (the Japanese syllabary).
  960. A preface was written in 1768, and the book was published in 1776.
  961. A premodern 'village', also called a spontaneous village, was a unit of community where a group of people share a living space.
  962. A prepaid card usable only for the Kyoto City buses, which became available on April 1, 2005.
  963. A preparatory course was re-established for the Kyoto Imperial University, which was to be founded in 1897 (thus restoring university preparatory education).
  964. A pressure cooker is required even at low elevations in order to cook rice with bran layers to be digestible.
  965. A prevailing theory states that the author of Mumyo Zoshi is the daughter of FUJIWARA no Toshinari (KOSHIBE no Zenni).
  966. A previous Kampaku, who has passed on the position to a successor, was called Taiko by the Tang.
  967. A priest in Ikenobo was assigned to place flowers at the principle image, Nyoirin Kannon (the Goddess of Mercy) in the Rokkakudo, as the chief priest of Choho-ji Temple.
  968. A priest of Anzen-ji temple
  969. A priest of Hossoshu sect
  970. A priest of the Jodo Shinshu (the True Pure Land Sect of Buddhism)
  971. A priest of the Shingon Sect
  972. A priest ranked Gon dai sozu must be a graduate of a university run by a school of the Shingon sect.
  973. A priest who handles the event completes his costume in Kawamata-jinja Shrine as is customary, therefore, it is also commonly called 'shozoku no miya' (a shrine of costume).
  974. A primary benefit of the Mobile Food Vendor Vehicle business is the considerably low startup investment cost when compared with a traditional restaurant.
  975. A prime example of Korenaka's ability can be seen in his obtaining support for himself from jinin (associates of Shinto shrines) of Usa-jingu Shrine and other people, whom past Dazai no gon no sochi and Dazai no daini had great difficulty to deal with.
  976. A prime minister was the head of ministers, but his status was equal as one of the other ministers.
  977. A prince from each of the Four Imperial Houses of Princes (also called Miyake) comprised of Fushimi no Miya, Arisugawa no Miya, Katsura no Miya (no relation to the current Katsura no Miya) and Kanin no Miya was adopted by the emperor and conferred the title of imperial prince in order to inherit the throne.
  978. A prince of the Emperor Junna, the Imperial Prince Tsunesada (his mother was the Imperial Princess Masako, a princess of the Emperor Saga) became the Togu (the Crown Prince) of the Emperor Ninmyo.
  979. A prince was able to become a member of the peerage by an Imperial statement or through petition (demotion to the status of a subject).
  980. A principle existed that a Shogun should not be chosen from the Mito family even though it was one of Tokugawa Gosanke.
  981. A printed copy of the Kujo Moto Koshakuke Bon manuscript is published as the "Tenri Toshokan Zenpon Sosho" (Tenri Central Library unabridged book collection).
  982. A private Udon noodles shop serves Udon noodles topped with cocoon balls.
  983. A private association called Sake Service Institution (SSI) conducts and certifies the qualification of the 'sake taster' and 'licensed sake taster'.
  984. A private car and a specialized highway car are used as extra support by Keihan Kyoto Kotsu during the sightseeing season in the fall when the number of passengers peak (this has been ongoing since it used to be a part of Kyoto Kotsu (Kameoka)).
  985. A private record does not exist, but it is cited as 'a private record of Nihongi' in "Wamyoruiju-sho" (Kango-Japanese Dictionary) and as 'a private record of Kinmochi' in "Shaku Nihongi" of Kanekata URABE.
  986. A private record does not exist.
  987. A private shrine maiden, married with an itinerant Buddhist monk of Shugen, performed worship and divine revelation together, and also adopted the custom of having her hair cut so that a Shugen shrine maiden was called Bikuni.
  988. A private training ground Sanga Town Joyo opened in 1998 is located in Joyo City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  989. A privately edited tanka collection by Takanobu was Juei one-hundred tanka collection which was completed around summer in 1182 and another one which was completed around 1204.
  990. A privileged class system was established, which made former imperial families of Korea become royals and those who made an achievement on the annexation of Korea become Korean nobles.
  991. A pro Nohwaki plays the role of Nohwaki or wakizure.
  992. A problem more serious than these changes in external conditions was a conflict with Naganori YUSA over the initiative in the Hatakeyama family.
  993. A problem of Ashina theory is that it only has ambiguous grounds, and there is no evidence which relates Tenkai and Ashina clan, including personal connections.
  994. A problem of a spiritual symbol
  995. A process for controlling the raw soybean odor has recently been developed, so the demand for plain soymilk is increasing due in part to the desire for healthful, natural products.
  996. A processed food konnyaku is cut into rectangles and eaten with soy sauce seasoned with wasabi, soy sauce mixed with vinegar and vinegared miso.
  997. A procession of haniwa (burial mound figurines) did not yet exist in that period.
  998. A producer means a contracted canning plant.
  999. A product advertisement is placed on the large-size company logo indicating lamp.
  1000. A product called 'Izumo Zenzai' has recently been released.

3001 ~ 4000

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