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

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  1. Shin Senzai Waka shu (New Collection of Japanese Poems of a Thousand Years)
  2. Shin Senzai Wakashu (New Collection of Japanese Poems of a Thousand Years)
  3. Shin Shoku Kokin Wakashu (NEW Collection of Ancient and Modern Japanese Poetry Continued)
  4. Shin TOKUDAIJI, an actor, is his real brother.
  5. Shin Taiheiki written by Sohachi YAMAOKA
  6. Shin Usuyuki Monogatari (Shin Usuyuki) (The Tale of Usuyuki)
  7. Shin YANO who was a good psychic, intuitively found the importance at once and said turning pale 'this is a true autograph document of a holy spirit' when she was shown the original texts by Tenmei.
  8. Shin Yakushi-ji Temple
  9. Shin Yorokobimo Kanashimimo Ikusaigetu (movie)
  10. Shin Zoku Kokinshu by Gosukoin (private collection)
  11. Shin daisu is a daisu having four posts of shinnuri (black lacquered), which is considered to be of the highest grade.
  12. Shin eigasha' was dissolved and he returned to Nikkatsu.
  13. Shin guard
  14. Shin heike monogatari (The New Tale of the Heike): Screened at the Venice Film Festival in 1955
  15. Shin married Hachiro SAIONJI, the eighth son of Prince Motonori (Sadahiro) MORI, former lord of Choshu-han, and gave birth to 3 boys and 3 girls, including Kinkazu SAIONJI and Fujio SAIONJI.
  16. Shin no Gyo
  17. Shin no Shin
  18. Shin no So
  19. Shin seimai buai (true rice-polishing ratio)
  20. Shin seimai buai is the rice-polishing ratio which is of higher precision than the apparent rice-polishing ratio and closer to the true states of the polished grains and is defined by the following formula.
  21. Shin soba (new crop soba)
  22. Shin soku ri' is a concept advocated by Lu Hsiang-shan as the antithesis to Zhu Xi's 'Sei soku ri', and taken up by Wang Yangming.
  23. Shin yamadabo
  24. Shin-Daibutsu-ji Temple (Iga City, Mie Prefecture) - Seated Statue of Nyorai (1202) Only head is original, Important Cultural Property
  25. Shin-Hankyu Hotel-mae (in front of Hotel New Hankyu Kyoto)
  26. Shin-Hosono Post Office
  27. Shin-Hosono Station
  28. Shin-Hosono Station - Kizugawadai Station - Yamadagawa Station
  29. Shin-Hosono Station - The station for transfer to/from the Kintetsu Kyoto Line
  30. Shin-Kadoma Station opened, and express trains started making stops at the station.
  31. Shin-Kanei
  32. Shin-Kanei-bunsen
  33. Shin-Kanei-bunsen which spread across the country along with the establishment of shogunate system almost completely expelled Torai-sen (coins imported from China) including Eiraku-tsuho (bronze coins struck in the Ming dynasty) in around the Kanbun era about 30 years after the first minting, and domestic production of all coins was realized.
  34. Shin-Kizu - Kizu
  35. Shin-Kizu - Kizu 29C
  36. Shin-Meishin Expressway (planned)
  37. Shin-Meishin Expressway (planning)
  38. Shin-Osaka Station - Amanohashidate Station: One round trip
  39. Shin-Osaka Station - Kanzakigawa Station
  40. Shin-Osaka Station - Osaka Station - Amagasaki Station (JR West) - Takarazuka Station - Sanda Station (Hyogo Prefecture) - Sasayamaguchi Station - Kaibara Station (Hyogo Prefecture) - Fukuchiyama Station - Oe station (Kyoto Prefecture) - Miyazu Station - Amanohashidate Station
  41. Shin-Puh-Kan
  42. Shin-Puh-Kan is a complex commercial facility located at 586-2, Bano-cho, Aneyakoji-dori Sagaru, Karasuma-dori, Nakagyo-ku Ward, Kyoto City.
  43. Shin-Shinto (New-New Swords)
  44. Shin-Tanabe Station
  45. Shin-Tanabe Station - Shin-Hosono Station - Takanohara Station
  46. Shin-Tanabe Station Park
  47. Shin-Tanabe Station is an aboveground station with two island platforms serving four tracks, with the station house being on the bridge.
  48. Shin-Tanabe Station, located in Kyotanabe City, Kyoto Prefecture, is a stop on the Kintetsu Kyoto Line of Kintetsu Railways.
  49. Shin-Tanabe Station, of the Kintetsu Kyoto Line, is located 300 meters (a walk of about seven minutes) east of the station.
  50. Shin-Tanabe Station, which provides connections to the Matsuiyamate District and the eastern part of Hirakata City, Osaka Prefecture, gets fairly crowded in the morning and evening.
  51. Shin-Yakushi-ji Temple in Nara: The wooden statue of Fudo Myoo with two youths (Heian period, an important cultural property)
  52. Shin-Yamanba (Mountain Witch) (lyrics, sangen, and koto)
  53. Shin-Yamato-bashi Bridge, Ishikawa-bashi Bridge (Higashi Koya Kaido overlapping with Nagao Kaido, the route via Kokubu)
  54. Shin-biwa
  55. Shin-buyo (new dancing or dances with original choreography) and Kayo-buyo (dances with original choreography performed to popular songs)
  56. Shin-den (Emperor's residence): The largest building within the temple stands to the west of the Kogosho.
  57. Shin-den (emperor's residence): Constructed in 1926.
  58. Shin-en Garden
  59. Shin-no-mihashira, which is in the center of a pavillion structure, is a non-structural post, and is considered to have been yorishiro, an object originally capable of attracting kami.
  60. Shin-puh-kan
  61. Shin-puh-kan - Commercial complex (registered tangible cultural property of Kyoto City) * one-minute walk to the south from the intersection
  62. Shin-setsugetuka (New Snow, Moon and Flowers) (koto)
  63. Shin-shoin of Katsura Imperial Villa
  64. Shin-shu (Nouveau style beverages)
  65. Shin-shu (Sake Nouveau)
  66. Shin-shu (nouveau sake) brewed that year makes its debut, wine tastings take place and, sales of related products such as sake kasu (lees) and sake buns take place.
  67. Shin-shu Hombyo
  68. Shin-shu Hombyo (Higashi Hongan-ji Temple)
  69. Shin-shu Honbyo, the head temple, is commonly called 'Higashi-Hongwan-ji Temple' after the split of the east and west for the same reason.
  70. Shin-shu is generally used in the following examples:
  71. Shin-torinoko' is used for almost all domestically glued fusuma paper.
  72. Shin-yatsuhashi school (New Yatsuhashi school) and Fujiike school also were established in Kamigata (Kyoto and Osaka area), but the styles taught in these schools were very similar and gradually integrated into what should be called the 'Ikuta School Style.'
  73. Shina Ron (On China) (1916)
  74. Shina Sansui Essay, Pictures and Essays, Bunyudo Shoten, 1940
  75. Shina Shiso-shi (The History of Ideologies in China) (June 1907)
  76. Shinabe
  77. Shinabe (Technicians in Offices)
  78. Shinabe (also known as Tomobe)
  79. Shinabe (technicians in offices), kakibe, koshiro/nashiro/minashiro
  80. Shinabe (technicians in offices), or 'shinashinano tomonowo' or 'tomono miyatsuko' in the Japanese way of reading, refers to the human group or organization in ancient Japan.
  81. Shinabe and Zakko were generically called Zoshikinin.
  82. Shinabe and zakko (special technicians) are sometimes lumped together as the shinabe and zakko system, as these two organizations are academically similar.
  83. Shinabe continued to be abolished one after another, and "the Engishiki" (an ancient book for codes and procedures on national rites and prayers) published in the Heian period shows shinabe existed only under Kusuishi (Drums and Fifes Office).
  84. Shinabe disappeared when the ritsuryo legal code system was collapsed.
  85. Shinabe is believed to be the successor of shokugyobe before the Taika Reforms.
  86. Shinabe refers to general term for multiple "Be" (groups of people who belonged to the Yamato Dynasty) or whole Be.
  87. Shinabe served as a toneri (palace servant), yugei (gate guard), kashiwade (cook), and such.
  88. Shinabe were handicraftsmen with special skills as represented by Kamiko of Zushiryo and Komahe of Okurasho.
  89. Shinabe were people who were assigned to government offices to produce goods used in the Imperial Court and learn those techniques after the Taika Reforms and under the ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code).
  90. Shinabe who lived in Kinai region (provinces surrounding Kyoto and Nara) and its surrounding provinces were divided into tsuneno shinabe who were obliged to pay tribute on a constant basis and karino shinaba with a form close to temporary yoeki (corvee under the ritsuryo system) work.
  91. Shinadama (juggling with various objects): a performance in which a man tosses various objects similar to modern day juggling.
  92. Shinaga Go, Yorogi no Kori, Sagami Province.
  93. Shinaga no kuni no miyatsuko (regional governor in ancient Japan)
  94. Shinaga no kuni no miyatsuko (師長国造), also known as Shinaga kokuzo, was a kuni no miyatsuko ruled the west part of Sagami Province.
  95. Shinagawa Fort
  96. Shinagawa used to be a shukuba-machi (a post station town), and there were only non-licensed brothels (houses of prostitution) in Fukagawa.
  97. Shinagawa-jinja Shrine
  98. Shinagon
  99. Shinai
  100. Shinai TADA, Shugyo OGUCHI and others made an effort to improve their calligraphic skill in the sphere of kohitsu.
  101. Shinai are made by cutting a piece of bamboo (usually Taiwanese 'keichiku' bamboo or Japanese 'madake' bamboo) lengthways into eight, four of which are then tied together using deer skin at the tip and the grip.
  102. Shinai is a substitute sword made of bamboo used in the Japanese martial art of kendo for training or for hitting or pushing against armor (Kendo) in tournaments.
  103. Shinamizakura group
  104. Shinamizakura which is called 'Oto' in China.
  105. Shinan (Daisen-koen Park, Sakai City): built by Rodo OGI (Registered Tangible Cultural Property)
  106. Shinano Genji (Minamoto clan)
  107. Shinano Genji is a name given to the Minamoto clan who were native to and based in Shinano Province during the medieval period.
  108. Shinano Hogen (rank of priest)
  109. Shinano Province
  110. Shinano Province: Domains of Iiyama, Suzaka, Matsushiro, Ueda, Komoro, Iwamurata, Matsumoto, Suwa, Takato and Shinano-iida
  111. Shinano SHISHIORI, Yoriie OIKAWA
  112. Shinano Toshiro, short sword, owned by Chido Museum, Yamagata Prefecture
  113. Shinano no Colombo (Colombo in Shinano) produced by Television Tokyo (he played the main character Detective Iwao TAKEMURA.
  114. Shinano no kami (Governor of Shinano Province) in 1180, Hyoe no jo (Lieutenant of the Middle Palace Guards).
  115. Shinano no kami (Governor of Shinano Province).
  116. Shinano no kami (Governor of Shinano Province): Became lord on January 16, 1864 and died on October 8, 1865.
  117. Shinano no kami Became lord on November 30, 1865 and relieved of office as governor on August 29, 1871.
  118. Shinano no kuninomiyatsuko
  119. Shinano no kuninomiyatsuko (also known as Shinanokokuzo) was kuninomiyatsuko (local ruling families in ancient Japan) ruled Shinano Province.
  120. Shinano pongee
  121. Shinano, Mikawa, and Mino Provinces
  122. Shinanojo ARICHI
  123. Shinanojo ARICHI (April 14, 1843 - January 17, 1919) was a Japanese naval officer and statesman.
  124. Shinasahi Post Office
  125. Shinasahi Station of West Japan Railway Company
  126. Shinatobe who appears in the Nihonshoki is seen as goddess in some cases and is deemed as Shinatsuhiko's elder sister or wife at some temples.
  127. Shinatsuhiko
  128. Shinatsuhiko is a deity (Shinto religion) who appears in Japanese Mythology.
  129. Shinatsuhiko no kami is a male deity and Shainatsuhime no kami is a female deity.
  130. Shinba - Nishinotoro-Misaki route
  131. Shinban
  132. Shinban is a post in a samurai family in the area of security and military affairs (bankata)
  133. Shinbashi-dori Street
  134. Shinbashi-dori Street is one of the streets from east to west in Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City.
  135. Shinbe headed for Yuki, where the eight Dog Warriors gathered together.
  136. Shinbe suppressed Motofuji's rebellion, and Myochin, having been beaten, revealed her basic essence, a raccoon dog possessed by Tamazusa's curse.
  137. Shinbei scolds Sukeroku, who is Shinbei's younger brother SOGA no Goro Tokimune, for doing nothing everyday, but outrageous fighting.
  138. Shinbei, who is polite and a typical character of the gentle acting style called Wagoto, tries to pick a quarrel with others following Sukeroku's example, but he completely lacks the power.
  139. Shinbetsu
  140. Shinboku
  141. Shinboku is treated as an object of worship in shiniki where there are no shrine buildings.
  142. Shinboku refers to a tree or a forest as Himorogi (a temporarily erected sacred space or "altar" used as a locus of worship) in Koshinto (ancient Shinto) and an object of worship.
  143. Shinboku refers to a tree which has a special episode such as an old tale.
  144. Shinboku sometimes refers to trees which are grown by forestation, have naturally grown and which are specially cut down to be used for building a shrine.
  145. Shinbun Zukai'
  146. Shinbun Zukai' (newspaper illustrated)
  147. Shinbun niban
  148. Shinbun nibuban had half the ryome (weighed value) of Genbun koban (which was in circulation at that time), and it was 14% lower in terms of its karat value; it was positioned as a subsidiary currency since it was issued to make a profit through recoining.
  149. Shinbun nibuban started to be casted from April in 1818 and issued from June 10 of the same year, which was nibuban with a kaisho-tai (square (block) style of writing) letter 'bun' on the back side and also called shinji nibukin.
  150. Shinbun nishikie (newspaper with brocade pictures)
  151. Shinbun-ekai-zukushi' (newspaper full of illustrations)
  152. Shinbun-nishiki-e has high value as a visual reference for manners and customs, general society, and culture.
  153. Shinbun-nishiki-e was a form of nishiki-e (ukiyo-e woodblock print) in terms of its printing technique, however, was not highly evaluated so often as art.
  154. Shinbun-nishiki-e' as ukiyoe
  155. Shinbun-zukushi' (full of news)
  156. Shinbutai led by NAKAJIMA defended the attack and fought a good fight but was seriously damaged since its retreat was cut off by the detached 3rd brigade that had been in Miyakonojo.
  157. Shinbutsu
  158. Shinbutsu (March 17, 1209 - April 13, 1258) was a Pure Land Sect Buddhist priest in the mid-Kamakura period.
  159. Shinbutsu-bunri (Separation of Buddhism and Shintoism)
  160. Shinbutsu-bunri is to prohibit conventional syncretization of Shinto with Buddhism and to distinguish between Shintoism and Buddhism, Kami (Shinto) and Buddha, and shrines and temples.
  161. Shinbutsu-shugo
  162. Shinbutsu-shugo (syncretization of Shinto with Buddhism) refers to blending of indigenous belief and Buddhistic faith to reconfigure one belief system.
  163. Shincho Koki (a biography of Nobunaga ODA) contains a passage referring to the fact that Hideyoshi TOYOYMI regretted that Nobunaga had, in effect, let Yukimori YAMANAKA go to his death by not providing him with aid, and expressed his feelings to Nobutada ODA, Nobunaga's eldest son, saying that the way Yukimori had died had injured Nobunaga's reputation.
  164. Shinchogumi
  165. Shinchogumi, Teacher of Swordsmanship
  166. Shinchoko-ki (A Biography of Lord Nobunaga)
  167. Shinchoko-ki (Biography of Nobunaga ODA): the manuscript written in Gyuichi OTA's own hand
  168. Shinchoko-ki (Nobunagako-ki) is a biography of Nobunaga ODA, a feudal lord in the Azuchi-Momoya period in Japan.
  169. Shinchoku (an oracle)
  170. Shinchoku is a word that refers to Heaven's will, and also its writing.
  171. Shinchoku was a concept that received less emphasis, except for nationalistic scholars of the Japanese classics, before modern times.
  172. Shinchu RIKU, 'Juroku Rakanzu' (Sixteen Arhats)
  173. Shinden
  174. Shinden (Emperor's residence)
  175. Shinden (Emperor's residence) of Daikaku-ji Temple
  176. Shinden (Important Cultural Property) - Said to be the relocated Tofukumon'in (Emperor Go-Mizunoo) 's palace.
  177. Shinden (Important Cultural Property) is a structure relocated and reconstructed Mitsubone of Tofukumon-in among goshos erected during the Keicho era, and it is an important posthumous architecture in Shinden-zukuri style during the early Edo period, along with Kon-do Hall of Ninna-ji Temple.
  178. Shinden (emperor's residence): The former residence of Emperor Meisho that was granted to the temple in 1697.
  179. Shinden (shrine) fushin
  180. Shinden (shrines), Kanbe (households affiliated with shrines for ritual purposes), Shiniki Shishi (boundaries of the holy precincts of a shrine), Daijingu (daijingu shrines), Buruishin (gods by category), and Kogami (child gods)
  181. Shinden (the main house)
  182. Shinden ? The shinden is approximately 2.5m in height and 2m in width.
  183. Shinden Post Office
  184. Shinden Station (Kyoto Prefecture)
  185. Shinden Station (Kyoto Prefecture) (JR West Nara Line) is a five-minute walk to the east.
  186. Shinden Station (Kyoto Prefecture) - Joyo Station - Tamamizu Station
  187. Shinden Station - Joyo Station - Nagaike Station
  188. Shinden Station, located in Higashi-ura, Hirono-cho of Uji City, Kyoto Prefecture, is a stop on the Nara Line of West Japan Railway Company (JR West).
  189. Shinden domains which survived by the end of the Edo period no longer existed after the Meiji Restoration because independent jinya (regional government office) was established or they were absorbed by their head families.
  190. Shinden faced south and had a south courtyard, but had no south gate, which is different from the style of mansions in China.
  191. Shinden is one of the palace sanctuaries inside the imperial palace.
  192. Shinden was built in 1924.
  193. Shinden-zukuri
  194. Shinden-zukuri is a style of architecture used in aristocratic mansions in the Heian period.
  195. Shinden-zukuri style (Architecture representative of a nobles' residence in the Heian period) and Doors
  196. Shinden-zukuri style (architectural style of court nobles' houses in the Heian period)
  197. Shinden-zukuri style (architecture representative of a nobleman's residence in the Heian period), with an entrance of karahafu (cusped gable)
  198. Shinden-zukuri style buildings and shoin-zukuri style buildings for noblepersons' residences were also one-storied.
  199. Shinden-zukuri were typically depicted in picture scrolls of annual events and 'the Picture Scroll of the Tale of Genji,' and they characterized the graceful lives of aristocrats.
  200. Shindenbunchi
  201. Shindenbunchi is a form of samurai branch family in the Edo period.
  202. Shindo (dormitory)
  203. Shindo Station was established.
  204. Shindo Style (discontinued in Meiji Period), Shundo Style (discontinued in Meiji Period)
  205. Shindo had a wife and children, but it was around this time that he took leading lady Otowa as his mistress.
  206. Shindo school
  207. Shindo served in the era of Takayori ROKKAKU and Sadayori ROKKAKU.
  208. Shindo-hi monuments
  209. Shindomaru
  210. Shinei
  211. Shinei (date of birth unknown - 737) was a Buddhist priest in the Nara period.
  212. Shinei TANAKA
  213. Shinei Taido (Shinwa Taido) martial art
  214. Shinen
  215. Shinen (1153 - January 6, 1225) was a Buddhist priest of Kofuku-ji Temple from the end of the Heian period to the early Kamakura period.
  216. Shinen has been nationally designated a place of scenic beauty and was created over a period of more than 20 years by seventh-generation master gardener Jihei OGAWA (Ueji), who lived during the Meiji period into the Showa period.
  217. Shinen is home to numerous creatures including birds rarely found in areas inhabited by humans such as the common kingfisher and northern goshawk, the Japanese Pond Turtle which has waterweed growing on its shell, and the Asian Yellow Pond Turtle which is extremely rare in Japan.
  218. Shinengo
  219. Shinengo (literally means private nengo; nengo is a name of an era) was the name of an era which was not declared by a dynasty that had a stable administrating power in South East Asia, where the name of an era was used as the method of counting years.
  220. Shinengo after the medieval times.
  221. Shinengo were mainly used by rebels and opponents against then existing dynasty, and their usage period were relatively short.
  222. Shinga
  223. Shinga (801 - February 1, 879) was a priest of the Shingon sect of Buddhism during the early Heian period.
  224. Shinga studied under his elder brother Kukai, and after Kukai died, Shinga inherited Gufuku-ji Temple (Asuka-mura Village) and Shingon-in of Todai-ji Temple.
  225. Shingaku (a frame hung in front of the torii, carrying the name of the shrine): on the sea side: ’厳島神社' (Itsukushima Jinja Shrine) / on the shrine side: ’伊都岐島神社' (Itsukushima Jinja Shrine) (written by Prince Arisugawa Taruhito)
  226. Shingaku (popularized blend of Buddhist, Shinto and Confucian ethical teachings)
  227. Shingaku is Chinese Qing Dynasty music that was imported in the Bunka-Bunsei era (1786 to 1841) of the Edo period, and it became popular among ordinary people, also being called minshingaku (Ming and Qing-era Chinese music).
  228. Shingaku is the light music that can be enjoyed in the form of solo or ensemble playing, and in the form of playing with instruments or singing alone.
  229. Shingaku kokushi (眞覺国師): Huichen (1178 - 1234) was the successor of Butsunichifusho kokushi (佛日普照国師).
  230. Shingaku was introduced to Japan in the Kyoho era (1716 - 1735).
  231. Shingaku, however, was the light and popular music, so the two forms are different in their compositions as well as their instrumental configurations.
  232. Shingaku-ji Temple (Tamagawa-cho, Akishima City, Tokyo): Shingaku-ji Temple is quite far from the area which was known as Edo and may be considered as another Fudo-son with the same name located outside Tokyo; however, the temple is commonly referred to as Meki Fudo even today.
  233. Shingakukan (an abbreviated title is G)
  234. Shingan-ji Temple and the Wake Clan
  235. Shingane are folded back 7 times, Munegane 9 times, Hanokane 15 times and Gawagane 12 times.
  236. Shingen (Harunobu) TAKEDA
  237. Shingen TAKEDA
  238. Shingen TAKEDA and Masanobu KOSAKA (in this case, however, there is evidence that the family name KASUGA (KOSAKA) was added to the document at a later time).
  239. Shingen TAKEDA brought invasion into Shinano at full swing.
  240. Shingen TAKEDA later exiled Nobutora and called back Sukenaga, a son of the late Toratoyo, who regained the domain for the Kudo clan.
  241. Shingen TAKEDA of Kai Province saw the decline of the Imagawa clan, and he planned to advance south to Suruga Province.
  242. Shingen TAKEDA of the Kai-Takeda clan was widely known by people during the Edo period to early modern times thanks to the popularity of "Koyo Gunkan," and he became the symbol of the local history at his birthplace.
  243. Shingen TAKEDA was not the first to use the battle flag of Fu-Rin-Ka-Zan.
  244. Shingen TAKEDA wielded the authority of the daimyo (feudal lord) in flood control as well as in the development of gold mines and absorbed Shinano Province into his territory.
  245. Shingen TAKEDA, Harunobu TAKEDA was a busho (Japanese military commander) during the Sengoku period (Japan), a shugo daimyo (shugo, which were Japanese provincial military governors, that became daimyo, which were Japanese feudal lords) of Kai Province, and a daimyo (Japanese territorial lord) during the Sengoku period (period of warring states).
  246. Shingen TAKEDA, an old enemy.
  247. Shingen acts.
  248. Shingen advanced his forces up to Shiozaki-jo Castle at the southern end of Zenkoji-daira, but avoided fighting a decisive battle and both forces remained confronting each other.
  249. Shingen also stopped chasing Uesugi's forces in around 4 PM, and as he made his forces retreat to Hachimanbara, the battle ended.
  250. Shingen also willed that his body be buried secretly for three years in Enko-in Temple.
  251. Shingen also wrote `其疾如風 其徐如林 侵掠如火 不動如山' (as fast as the wind, as quiet as the forest, as daring as fire, and as immovable as the mountain) on his banner, and fought his battles under it.
  252. Shingen built Kaizu-jo Castle (located in Matsushiro-cho, Nagano City, Nagano Prefecture) to threaten the rear side of Kagetora.
  253. Shingen called the toilet Yama (mountain).
  254. Shingen ceased his attacks and celebrated New Years at Gyobu.
  255. Shingen continued to send a document (Ino Monjo (documents that Shingen Takeda sent to Yoshikage Asakura)) to Yoshikage, asking him to dispatch troops again, but Yoshikage never responded afterward.
  256. Shingen desired to practice the Zen book until Volume 10, but eventually ended his studies with volume 7 as he was advised.
  257. Shingen died in 1573 and a menace of Takeda clan is reduced to half; with the death of Shingen there was no one who could fight with Nobunaga in equal terms in the world; in addition, anti-Nobunaga network collapsed, too.
  258. Shingen died in Shinano Province en route to returning to Kai Province.
  259. Shingen favored Katsuyori (in fact, he was made the lord of Takato-jo Castle at an early age) and he eventually began to wish to pass the Takeda family head position to Katsuyori and therefore planned to disinherit Yoshinobu.
  260. Shingen forced Toramasa OBU to commit Seppuku (suicide by disembowelment) in 1565.
  261. Shingen grew up to be a honorable monarch after he met Kansuke, and then the story came to a climax with the battles of Kawanakajima.
  262. Shingen held out against the attacks with his military fan but an edge of his shoulders were injured, and Masatora failed to kill him because Shingen's attendants came running to the site.
  263. Shingen initially planned to enter Kyoto on October 1, but extended it to October 3 (both dates were based on old lunar calender).
  264. Shingen kept invading Hokushin, but a major battle never occurred because Kenshin had left for Kyoto.
  265. Shingen left Hachimanbara after he made his soldiers give a shout of victory, and Masatora as well returned to Echigo after having identified severed heads.
  266. Shingen made Oyama-jo Castle, Asuke-jo Castle, Damine-jo Castle, Noda-jo Castle, and Nirengi-jo Castle surrender before May of the same year, and returned to Kai Province.
  267. Shingen never called Kenshin UESUGI by his family name, UESUGI.
  268. Shingen occupied the position of Shinano shugo and repeated confrontation between Kai and Echigo (battles of Kawanakajima) with the Nagao/Uesugi clan in Echigo, that supported gozoku of the northern Shinano.
  269. Shingen ordered Chiyojo MOCHIZUKI, who was the young widow of Moritoki MOCHIZUKI, the head of the Mochizuki clan--the local ruling family in Kitasaku County, Shinshu Province--to make the girls into kunoichi.
  270. Shingen placed importance in guns.
  271. Shingen placed importance on the gathering of information.
  272. Shingen said `The lacquer case shows that the Oda family is loyal to the Takeda family, their loyalty to the Takeda family is genuine,' from which it can be assessed that Shingen seemed to be a person who paid attention to details, however, Nobunaga's real intentions were not clear.
  273. Shingen saw his superb ability in accounting, and made him government official who handled general affairs such as the establishment of mines such as Kurokawa Gold Mine as well as taxes within the estate of Takeda.
  274. Shingen used to write a document or plan a strategy, relieving nature.
  275. Shingen was furious with Yoshikage's arbitrary decision and sent a letter, the Ino Monjo (documents that Shingen TAKEDA sent to Yoshikage ASAKURA) inducing him to dispatch the troops again, however, Yoshikage couldn't respond to the request and decided to ignore it.
  276. Shingen was positioned as a symbol of the local region by Yamanashi Prefecture or Kofu City, becoming a resource for historic tourist business, in the process of promoting tourist business.
  277. Shingen was under treatment in Nagashino-jo Castle, but his condition never improved
  278. Shingen's brother, Nobushige TAKEDA, died during the Battle of Kawanakajima due to a blunder made by Yoshinobu.
  279. Shingen's condition had been deteriorating due to his chronic illness, and he often coughed up blood after the fall of Noda-jo Castle.
  280. Shingen's death allowed Nobunaga ODA and Ieyasu TOKUGAWA to get out of a predicament.
  281. Shingen's fuyaku (a warrior who educated the son of the Lord to become a great leader) was unknown, but "Gunkan" describes Nobukata ITAGAKI as a possible fuyaku.
  282. Shingen's second son Ryuoho (Nobuchika UNNO) got out of trouble because he was blind and had become a monk.
  283. Shingen's seventh son Nobukiyo TAKEDA sought shelter to his older sister's husband Kagekatsu UESUGI and reverted his family name to Takeda, and his descendants served the Uesugi family for generations.
  284. Shingen, himself also believed in Buddhism,
  285. Shingen, who knew the strength of Uesugi's forces, was still cautious, and ordered Kansuke YAMAMOTO and Nobuharu BABA to work out a plan to destroy Uesugi's forces completely..
  286. Shingen, who was also concerned that the forces of Nobunaga had expanded, carried out a large-scale invasion of the Provinces of Totomi and Mikawa to subjugate Ieyasu TOKUGAWA who was a sworn ally.
  287. Shingen, who was not happy about it, and kept calling him by his former family name, NAGAO.
  288. Shingi
  289. Shingi (Monastic regulations in the Zen Sect), which is formally called Shojodaikaishu kikujunjo, is the regulations of a group of the Zen sect (a sect of Buddhism).
  290. Shingi (a wooden core, used inside a clay or lacquer statue, or when casting a metal statue) of a molded statue of Kongo Zao
  291. Shingi (wooden core) of the molded statue of the standing Kongo Zao with segment of the mold, halo and items stored inside the statue
  292. Shingi Senmongakuin
  293. Shingi Shingon sect
  294. Shingi-ha
  295. Shingishu (Sinuiju) Normal School
  296. Shingle roofs are used in almost all of the sessha (auxiliary shrines dedicated to a deity connected to that of the main shrine), subordinate shrines and the other minor shrines of Ise-jingu Shrine, and Atsuta-jingu Shrine has a copper roof.
  297. Shingo ASHIKAGA (1908 - 2003), the former special adviser of Zenkoku Ashikagashi Yukari no Kai (national association of the Ashikaga clan)
  298. Shingo NASU died in the Tenchu-gumi incident where he attacked the magistrate office in Nara in August of the following year.
  299. Shingo NASU organized a death squad in order to make Tadamitsu NAKAYAMA flee, entered into an enemy camp and died in battle; Tesseki FUJIMOTO was also killed in battle; Keido MATSUMOTO who had lost eye sight from an injury committed suicide.
  300. Shingon
  301. Shingon (1150 - December 8, 1236) was a Shingon Sect priest who lived from the late Heian period to the early Kamakura period.
  302. Shingon (literally, 'truthful utterances')
  303. Shingon Bokoku (criticism of Shingon Buddhism as a threat to the nation)
  304. Shingon Buddhism further insists that although the Lotus Sutra knows theories about the 3,000 realms of existence, it doesn't know rituals, including symbols and words of truth ("shingon" in Japanese), and that the Great Sun Buddha Sutra, which teaches rituals along with theories, is therefore superior to the Lotus Sutra.
  305. Shingon Buddhism later split into the Hirosawa school and the Ono school, which again multiplied into various sects.
  306. Shingon Esoteric Buddhism is based on the idea 'pure human nature'.
  307. Shingon Esoteric Buddhism itself developed based on the doctrine of the Kegon-kyo (Avatamsaka Sutra).
  308. Shingon Hasso (Eight Forefathers)
  309. Shingon Hasso Gyojo-Zu Picture (painting of the behavior of the eight founders of Shingon), Important Cultural Property, held by Idemitsu Museum of Arts
  310. Shingon Risshu Sect
  311. Shingon Risshu sect is one sect which practices the commandments of Vajrayana based on the dharma of Shingon Esoteric Buddhism.
  312. Shingon Ritsu sect
  313. Shingon Sect
  314. Shingon Sect Daikakuji School
  315. Shingon Sect Yamashina School
  316. Shingon Sect.
  317. Shingon Shichisozo Ryumyo, Statue of Ryuchi (other 5 works are Chinese-style pantings)(To-ji Temple)
  318. Shingon Shomyo
  319. Shingon Shomyo has been passed down to the present day based on what Kukai introduced.
  320. Shingon sect
  321. Shingon sect (Tomitsu): founded by Kobo Daishi 'Kukai', head temples include To-ji Temple on Mt. Hachiman and Kongobu-ji Temple on Mt. Koya.
  322. Shingon sect ? Dainichinyorai is the most revered, but the Honzon of each temple varies, such as Shakanyorai, Amidanyorai, Yakushinyorai, Kannon Bosatsu and Fudo Myoo.
  323. Shingon sect Daikaku-ji school
  324. Shingon sect Sennyu-ji School
  325. Shingon sect Sennyu-ji school is one of the Shingon line Buddhist schools that belongs to the Kogi Shingon school (Old Shingon school).
  326. Shingon's esoteric form of Buddhism was called Tomitsu, and the esoteric Buddhism of the Tendai sect was called Taimitsu; thus the two competed for supremacy.
  327. Shingonshu Juhachi Honzan
  328. Shingonshu juhachi honzan is an organization consisting of the 18 Head Temples of schools in the Shingon sect.
  329. Shingonshu kakuha sodaihonzankai (group of head temples of each school of Shingon sect) places its office in the Chiseki-in, Grand head temple of Chisan school of Shingon sect in the Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City.
  330. Shingonshu sect
  331. Shingoro KASUYA: Dropped out in 1863
  332. Shingoryoguchi-cho was mostly incorporated into the ward although some areas in the town still remain in Kamigyo Ward.
  333. Shingosen Wakashu
  334. Shingosen Wakashu (New Later Collection of Japanese Poems)
  335. Shingosen Wakashu is the 13th imperial anthology of waka (Japanese poetry) by the command of the Emperor Gouda in 1301.
  336. Shingosho (signal station) was changed to shingojo (signal station).
  337. Shingoshui Wakashu
  338. Shingoshui Wakashu (New Later Gleanings from a Collection of Japanese Poetry)
  339. Shingu
  340. Shingu (ritual articles)
  341. Shingu City Wakayama Prefecture (downstream)
  342. Shingu City, Wakayama Prefecture
  343. Shingu-cha, Kuma-cha, Kihoku-cha, Uwa-cha, etc. (Kagawa Prefecture)
  344. Shingu-jinja Shrine (Takaokami-no-kami)
  345. Shingun
  346. Shingura (literally, new storehouse)
  347. Shingyo
  348. Shingyo (935 - December 7, 1004) was a Buddhist monk of the Hosso and Shingon sects during the middle Heian period.
  349. Shingyo-den - Situated north of the Mie-do.
  350. Shingyo-in Temple
  351. Shingyoku RA "金薤留珎"
  352. Shinhiyoshijingu (Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture, former urban prefectural shrine)
  353. Shini
  354. Shini in the Imperial House of Japan
  355. Shini means a social status and a position.
  356. Shini-e (death prints)
  357. Shini-e is a type of Shibai Nishiki-e (a colored woodcut print describing a theatrical plays and actors).
  358. Shini-e was mostly published in Onishiki format (a large-sized, multi-colored print) on a Ichimai-mono, (a print printed on a single paper rather than using multiple papers attached to produce a large-sized paper) while earlier Shini-e sometimes used Hoso-e (a small woodprint) or Kan-Nishiki (a medium-sized Nishiki-e) formats.
  359. Shinichi HISAMATSU of modern philosopher and Zen Buddhist scholar spent time at the Shunko-in Temple some time during and after the Second World War where he would discuss Zen and modern philosophy with Daisetsu SUZUKI.
  360. Shinichi SATO
  361. Shinichi SATO assumes that the first part that is the order for the restoration of shoen and koryo is the main part of this decree, and the latter part that is the delegation of the authority on the Togoku region to Yoritomo is the additional clause.
  362. Shinichi SATO evaluates that his favorite retainers were appointed unusually to destroy the hereditary government office system.
  363. Shinichi SATO expressed his opinion to seek the origin of '20-year occupation' of Civil Code Article 162 in Goseibai-shikimoku.
  364. Shinichi SATO firmly stated in "A disturbance of Northern and Southern Courts" published in 1965 that bushi was 'the vocational individual or group that served the ruling class with martial arts.'
  365. Shinichi SATO points out as follows.
  366. Shinichi SATO wrote in "The Confusion of the Southern and Northern Imperial Courts" as follows.
  367. Shinichi SATO, Tadashi ISHIMODA, Susumu ISHII and others take the standpoint that the decree deserves a positive assessment.
  368. Shinichi SHIMIZU
  369. Shinichi SHIMIZU (Male; May 10, 1910-January 10, 1969) was a religious leader in Japan.
  370. Shinichi TOKUNAGA (class of 1985, law): He supported Osaka HIV-tainted blood litigation as a member of the defense lawyers.
  371. Shinichiro ISHIWATARI published "Shotoku Taishi ha Inakatta - Kodai Nihonshi no Nazo wo Toku" (Shotoku Taishi did not exist - solve the mystery of the ancient Japanese history) (1992), and Eiichi TANIZAWA wrote "Shotoku Taishi ha Inakatta" (Shotoku Taishi did not exist) (2004).
  372. Shinichiro KURINO
  373. Shinichiro KURINO (November 29, 1851 - November 15, 1937) was a Japanese diplomat in the Meiji and Taisho eras.
  374. Shinichiro TAKAHASHI says that Tokimura's position in this incident was forced to take "due to confrontation between two persons supporting the Tokuso family-based government" as in the Shimotsuki incident (November disturbance), and that "Kagen War was reproduction on a diminished scale of the Shimotsuki incident."
  375. Shinichiro TOMONAGA, who also won the Nobel Prize in Physics, was his senior by one year at the junior high school and a classmate in the Third High School under the old system of education (present Kyoto University, general education course) and Kyoto Imperial University.
  376. Shinichiro was born in Fukuoka Prefecture as the first son of Shoemon KURINO, Sojutsu Shihan (Grand master of the art of the spearmanship) of the Fukuoka Domain.
  377. Shinie: Woodblock prints issued as the deaths of celebrities.
  378. Shinihadadachi
  379. Shiniki
  380. Shiniki and kekkai
  381. Shiniki is also required when Chozusha (purification trough) is provided.
  382. Shiniki is necessary as the land where Shinen (shrine garden) is made or jingi (the sacred treasures) are enshrined.
  383. Shiniki is precincts of a shrine or a place where gods dwell (yorishiro).
  384. Shiniki tends to be used for such entertainment since it was originally established as open space for Shinto rituals.
  385. Shinin Shohogi: Shuon-sha, 1882
  386. Shinisetsu (a theory on the method for prophecy or a book describing it)
  387. Shinja (a kind of Noh mask)
  388. Shinja is a kind of Nohmen (Noh mask).
  389. Shinjaku-Hosshinno was the son of TACHIBANA no Gishi (Noriko), whose wife was the daughter of SUGAWARA no Michizane; the name became apparent years later, when SUGAWARA no Michizane had a false charge brought against him.
  390. Shinji
  391. Shinji (Shinto ritual) Kasagake
  392. Shinji (Shinto rituals) for transferring the divine spirit to portable shrines, etc.
  393. Shinji Kasagake became a fixture in shrine religious festivals and events and, fulfilled a role in the dedication of temples.
  394. Shinji SOGO, who became president of JNR in 1955, called back Hideo SHIMA, who had once been a talented engineer in GNR, but had been in the private sector at the time, to JNR, appointing him to chief engineer.
  395. Shinji YOSHIKAWA and Tetsuo HISHIDA theorized that the West Maruyama ruins in the Maruyama area had been the precincts of Konshu-ji Temple according to their research and excavation on the site.
  396. Shinji and dedication at the otabisho (Otabisho-sai Ceremony)
  397. Shinji at religious festivals
  398. Shinji for returning the divine spirit
  399. Shinji in Shinto also includes events for the general public, such as festivals and purification ceremonies
  400. Shinjimai of Sumiyoshi-jinja Shrine in Kamikamogawa.
  401. Shinjin (真人) is the ideal of human in the thought of Laozi and Zhuangzi and Taoism.
  402. Shinjinin Kanpakuki: Diary of Motohira KONOE (1246 - 1268), Kanpaku and Sadaijin
  403. Shinjiro TORII and Masataka TAKETSURU are indispensable when it comes to the history of Japanese whisky.
  404. Shinjiro TORII, the founder and then president of Kotobukiya, Ltd. planned to open the distillery to produce real whisky.
  405. Shinjitsu
  406. Shinjitsu (years of birth and death unknown) was a monk at the end of the Heian period.
  407. Shinjitsu-horin - Shaka preached Hoke-kyo Sutra (the Lotus Sutra).
  408. Shinjo
  409. Shinjo Domain: Shinjo-jo Castle
  410. Shinjo Domain: the territory was increased to 83.2 thousand goku (68.2 thousand goku).
  411. Shinjo Futazuka-kofun Tumulus (a tumulus in Katsuragi City, Nara Prefecture)
  412. Shinjo Futazuka-kofun Tumulus is a tumulus in Katsuragi City, Nara Prefecture (former Shinjo Town, Kitakatsuragi County) and is designated as a national historic site.
  413. Shinjo ITO
  414. Shinjo ITO (Fumiaki ITO, March 28, 1906 - July 19, 1989) was a religious leader who founded Shinnyoen, the lay Buddhist Organization.
  415. Shinjo ITO is famous as a sculptor of Buddhist images; the statues he made had been given to various places and kept as Hibutsu (Buddhist statues not usually shown to the public).
  416. Shinjo at first had asked the sculptor to make an identical statue of the Buddha and intended to buy it.
  417. Shinjo enlightened people by giving the metaphor of three diciples that only Ragora, Rahula completed his discipline to achieve spiritual enlightenment.
  418. Shinjo excommunicated his own first and second daughters, and. Zensho and Upamaana, believed to be children of Shakyamuni did not fulfill their discipline.
  419. Shinjo focused on restoring the temple, which hadn't had a priest since the mid-Taisho period and was declining in power.
  420. Shinjo is also said to have such a high confidence that even a control officer of Army visited him for advice.
  421. Shinjo known as a heavy smoker thought of giving up smoking.
  422. Shinjo naigekan kotaishiki (Jogan kotaishiki)
  423. Shinjo said that he realized what a strict stance Shinran had toward his family.
  424. Shinjo-matsuri Festival float parade (March 11, 2009; Shinjo City; Shinjo Matsuri Yatai Gyoji Hozonkai [Association for the Preservation of Yatai Event at the Shinjo-matsuri Festival])
  425. Shinjo-sai Festival (in November)
  426. Shinjoage
  427. Shinju Ten no Amishima (Ten no Amishima) (The Love Suicide at Amijima)
  428. Shinju Tenno Amishima
  429. Shinju Yoigoshin (Ochiyo Hanbe)
  430. Shinju-an Temple
  431. Shinju-an Temple - This temple connected to Ikkyu Shojun is known for its garden (Special Historic Site/Special Place of Scenic Beauty) believed to have been created by Juko MURATA and partition paintings by Jasoku [Dasoku] SOGA and Tohaku HASEGAWA.
  432. Shinju-an Temple is a sub-temple located within the precinct of Rinzai sect Daihonzan (Head Temple) Daitoku-ji Temple in Murasakino, Kita Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  433. Shinju-an Temple was founded between 1429 and 1441 by Ikkyu Sojun who reconstructed Daitoku-ji Temple after it was destroyed by fire during the Onin War.
  434. Shinjuku Station, New south exit ? Mitaka ? Jindaiji ? Fuchu ? Hino ? Kyoto Station, Karasuma exit (Only on the up route the buses stop at Mitaka, Jindaiji, Fuchu and Hino for the passengers to get off.)
  435. Shinjuku Station, New south exit ? Yaho Station ? Kyoto Station, Karasuma exit
  436. Shinjuku Yawa (Evening stories happened in Shinjuku) written by Kido OKAMOTO
  437. Shinjuro DAIMONJIYA
  438. Shinjuro MAZUME, Ryutaro MAZUME, and Hiroto IKEHARA, who were members at the time, fled on that day and did not participate in the battle.
  439. Shinjuro MAZUME: Deserted the group on June 5, 1864
  440. Shinjuro, who knew well of Kumadori in all ages and countries wrote a research text "Kabuki Kumadori" with an assistant from Masamitsu OTA.
  441. Shinkage school
  442. Shinkai
  443. Shinkai (ranks granted to Shinto gods)
  444. Shinkai are ranks granted to subjects that are also given to gods.
  445. Shinkai was killed at the entrance after a hard battle whereas Yamayoshi murdered Kanroku CHIKAMATSU and knocked him in a pond in the yard.
  446. Shinkan
  447. Shinkan (1275 - July 16, 1341) was a Ji sect priest from the end of the Kamakura period to the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  448. Shinkan Will and Testament of Emperor Go-Daigo dated the 24th day of the 8th month of the 3rd year of the Genko era (1333).
  449. Shinkan appearing in fantasies and roleplaying games means a clergyman who is not related to a particular religion, or a clergyman in Christianity (a priest or pastor) can be called Shinkan.
  450. Shinkan is a document handwritten by the emperor.
  451. Shinkan which have been designated as national treasures
  452. Shinkanbon (a manuscript in the Emperor's own hand)
  453. Shinkannon Tunnel
  454. Shinkansen (a term related to bullet trains)
  455. Shinkansen in the era from the inauguration of JR to today
  456. Shinkansen lines (meeting full specifications)
  457. Shinkansen originally means 'new trunk lines' in contrast to former trunk lines.
  458. Shinkansen train-cars are currently manufactured by the five companies of Nippon Sharyo, Ltd., Kawasaki Heavy Industries, Hitachi, Ltd., Kinki Sharyo Co., Ltd (only for JR West) and Tokyu Car Corporation (only for JR East).
  459. Shinkansen train-cars of any types except E1 series of JR East are used.
  460. Shinkansen trains in the morning and in the evening became congested with commuters, and train schedules for commuters became provided.
  461. Shinkansen' as geographical names
  462. Shinkansen-related activities had been stagnant both in the technical aspect and in the business aspect for a while, but, after the privatization and separation of JNR, active activities, such as introduction of new train-cars and new railway system styles came to be seen.
  463. Shinkansen: Platform 11-14
  464. Shinke (new family)
  465. Shinke is a type of family status in the court nobility.
  466. Shinke is a type of status in the court nobility.
  467. Shinke refers to families established after the Bunroku and Keicho periods (i.e. a period roughly corresponding to the Edo period).
  468. Shinke refers to families which were not daimyo (Japanese territorial lord) or former court nobles but were allowed to join the nobility as a reward for their contribution at the Meiji Restoration (families of the so-called genkun) or for services to the nation thereafter.
  469. Shinkei
  470. Shinkei (1406 - May 29, 1475) was a Buddhist priest of the Tendai Sect and also a renga poet (linked-verse poet) in the middle of the Muromachi period.
  471. Shinkei Sanjurokkaisen (New Forms of Thirty-six Ghosts)
  472. Shinkei Sanjurokkaisen is a series of monster pictures by ukiyo-e artist Yoshitoshi TSUKIOKA from the late Edo period to the early Meiji period.
  473. Shinkei, a monk of the Tendai sect in mid-Muromachi period and a famous Renga poet wrote "Yugen is something what is in people's minds and unable to be expressed in words" in his book "Shinkei sozu teikin".
  474. Shinkeihan Railway
  475. Shinkeihan Railway had also acquired licenses to construct two lines: one diverging at Nishi-mukomachi Station (currently Nishi-muko Station) toward Baba in Otsu City, through Fushimi and Yamashina, and the other running further through the underground of Kyoto City from Omiya Station.
  476. Shinkeihan Railway therefore tried to restore the business through the merger with Keihan Electric Railway in 1930, being integrated as the Shinkeihan Line of the Keihan Electric Railway.
  477. Shinkeihan Railway, a subsidiary of the Keihan Electric Railway, which constructed the Hankyu Kyoto Line, obtained a license for the line branching off this station to Banba, Otsu City via Fushimi Ward and Yamashina Ward.
  478. Shinkeihan Railway, who had financial ties with Keihan as did Atagoyama Railway, worked to increased the voltage of the overhead power lines.
  479. Shinki Bus
  480. Shinki Bus Co., Ltd.
  481. Shinki Zone Bus
  482. Shinkiba Station ? Tokyo Station, Yaesu exit ? Kasumigaseki ? Tomei Mukaigaoka ? Tomei Eda ? Kyoto Station, Karasuma exit (Only on the up route the buses stop at Kasumigaseki, Tomei Mukaigaoka and Tomei Eda for the passengers to get off.)
  483. Shinkichi HASHIMOTO
  484. Shinkichi TAKAHASHI: "The Life of Dogen Zenji" Hobunkan, 1963
  485. Shinkichi, the son of a feeble-minded, corrupt merchant drew a picture of the karakasa-kozo on the wall of his room; the karakasa-kozo then came to life, laughing as he danced out of the wall.
  486. Shinkiro (mirage)
  487. Shinkiron' had not been published and only the draft was discovered during a house search.
  488. Shinkita Station opened.
  489. Shinkita Station was abolished.
  490. Shinkitakoji-cho:
  491. Shinkizu Station was downgraded to Shinkizu water point.
  492. Shinkizu water and coal point was abolished.
  493. Shinkizu water point was changed to Shinkizu water and coal point.
  494. Shinko Cinema had originally been an affiliate of Shochiku.
  495. Shinko Engeki Jisshu
  496. Shinko Engeki Jusshu
  497. Shinko Engeki Jusshu refers to the specialty plays of Kikugoro ONOE of Otowaya selected by Kikugoro ONOE the fifth and Kikugoro ONOE the sixth.
  498. Shinko-in Temple (Kyoto City)
  499. Shinko-in Temple is a Buddhist temple belonging to the Jodo Sect (the Pure Land Sect of Buddhism) Chinzei School located at 42 Iwakura Shimozaiji-cho, Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  500. Shinko-in Temple is not a sightseeing temple, so visitors are not ordinarily permitted.
  501. Shinko-in Temple was founded in 1645 by Yuishobo Chikudaitoku.
  502. Shinko-maki: the nori-maki with pieces of pickles, ordinarily, of takuan-zuke (yellow pickled radish), placed at the core.
  503. Shinko-o: Fudo Myoo (Acala, one of the Five Wisdom Kings)
  504. Shinko-sai Festival
  505. Shinko-sai Festival' means an 'imperial visit by god' and broadly refers to the entire imperial visit; narrowly conceived it refers to the process of the outward trip from the shrine to the destination such as otabisho.
  506. Shinkokin Wakashu (New Collection of Ancient and Modern Japanese Poetry)
  507. Shinkokin shu' (New Collection of Ancient and Modern Japanese Poetry) (transcription of commentary)
  508. Shinkoku (Shinshu) means 'country of God'
  509. Shinkoku (divine land)
  510. Shinkoku kan (view of divine land) which spread in and after the medieval period, then became a logic justifying the samurai government, and a person in paramount authority was called 'Tenkabito' (person becoming the ruler of the country).
  511. Shinkokuosho written by Nichiren
  512. Shinkokushi (Shoku Sandai Jitsuroku) (The New National Histories: Veritable Records of Three Reigns, Continued)
  513. Shinkomaki (pickled-vegetable sushi roll): Hosomaki using pickled cucumbers or Takuanzuke (yellow pickled radish) as a filling
  514. Shinkomichi road
  515. Shinkoretsu (the procession of the shrine god), which is the main figure of the festival, is at the rear of the Jidai procession.
  516. Shinkosai and Kankosai (Mikoshi togyo)
  517. Shinkosakai (New-Old Border)
  518. Shinku (1146 - October 15, 1228) was a priest of the Jodo sect from the latter Heian period through the early Kamakura period.
  519. Shinku (1231 - February 28, 1316) was a Buddhist monk of the Shingon Ritsushu sect in the late Kamakura period.
  520. Shinku (Jodo sect)
  521. Shinku (Shingon Ritsushu sect)
  522. Shinku Daishi Ingen (1592 - 1673): Founder of Japanese Obaku Sect and was from China.
  523. Shinku helped his master with the restoration of Hannya-ji Temple and became an acting chief priest.
  524. Shinkuro Mitsukaze HAZAMA
  525. Shinkyo (divine mirror)
  526. Shinkyo Izo
  527. Shinkyo-ji Temple (Ashikaga City, Tochigi Prefecture) - Standing Statue of Amida Nyorai
  528. Shinkyo-ji Temple (Jodo Shin sect [the True Pure Land Sect of Buddhism]) in a temple district in Kurume was his temporary family temple (but not grave).
  529. Shinkyo-ryu school of kusagama
  530. Shinkyogoku Koen Park
  531. Shinkyogoku, Sakurano-cho, Nakagyo-Ward, Kyoto City - She was said to have become a monk at the Seigan-ji Temple and died a happy death.
  532. Shinkyogoku-dori Shopping Street
  533. Shinkyogoku-dori Street
  534. Shinkyogoku-dori Street was built immediately east of Teramachi-dori Street by rearranging the precincts of the shrines and temples gathered on Teramachi-dori Street (Teramachi-Kyogoku) because fairs held in the precincts became popular and attracted many visitors.
  535. Shinkyudaigakumae Station - Goma Station - Shimoyama Station (Kyoto Prefecture)
  536. Shinkyudaigakumae Station commenced operation.
  537. Shinmachi Campus (Kamigyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture)
  538. Shinmachi Campus was established in 1959 at a former site of the headquarters of GS Yuasa Corporation.
  539. Shinmachi Campus, Doshisha University
  540. Shinmachi Yukaku that had Yugiri tayu (the highest ranked courtesan) in Osaka, Shimabara Yukaku that had Yoshino Tayu in Kyoto and Yoshiwara Yukaku that had Takao tayu in Edo were called three major red-light districts (another opinion includes Maruyama Yukaku in Nagasaki (Nagasaki City).
  541. Shinmachi-Kamanza-Nishi-Ogawa
  542. Shinmachi-dori Street
  543. Shinmachi-dori street (former Kishu Kaido Road keeping the air of the Edo period)
  544. Shinmachi-dori street corresponding to former Kishu Kaido Road is the center of the city, in which many houses which would remind us of those days remain even in the present.
  545. Shinmarutamachi-dori Street
  546. Shinmarutamachi-dori Street is a street running north-south through Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  547. Shinme
  548. Shinme (or Jinme, sacred horse) is a term used to refer to a horse that is dedicated to a Japanese shrine or one used in rites and festivals.
  549. Shinme-zugaku (Kamo-jinja Shrine) Important Cultural Property
  550. Shinmei-jinja Shrine
  551. Shinmei-san (Akitsu-cho, Higashi-Hiroshima City, Hiroshima Prefecture)
  552. Shinmei-style torii
  553. Shinmei-zukuri (Ise-jingu Shrine, Ise City, Mie Prefecture)
  554. Shinmei-zukuri buildings have floors raised from the ground, with importance placed on ventilation, and this is considered to be a vestige of the design of takayukashiki-soko (warehouse on stilts).
  555. Shinmei-zukuri style (a term concerning architecture)
  556. Shinmei-zukuri style used in temple/shrine buildings require kirizuma-zukuri, but the use of thatched roofs is optional.
  557. Shinmeiyama-kofun Tumulus
  558. Shinmeiyama-kofun Tumulus is a keyhole-shaped tomb mound made in the latter half of the early kofun (tumulus) period, located in Kyotango City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  559. Shinmito was planned to be the grave of Bifukumonin, however, in fact Emperor Konoe was buried there.
  560. Shinmon (Shrine Gate)
  561. Shinmon (a crest for a shrine)
  562. Shinmon gate: A large gate said to be made from a single trunk of 3000 year-old Taiwanese hinoki cypress.
  563. Shinmonoimijinja (Shingyoji) Amenochikarumizuhimenokami
  564. Shinmonzen-doori street is located almost on the north edge of Gion.
  565. Shinmonzen-dori (literally, a new street in front of a gate) Street was given its name as opposed to the fact that the street running in front of the front gate of Chion-in Temple was named Komonzen-dori (literally, an old street in front of a gate) Street.
  566. Shinmonzen-dori Street
  567. Shinmonzen-dori Street also extends to Kawabata-dori Street west of Yamatooji-dori Street.
  568. Shinmonzen-dori Street is a street running east - west through Higashiyama Ward in Kyoto City.
  569. Shinmonzen-dori Street is a street where antique stores and old-art-work stores are concentrated most in Kyoto, and with an especially high concentration in a section between Higashioji-dori Street and Hanamikoji-dori Street.
  570. Shinmonzen-dori Street runs from a point on Higashioji-dori Street at its east end to Yamatooji-dori Street (Nawate-dori Street) at its west end and spans a length of about 400 m.
  571. Shinmotsu no ba (scene of offering a bribe), Fumizukai no ba (scene of a messenger) (Ashikaga-yakata jogai no ba (scene of the outside of Ashikaga mansion))
  572. Shinmotsudokoro (Imperial Serving Office)
  573. Shinmotsudokoro (Imperial Serving Office).
  574. Shinmura enforced Satow's theory that these were the printed editions, treated Christian literature as materials for the history of the Japanese language, and showed that these Christian literature materials were useful.
  575. Shinmura who officially traveled to Western Europe introduced various kinds of materials, and also pioneered various studies such as the creation of bibliographical matters.
  576. Shinmyo (name of a god) considered to be related to Ikutsuhikone include Ikushima no kami, Oyashima no mitama, Ikutama, 活田?, 生田? and so on.
  577. Shinmyo or the shrine name, Amaterasu-kotaijingu Shrine, or what represents a deity is written on or infused in a paper, a wooden plate, osuna (sacred sand), goshinsui (sacred water), or a metal piece.
  578. Shinmyo-ji Temple
  579. Shinmyo-ji Temple is a temple of the Nichiren Shoshu sect located in Kyotanba-cho, Funai-gun, Kyoto Prefecture.
  580. Shinnai shamisen (shamisen used for Shinnai theatrical music): Chuzao.
  581. Shinnen Enkai (New Year's Banquet)
  582. Shinnen Enkai is a holiday which used to be celebrated before the World War II.
  583. Shinnen Enkai originates from Ganjitsu no Sechi-e (Court ritual of Reception and Audience of Politicians) which used to be held in the Imperial court from Nara period.
  584. Shinnenkai (new year gathering)
  585. Shinnenkai is an annual event of an organization or a group held at the beginning of the new year.
  586. Shinnihonkai Shinbunsha (is a newspaper company in Tottori Prefecture publishing the Nihonkai Shimbun).
  587. Shinnisei (New Second-generation Japanese)
  588. Shinno (Imperial Prince)
  589. Shinno is the title given to the male members in an Imperial family in East Asia, or is somebody who owns the title.
  590. Shinno ninkoku (provinces whose gubernatorial posts were reserved as sinecures for imperial princes)
  591. Shinno was originally from Chinese Civilization and was the god of Chinese medicine, from which many historical traditional medicines were derived in Japan.
  592. Shinno-ji Temple (Yawata City)
  593. Shinno-ji Temple (Yawata city)
  594. Shinno-ji Temple is a Buddhist temple belonging to the Soto Sect located in Yawata City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  595. Shinno-ji Temple is said to have been founded 859 and 877, and was granted a trade license from the Edo bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) during the Edo period.
  596. Shinno-ke was also forbidden to use Kiku-mon and the related shrines and temples such as Hachiman Shrine and Senyu-ji Temple were also forbidden, so the authority of Kiku-mon of imperial family was gradually revived.
  597. Shinno-ningoku
  598. Shinno-ningoku continued to exist nominally ever since.
  599. Shinnohi (Imperial princess by marriage)
  600. Shinnohi or Miko-no-mime (imperial princess by marriage) is the title given to a wife of a Shinno (imperial prince) or refers to a person holding such a title.
  601. Shinnojo (who was also called Kaemon), the son of Sainojo served as Kiroku Bugyo and the second son of Shinnojo was father of Kiyoteru.
  602. Shinnomihashira Hoken
  603. Shinnou is the highest rank in an Imperial family of the Qing dynasty.
  604. Shinnumen is an expression of anger with the arching of the eyebrows and a downturned mouth; Kugejoshutsumen is an expression in which a canine tooth is bared between pressed lips, and Daishomen is an expression of a smile, more specifically a big grin.
  605. Shinnyo (1682 - November 5, 1744) was a Jodo Shinshu (True Pure Land Sect Buddhism) priest and the 17th Hoshu (high priest) of the Higashi Hongan-ji Temple.
  606. Shinnyo (Higashi Hongan-ji school)
  607. Shinnyo Sanmayado Hall was built in the place where Hokke Sanmai-do Temple once stood, under the (Buddhist) Daigo-ji Temple.
  608. Shinnyo sanmayaryu
  609. Shinnyo sanmayaryu is one of the religious schools of the Shingon sect, which was made famous by Daigo-ji Temple, Sohonzan (the head temple of a Buddhist sect) of the Daigo school of the Shingon sect, but it's also the system of teachings of the Buddhist Shinnyoen himself.
  610. Shinnyo-in Temple
  611. Shinnyo-ji Temple (Kita Ward, Kyoto City)
  612. Shinnyo-ji Temple is one of the three sub-temples outside the Shokoku-ji Temple site, along with the Rokuon-ji and Jisho-ji temples.
  613. Shinnyo-ji Temple, located in Tojiin Kitamachi, Kita Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture is a temple of the Shokoku-ji Temple school of the Rinzai sect.
  614. Shinnyo-ji Temple: Eighth rank
  615. Shinnyo-ji Temple: Third rank
  616. Shinnyo-no-Niwa Garden
  617. Shinnyoen Buddhist is said to have been achieved as an orthodox derivative of the traditional Buddhism from the ancient period, and that it became a religious school of one religious sect.
  618. Shinnyoen Buddhist: Whether it is a new religion or not
  619. Shinnyoen, a new religion alleging that they belong to the lineage of the Esoteric Buddhism of Daigo-ji Temple, calls it '斉燈護摩' (saitogoma) using the character 斉.
  620. Shinnyomon
  621. Shinnyosanmayado
  622. Shinnyosanmayado was built by Daigo-ji Temple, Sohonzan (the head temple of a Buddhist sect) of the Daigo school of the Shingon sect in 1997, in order to solemnly display the righteous behavior of Shinjo ITO, who was the founder of the sect of a religious corporation of Shinnyoen Buddhism.
  623. Shino Farm, which has become known for producing and marketing extra-hot Habanero chili seedlings, is also established in the Umaji area.
  624. Shino INUZUKA in Musashi-Otsuka village had been brought up as a girl since he was little as requested by his mother, who had died young, in her will.
  625. Shino Interchange
  626. Shino Jurokugiku (sixteen petals of Chrysanthemum)
  627. Shino School (Tea Ceremony and Traditional Incense-smelling Ceremony)
  628. Shino School: Soshin SHINO, who was iemoto (the head family of a school) of the Shino School of incense
  629. Shino Udon
  630. Shino Udon is another name forUdon noodles 'Hitosuji Hitowan' (literally, one long piece of Udon noodle in an Udon bowl) eaten by ascetic monks of a famous temple, Entsu-ji Temple (Kurashiki City) of the Soto sect in Tamashima, Kurashiki City, Okayama Prefecture during the Edo period.
  631. Shino chawan, oribe chawan, setoguro chawan, kiseto chawan, and hakuan chawan
  632. Shino presented Murasame-maru to Nariuji, who had been taken prisoner, and accomplished a desire cherished by the three generations.
  633. Shino was adopted by the Otsuka family and designated as the future husband of Hamaji, an adopted daughter of the family.
  634. Shino was hidden in a backroom for a while, and Fusahachi's head was submitted to shokan's emissary under the guise of Shino's.
  635. Shino-bue
  636. Shino-bukuro (Shino-bukuro): Used to encase Ko-zutsumi during procedures
  637. Shino-hashi bridge is called Sujikai-bashi bridge, and is the origin for the name of the street.
  638. Shino-jawan (Shino tea bowl)
  639. Shino-ryu school
  640. Shinobi no Mono (movie, 1962, original work by Tomoyoshi MURAYAMA, directed by Satsuo YAMAMOTO, featuring Raizo ICHIKAWA)
  641. Shinobi-monomi
  642. Shinobi-monomi is a way of patrolling during the Sengoku period where a person hides in fields and mountains and searches for the enemy's situation in the battle field.
  643. Shinobi-monomi was classified lower than the usual monomi (which is equal to the later shoko-sekko (officer patrol)) and tosotsu (foot soldier) and ashigaru (common foot soldier) were assigned to perform this task.
  644. Shinobigatana
  645. Shinobigatana is a sword which is said to be used by ninja and is also called Ninjato.
  646. Shinobu HASHIMOTO
  647. Shinobu HASHIMOTO (April 18, 1918 -) is a screenwriter and film director who was active during the Showa period.
  648. Shinobu KOMURO, Shizoku of Myodo Prefecture
  649. Shinobu ORIGUCHI perceived the period which is from autumn through the next spring as the period that all souls including the ones of human beings are renewed by holding the ceremony of tamafuri (shaking of souls).
  650. Shinobu ORIKUCHI also says that a shortened form of jokotoba is makurakotoba.
  651. Shinobu ORIKUCHI discovered using ancient Norito that there existed two types of ancient Norito: the norito type, in which a sentence ended with the phrase "to-noru (nou)" (declare); and the yogoto type, in which a sentence ended with the phrase "to-mousu" (humbly report).
  652. Shinobu ORIKUCHI explains, 'The action of 'mizu o musubu' (to take a sip of water from your palms, which you fold like a bowl) is to take souls and spirits into human body and unite them.
  653. Shinobu ORIKUCHI put forward a new theory that taking hold and brandishing them were intended for 'a repose of souls' of the gods.
  654. Shinobu ORIKUCHI stated a theory that 'naorai' would refer to the ritual to worship the naobi no kami (god of purification) at the conclusion of a ceremony, as an apology for any offences committed during the ceremony.
  655. Shinobue
  656. Shinobue (Japanese Bamboo Flute)
  657. Shinobue are classified according to the number of finger holes, the length of the resonance tube (frequency of fundamental tone), usage and tuning.
  658. Shinobue are often played by groups that play original music using Japanese drums.
  659. Shinobue have a range of two and a half octaves.
  660. Shinobue ranging from 'ippon-joshi' (the first degree) (low F) to 'jusanbon-joshi' (the thirteenth degree) (high F) are commonly used, but those which produce even lower tones can rarely be seen.
  661. Shinobue were often used in the rites and festivals (matsuri-bayashi festival music) of common people, satokagura (kagura dances held at somewhere other than the imperial court) and the shishimai (lion dance), but ryuteki or Nohkan were used in some regions.
  662. Shinobue which have been used since ancient times for the rites and festivals in various places such as matsuri-bayashi (Japanese music), kagura (sacred music and dancing performed at shrines), and shishimai (lion dance) are called 'hayashi-yo' (lit. for hayashi (musical accompaniment played on traditional Japanese instruments)) shinobue or 'koten-cho' (lit. classical style) shinobue.
  663. Shinobugaoka Station opened.
  664. Shinoda-sakuragaoka Route
  665. Shinodake (small bamboo) (also referred as medake and Simon [Pleioblastus simonii]) is cut into quarters.
  666. Shinodamaki (various foods wrapped in deep-fried bean curd)
  667. Shinodamaki (信太巻) (a dish of vegetable wrapped with a sheet of abura-age, deep-fried tofu, or yuba, soybean milk skin)
  668. Shinodamaki is a dish of meat, vegetables, tofu, kamaboko (boiled fish paste) and other ingredients rolled with a sheet of opened abura-age (deep-fried bean curd), and simmered to season.
  669. Shinogi-zukuri (Hon-zukuri, Ridged style)
  670. Shinogichi (ridge) of the sword is with masame (straight grain), and the cutting part is the same as komaru (style of a cutting part) of a new sword, which makes it easy to identify at a glance.
  671. Shinogizukuri' is said to be stronger and easier to cut with than Hirazukuri and Seppazukuri.
  672. Shinohara was enthusiastic about English education for his son, Yasuchika.
  673. Shinojo and Tomoji came from the same village and second cousins of each other.
  674. Shinokiri (literally cut into four parts) generally indicates the fourth section of kiriba (one part of gidayu), Kawatusra Hogen yakata (Scene of Kawatsura Hogen's palace) of this work.
  675. Shinomiya Station
  676. Shinomiya Station, located in Shinomiya-donogo-cho, Yamashina Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture, is a stop on the Keihan Keishin Line, which is operated by Keihan Electric Railway.
  677. Shinomura Hachiman-gu Shrine
  678. Shinomura-Hachimangu Shrine
  679. Shinonome Station (Kyoto Prefecture)
  680. Shinonome Station (Kyoto Prefecture) - Tango-Kanzaki Station - Tango-Yura Station
  681. Shinonome Station, located in Mizuma, Maizuru City, Kyoto Prefecture, is a stop on the Miyazu Line, which is operated by Kitakinki Tango Railway (KTR).
  682. Shinoridate Castle
  683. Shinoridate Castle is the ruin of a Medieval castle in Hakodate City, Hokkaido.
  684. Shinoyama City
  685. Shinozu-jinja Shrine
  686. Shinozuka School
  687. Shinozuka school (of dance)
  688. Shinpachi MURATA
  689. Shinpachi MURATA (December 10, 1836 - September 24, 1877) was a feudal retainer of the Satsuma clan at the end of the Edo period (the final years of the Edo period when the Tokugawa shogunate came to an end) and statesman in the Meiji period.
  690. Shinpachi MURATA (five platoons, about 1000 strong)
  691. Shinpachi MURATA (refer to 'Uruma no Nikki Diary') was exiled to a distant island.
  692. Shinpachi MURATA is not the same person as Tsuneyoshi MURATA, an inventor of Murataju (rifle).
  693. Shinpachi NAGAKURA
  694. Shinpachi NAGAKURA (May 23, 1839 - January 5, 1915) was the leader of Nibantai (Second Unit) of the Shinsengumi (a group who guarded Kyoto during the end of Tokugawa Shogunate).
  695. Shinpachi NAGAKURA seemed to be close to him.
  696. Shinpachi NAGAKURA was one of the most skillful swordsmen among the captains of the Shinsengumi.
  697. Shinpachi NAGAKURA who became a leader of Shinsengumi was one of his fellow disciples.
  698. Shinpachi NAGAKURA's statement that Okita's technique 'left Toshizo HIJIKATA, Genzaburo INOUE, Heisuke TODO, Keisuke YAMANAMI and the others looking like children playing with bamboo swords.
  699. Shinpachi NAGAKURA: Died January 5, 1915 from old age
  700. Shinpachiro YAMAYOSHI
  701. Shinpai (emperor's visit to a shrine)
  702. Shinpaku appears in the cross section of unpolished rice in the line-like shape, and because the variety has a short stem it doesn't lodge easily.
  703. Shinpaku manifestation rate
  704. Shinpan (Tokugawa's relatives)
  705. Shinpan (a domain established by an ancestor who was the descendant in the male line of Ieyasu TOKUGAWA) - 50,000 koku
  706. Shinpan (relatives of the Tokugawa family), with Kokudaka being 186,000 koku
  707. Shinpan Utazaimon (Osome Hisamatsu) (The Love of Osome and Hisamatsu)
  708. Shinpan is one of the classifications of clans during the Edo period, that distinguished the clans forefathers as male descendants through a line of males from Ieyasu TOKUGAWA.
  709. Shinpan, Fudai Daimyo, Tozama Daimyo
  710. Shinpan, from Tokugawa clan families.
  711. Shinpan, with Kokudaka being 150,000 koku
  712. Shinpanseki: A referee's seat is taken by a referee or a jury during a competition and so on.
  713. Shinpatchi NAGAKURA and Sanosuke HARADA, who had been friends with Todo since they trained together at the Shieikan training hall, tried to save him by letting him get away, but Todo was killed by another member of the Shinsengumi.
  714. Shinpei EDO, Shizoku of Saga Prefecture
  715. Shinpei ETO
  716. Shinpei ETO (March 18, 1934 - April 13, 1874) was a Japanese samurai (Saga Domain) and politician.
  717. Shinpei ETO participated in the foundation of it.
  718. Shinpei ETO was born in Yae Village, Saga District, Hizen Province (present-day Nabeshima-cho, Saga City, Saga Prefecture) as the eldest son of Tanemitsu ETO and Asako.
  719. Shinpei GOTO
  720. Shinpei GOTO (Baron), Minister of Communications
  721. Shinpei GOTO (July 24, 1857 - April 13, 1929) is known as a doctor, a high-rank official, and a politician who played active roles in various fields through Meiji, Taisho and early Showa Period.
  722. Shinpei GOTO was a very capable person, the plans of whom were nicknamed as 'Oburoshiki' due to their huge scale.
  723. Shinpei GOTO, who served as Chief of Home Affairs from 1898 to 1906, introduced the governing policy of Taiwan based upon his own special governance.
  724. Shinpei IWANO
  725. Shinpei MATSUOKA
  726. Shinpei MATSUOKA (October 29, 1954-) is a Japanese scholar of Noh.
  727. Shinpei WATANABE, of Shimogi, Shimo-nakayama Village, Tohaku-Gun, Tottori Prefecture, selected it from 21 local varieties.
  728. Shinpei became the first chairman of the Boy Scouts of Nippon, and deeply engaged in the development of Boy Scout culture and its activities in Japan.
  729. Shinpei forwarded a letter directly to Yuan, stating that the activities of the Peiyang militarists constructing railways would be in violation of a treaty, and succeeded in checking this project.
  730. Shinpei left the domain and became active in Kyoto where he came into contact with individuals including Choshu Domain samurai Takayoshi KIDO (Kogoro KATSURA) and kuge (court noble) Kintomo ANEGAKOJI.
  731. Shinpei was a radical government liberal, and he is known for the Ministry of Justice law no. 22 (prostitute liberation law) which was also called the livestock liberation law, as well as the Ministry of Justice law no. 46 which recognized administrative litigation for the people.
  732. Shinpei was appointed one of the six accounting office judges under the Kami (director) of Edodhindai (the civil court in Edo) which was established by the new government after the dust of the Boshin War had settled, and he was responsible for government policy, accounting, finances and urban issues.
  733. Shinpei's last words were 'I hope only that the Emperor can understand my devotion.'
  734. Shinpen Nihon koten bungaku zenshu, Shogakukan.
  735. Shinponbutsujaku setsu
  736. Shinpu Kanro
  737. Shinpu Kanro is a method of clarifying things created by Yoshimasa MIURA (1904 - 1971), Toyokawa City, Aichi Prefecture, who claimed he was an authentic Imperial descendant of the Southern Court.
  738. Shinpukan
  739. Shinpukan, Karasuma-dori Street
  740. Shinpuku-ji Temple/Hitome Hakkei (eight different views at a glance): beautiful scenery consisting of the Satsuki River and plum groves.
  741. Shinpuku-saikan
  742. Shinpuku-saikan is one of the oldest ramen stores in Kyoto, and is considered a progenitor of Kyoto ramen.
  743. Shinpuren no Ran (Shinpuren Rebellion)
  744. Shinra Myojin (literally, the god of Shiragi, a kingdom of the ancient Korea and the guardian god of Onjo-ji Temple) seated statue (national treasure): unveiled several times at special exhibitions.
  745. Shinra Myojin, a guardian god of Mii-dera Temple, is worshipped.
  746. Shinra Zenjin-do Hall
  747. Shinra Zenjin-do Hall (National Treasures): Located about 500 meter north from the central Buddhist temple of Mii-dera Temple.
  748. Shinrai SHIMOTSUMA
  749. Shinrai SHIMOTSUMA (1513 - July 15, 1552) was a bokan (a priest who served the family of a monzeki (the head priest of the head temple of a sect, formerly led by the founder of the sect)), who served the Otani family.
  750. Shinran
  751. Shinran (1173-1262), a disciple of Honen, wrote "Kenjodoshinjitsukyogyoshomonrui" and others, developed the Jodo sect and later became a founder of the Jodo Shinshu sect.
  752. Shinran (1173-1262): Founder of the Jodo Shin Sect
  753. Shinran (the same as above.)
  754. Shinran Shonin (Anjo Portrait)
  755. Shinran Shonin entered nirvana in November 28, 1262 (by the old calendar) (January 16, 1263 by the solar calendar).
  756. Shinran also mentioned "What gets you to Nehan (Nirvana) is only faith" in "Kyogo shinsho", and "Regard that true faith gets you to Anoku bodai (ultimate enlightenment)" in "Songo shinzo meimon".
  757. Shinran also wrote in his book "Shoshinge" that it is really difficult to keep holding your faith without any misunderstandings.
  758. Shinran and Hino Tanjoin Temple
  759. Shinran answered that there was no way to reach Ojo except Senju Nenbutsu however whether people accept Senju Nenbutsu would depend on each person's will.
  760. Shinran commented about 'Gokuraku mui nehankai' in "Yuishinsho-moni" (Notes on Faith Alone) as shown below.
  761. Shinran decided to become Honen's disciple when he learned Honen's teaching of "Exclusive Nenbutsu".
  762. Shinran declared that he would disown his son Zenran in his letter dated May 29th of that year, because Zenran preached heresy to the people in the Kanto region.
  763. Shinran died in 1262, and ten years after the Otani-byodo was build.
  764. Shinran especially esteemed "Bussetsu Muryojukyo" and called it "Daimuryojukyo" or "Daikyo".
  765. Shinran explained, 'Faith is the proper cause of the birth in the Pure Land, and one invokes Amida's name in order to repay the benevolence of Amida Buddha.'
  766. Shinran explains the teachings of the Jodo (Pure Land) Sect, the method to be reborn in the Pure Land, and his central idea of the Aspect of Going and the Aspect of Returning.
  767. Shinran followed the prophetic dream, and as dawn broke he visited Honen, who had lived in Higashiyama Yoshimizu (present Maruyama-cho, Higashiyama-ku, Kyoto City).
  768. Shinran further explains in "Passages on the Pure Land Way" as follows:
  769. Shinran interpreted that Tariki Hongan was the power of the Original Vow made by Amida Buddha, and that the power worked not only for the people's Birth in the Pure Land, but also kept working for the present moment in the people's real lives as well.
  770. Shinran listed 'entering shojoju' as the last benefit in "Ken jodo shinjitsu kyogyosho monrui."
  771. Shinran maintains that both Oso-eko and Genso-eko can only be achieved by the Other Power out of Amida's instructions and giving of virtue, and rejecting self-power where one tries to attain enlightenment by practicing good conduct and accumulating merit through one's own efforts.
  772. Shinran married off his daughter Kakushinni to Hirotsuna HINO, of the side line of the same family.
  773. Shinran moved in a thatched hut in Okazaki (present Okazaki Higashitenno-cho, Sakyo-ku), and visited Honen for 100 days to listen to his teaching.
  774. Shinran no kaishu: Shinran's establishment of the Jodo Shin shu, True Pure Land Sect (in 1921)
  775. Shinran preached the Religious Conversion through Amida's Three Vows whereby, as this kasui no gan explained, one should master Kemon (Expedient Means), as represented by Vow 19, followed by Shinmon (Truth) as represented by Vow 20, and then move to Gugan (Immense Profession generally referring to the 48 Vows) as represented by Vow 18.
  776. Shinran sent his son Zenran in order to save the situation.
  777. Shinran set the myogo as the honzon (principal image of Buddha), and created six-, nine- and ten-letter myogo.
  778. Shinran studied hard, and gradually earned the respect of his master Honen.
  779. Shinran thought that we are all Gensho shojoju, which means we are saved by the Great Vow of Amida Butsu and already destined to go to the Pure Land, so he decided to live in this world illustrating how much his life is filled with joy and happiness derived from the life in the Pure Land.
  780. Shinran was a Japanese Buddhist monk in the early Kamakura period.
  781. Shinran was born as the son of Arinori HINO, the 5th generation descendant of Sukenari HINO who founded Hokai-ji Temple in 1051.
  782. Shinran was exiled to Echigo Province.
  783. Shinran worried about it and warned against it, saying, 'You should not indulge yourself in poison, even if you have medicine.'
  784. Shinran wrote, "Tariki means the power or work of the Original Vow made by Amida."
  785. Shinran's "Kyogyo Shinsho" (National Treasure) (Bando Edition) is in its possession.
  786. Shinran's 24 leading disciples in the Kanto region came to be called "Kanto twenty-four followers of Shinran" in later days.
  787. Shinran's Shoshin Nenbutsuge (Buddhist verses) were created with inspiration from Rokuji-Raisan.
  788. Shinran's death accelerated that tendency.
  789. Shinran's idea is thought to amplify Honen's theory.
  790. Shinran's words
  791. Shinran, of Japan, broke down the 48 Vows into reality and apotheosis.
  792. Shinran, the founder of the Jodo Shinshu (the True Pure Land Sect of Buddhism) offshoot of the Jodo Sect placed particular weight on this sutra and it is seen as the most important scripture to Jodo Shinshu.
  793. Shinran, who was born in 1173 and founded the Jodoshin Shu sect, is considered to be a child of Arinori HINO, who was a member of the family.
  794. Shinran-do hall in the back of the right side of temple precinct houses 'Muso no zo', the statue depicting Shinran receiving his dream revelation, and 'Sokai no Miei', the statue believed to be carved Shinran himself to portray him confined within the hexagonal hall.
  795. Shinrangakuto Jokun (teachings for Shinrangakuto)' states 'We, as Shinrangakuto, do not seek further unique teachings.
  796. Shinrankai criticizes that the teachings of the Honganji school make you do nothing.
  797. Shinrankai emphasizes the importance of listening to kalyaana-mitra's teachings.
  798. Shinrankai members come from diverse age groups, regions and lines of work.
  799. Shinrankai preaches 'People must seek shukuzen in this world.;
  800. Shinrankai preaches that Shaka says 'Issai Shujo (all creatures) are destined to go to Muken (the Avici hell),' indicating that people without true faith will go to Mukenjigoku after death.
  801. Shinrankai preaches that it is important to obtain 'Tariki Shinjin' in this world, and that Buddhist invocation is something to be chanted to repay the favor of salvation.
  802. Shinrankai repelled the article and repeatedly sent questionnaires, leading to a negative campaign against the Honganji school.
  803. Shinrankai uses 'Mongo Myogo (name of the Buddha)' in the Hongan Joju Bun of Amida Buddha to substantiate this practice.
  804. Shinrei Yaguchi no Watashi (The Yaguchi Ferry and the Magic Arrows)
  805. Shinriki
  806. Shinroku ISHIMOTO (Baron/Army General) (August 30, 1911-April 2, 1912)
  807. Shinrokuro KOBAYASHI
  808. Shinruishu (New collection of the cases; 37 volumes)
  809. Shinryo Kogyo
  810. Shinryo Kogyo was a policy implemented by the Emperor and the Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a Shogun nominally appointed by the Emperor) mainly in the mid-Kamakura period to promote the performance of Shinto rituals on the basis of tenjin sokan shigo (an idea of correspondence between Heaven and Man).
  811. Shinryoku (dark green): Chikubushima no Chin-ei (shadow of Chikubushima island)
  812. Shinryoku' Zone
  813. Shinryoku: Chikubushima no Chin-ei (Nagahama City)
  814. Shinryu' is the name of an era during the period of Tang Dynasty.
  815. Shinsaburo OISHI and others considered that his bad reputation as a corruptible politician was a political creation of his opponents.
  816. Shinsai IGARASHI
  817. Shinsai IGARASHI (date of birth and death unknown) was a lacquer artist in the Muromachi period.
  818. Shinsai-bashi Bridge, Chuo Ward, Osaka City
  819. Shinsaku Gagaku (newly created gagaku)
  820. Shinsaku TAKASUGI
  821. Shinsaku TAKASUGI (September 27, 1839 - May 17, 1867) was a Japanese samurai of the Choshu clan.
  822. Shinsaku TAKASUGI and Hirobumi ITO were his lifelong friends.
  823. Shinsaku TAKASUGI was then 24 years old.
  824. Shinsaku TAKASUGI who organized the Choshu militia (Choshu Kiheitai) is said to have thought that his soldiers were superior to the samurai who had been corrupted in time of peace.
  825. Shinsaku TAKASUGI wrote a poem that reads, "I go east with admiration for the person going west, may God know what is in mind," and took up a poet name of Togyo.
  826. Shinsaku was then forgiven and put in charge of peace negotiations.
  827. Shinsaku-Noh (a Noh song written in and after Meiji period)
  828. Shinsaku-Noh has also employed some Japanese literature works as their subject matters such as 'Chieko-sho' (Chieko's sky) by Kotaro TAKAMURA and 'Eiketsu no Asa' (Morning of the Last Farewell) by Kenji MIYAZAWA.
  829. Shinsaku-Noh refers to songs of noh which were written in and after Meiji period.
  830. Shinsatsu
  831. Shinsatsu also includes a Mamorifuda as known as Omamori (a personal amulet).
  832. Shinsatsu is a gofu (talisman) distributed by shrines.
  833. Shinsei
  834. Shinsei ('kugeshinsei') means a written code established based upon imperial order by Tenno (the Emperor) and Daijo Tenno (the Retired Emperor) from the mid Heian period to the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  835. Shinsei (Law reconstitution)
  836. Shinsei (March 8, 1443 - - April 4, 1495) was a priest of the Tendai sect during the Sengoku period (period of warring states).
  837. Shinsei JO (情) theory
  838. Shinsei SEI
  839. Shinsei SEI (his name can also be pronounced "I no Manari") (699 - 734) is a name of a Japanese international student in the Nara period (the period of Tang Dynasty of China), whose epitaph was found in Xian, an ancient capital in China.
  840. Shinsei SEI is a name written as a Japanese international student on the epitaph which was found in the People's Republic of China.
  841. Shinsei is the founder of the Shinsei School of the Tendai Sect (present-day Tendai Shinsei sect).
  842. Shinsei' Yamamoto Honke
  843. Shinsei-byo mausoleum
  844. Shinseki (original handwriting)
  845. Shinseki Koka (demotion from nobility to subject)
  846. Shinseki koka is the term referring to demotion of members of the Imperial family from nobility to subject by marriage with someone with status of a subject.
  847. Shinseki koka is when a member of the Imperial Family leaves their position and becomes a common subject giving up their nobility status, after given a new surname.
  848. Shinsen (Food and Alcohol Offering to the gods)
  849. Shinsen (osonae (offerings))
  850. Shinsen Inu Tsukuba Shu
  851. Shinsen Inu Tsukuba shu is a collection of haikairenga (a type of linked verse) that was made during the second half of the Muromachi period.
  852. Shinsen KITAGATA
  853. Shinsen KITAGATA (1850 - 1905) was a Buddhist monk of Otani School of Shinshu Sect.
  854. Shinsen KITAGATA died.
  855. Shinsen Manyoshu
  856. Shinsen Manyoshu is a personal collection of poetries.
  857. Shinsen Roei Shu
  858. Shinsen Roei Shu (Newly Selected Collection Singing Poems) is a collection of Chinese poems compiled in Japan.
  859. Shinsen Roei Shu is a collection of singing poems that mainly consists of waka and Chinese poems composed by Bai Letian, MINAMOTO no Shitago, SUGAWARA no Michizane, OE no Mochitoki, 菅原文言 (reading unknown) and other poets.
  860. Shinsen Roei Shu was completed during the reign of Emperor Toba.
  861. Shinsen Roei Shu, the Yamana Edition
  862. Shinsen Ruirin Sho (Segment of the Anthology of Xinzhuan leilin chao, Volume 4)
  863. Shinsen Shojiroku (Newly Compiled Register of Clan Names and Titles of Nobility)
  864. Shinsen Shojiroku is an ancient clan-name register or directory that was compiled by an order from Emperor Saga in the early Heian period.
  865. Shinsen TOKUOKA
  866. Shinsen TOKUOKA (February 14, 1896 - June 9, 1972) was a Japanese painter.
  867. Shinsen TOKUOKA, "Mugi" (麦) (Barley) 1934, "Nagare" (流れ) (Flow) 1954, "Takenoko" (筍) 1963
  868. Shinsen Tsukuba Shu
  869. Shinsen Tsukuba Shu is a Jun chokusen renga senshu (anthology of renga) in the late Muromachi era.
  870. Shinsen Waka
  871. Shinsen Waka is a personal collection of Japanese poetry.
  872. Shinsen includes the cooked type called Jukusen and the raw type called Seisen.
  873. Shinsen is an offering to shrines and household Shinto altars in Japan.
  874. Shinsen tsukubashu (The newly-Selected tsukubashu)
  875. Shinsen was his ordained name, his secular name was Kizashi.
  876. Shinsen-en Temple
  877. Shinsen-en Temple is a Buddhist temple belonging to the To-ji Shingon Sect located in Nakagyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  878. Shinsen-en Temple is one of the temples at which Dainenbutsu Kyogen is performed in Kyoto in addition to Mibu-dera Temple, Seiryo-ji Temple and Injo-ji Temple (Kyoto City) (Senbon Enma-do).
  879. Shinsen-en Temple, Nijo-jo Castle and the integrated Nakagyo Ward office (the ward office) are located at distances of 300 meters to 500 meters east of the station.
  880. Shinsen-gumi
  881. Shinsen-gumi broke up into the group of YAMAGUCHI and others who remained in the castle town and the group of members who left at Tennei-ji temple.
  882. Shinsen-gumi developed into a group of over 200 men, and to accommodate its members, moved its headquarters from Mibu military post to Nishi Hongan-ji Temple (Shimogyo Ward, Kyoto City).
  883. Shinsen-gumi participated in the Battle of Utsunomiya Castle, the Battle of Aizu, and others, but in Aizu, Hajime SAITO and others left the group.
  884. Shinsen-gumi traveled by the main road under the leadership of General Keisuke OTORI, but a few members of Shinsen-gumi including Kai SHIMADA, are said to have followed Toshizo.
  885. Shinsen-gumi was a military organization which, during the last days of the shogunate at the end of the Edo period, suppressed anti-shogunate forces and engaged in police activities, primarily in Kyoto, and fought for the Edo shogunate in the Boshin War.
  886. Shinsen-gumi was composed of 200 men, in charge of such areas as Fushimi Ward (which in those days was a town that did not belong to Kyoto).
  887. Shinsen-gumi was headed by a Commander who was supported by a Vice Commander, and under them were such functions as: Fukucho Jokin (Assistant Vice Commander), Kansatsu Gata (intelligence), Kanjo Gata (accounting), etc.
  888. Shinsenen between Omiya-dori Street and Shinsenen-dori Street
  889. Shinsenen, Oike-dori Nishi Iru
  890. Shinsenen, Omiya-dori Street (The main gate is on the opposite side.)
  891. Shinsengumi
  892. Shinsengumi ! (in 2004, historic drama)
  893. Shinsengumi (a special force that guarded Kyoto during the end of Tokugawa Shogunate)
  894. Shinsengumi Period
  895. Shinsengumi Shimatsuki (1977, leading role played by Mikijiro HIRA), SERIZAWA was played by Hideo TAKAMATSU.
  896. Shinsengumi Tenmatsuki
  897. Shinsengumi Tenmatsuki was one of the valuable materials on Shinsengumi as an oral history material by Shinpachi NAGAKURA, one of the survivor, one of leading members of Shinsengumi.
  898. Shinsengumi abandoned Ito's corpse on the streets of Aburanokoji, hiding themselves so that they could kill all the other members of Ito's group who would be coming to collect Ito's body.
  899. Shinsengumi and the Kishu clan, who heard about the attack, went to help them but when they arrived there Mutsu and the others had already left the scene.
  900. Shinsengumi claimed the bodies of top-ranking members, Serizawa and Hirayama, but nobody came to claim Oume's body.
  901. Shinsengumi later adopted the Western style military training in accordance with the policy of Bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) and Takeda's military science gradually became outdated.
  902. Shinsengumi lost Nobukichi MIYAGAWA and Kamataro FUNAZU, and four others were injured, including one seriously.
  903. Shinsengumi members also enjoyed entertainment here.
  904. Shinsengumi! (2004, Japan Broadcasting Corporation, Taiga Drama)
  905. Shinsengumi! (2004, NHK Taiga Drama, Katamori MATSUDAIRA played by Michitaka TSUTSUI)
  906. Shinsenjo (building for the preparation of food for the gods)
  907. Shinsenzai Wakashu
  908. Shinsetsu (fresh snow): Shizugatake no Taikan (grand view of Shizugatake)
  909. Shinsetsu: Shizugadake no Taikan (Kinomoto-cho)
  910. Shinshagekka no sugatae', a set of large-sized nishikie (colored woodblock prints), in 1867.
  911. Shinshaku shokoku banashi (A new version of countries' tales - 12 volumes in all)
  912. Shinshi
  913. Shinshi (Divine Servant)
  914. Shinshi (Divine servant) is, in Shinto, an animal specified as a messenger (servant) of god.
  915. Shinshichi (also known as Kuninori) SASAYA added lineages, and Kyoden SANTO added his thoughts to it.
  916. Shinshichi KAWATAKE, a Kabuki writer, who became sick of the movement, declared his retirement from the Kabuki arena and changed his name to 'Mokuami KAWATAKE' (The word 'Moku' means 'quiet' in English) in 1881, with the satirical connotation of 'I will live in dumb silence' (However, he continued his creative activities afterwards).
  917. Shinshichi ONOE
  918. Shinshichi ONOE (First generation)
  919. Shinshichi ONOE (II)
  920. Shinshichi ONOE (III) (year of birth and death unknown/died circa 1868)
  921. Shinshichi ONOE (IV) (year of birth and death unknown)
  922. Shinshichi ONOE (V)
  923. Shinshichi ONOE I used the name Fujaku as his offstage name.
  924. Shinshichi ONOE II used the name Fujaku as his offstage name.
  925. Shinshichi ONOE is a hereditary name of a line of traditional Japanese Kabuki drama actors.
  926. Shinshichi burned his boats and at the hazard of his career, he taught Sadanji acting on a one-to-one basis even a few days after the premiere.
  927. Shinshichi had the young actor Kumesaburo perform in different hairstyles; plenty of beautiful black hair in Act One; butch haircut in Act Two; short hair in Acts Three and Four.
  928. Shinshichi wrote this script for Sadanji ICHIKAWA the first who was adopted by Shinshichi's best friend Kodanji ICHIKAWA the fourth.
  929. Shinshinan (the former villa of Konosuke MATSUSHITA) in Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City.
  930. Shinshinruishu (Newer collection of the cases; 79 volumes)
  931. Shinshiro-Suganuma clan's paper money had a style resembling the Shukueki-satsu issued in Shukueki (relay station towns) along the Tokaido road, because it was located at an important distribution spot in the Shinshu-kaido road connecting the Tokaido road to the Shinano Province.
  932. Shinsho
  933. Shinsho (1167 - August 1, 1230) was a priest of the Tendai Sect from the latter part of the Heian period to the early part of the Kamakura period.
  934. Shinsho (797 - August 7, 873) was a priest of the Shingon Sect in the early part of the Heian period.
  935. Shinsho (Shinjo)
  936. Shinsho (Shinjo) was a Buddhist priest of the Kegonshu sect in the Nara period.
  937. Shinsho Gokuraku-ji Temple
  938. Shinsho Gokuraku-ji Temple (Shinnyo-do)
  939. Shinsho Gokuraku-ji Temple, also known as Shinnyo-do Hall, is a Tendai Sect Buddhist temple located in Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  940. Shinsho HANAYAMA supposes that the notes and corrections written between the lines of 'Hokekyo Gisho' prove that Shotoku Taishi worked over the draft until the very end of his life.
  941. Shinsho KAJITA, the thirty-first chief abbot of the Honen-in Temple is first son.
  942. Shinsho KOKONTEI (the fifth)
  943. Shinsho owned many sutras in those days and frequently lent them to sutra copying offices.
  944. Shinsho-den - A museum adjoining the Yokihi-Kannon-do (Empress Yang-Avalokitesvara Hall) that sequentially displays the cultural properties possessed by Sennyu-ji Temple and its sub-temples.
  945. Shinsho-ji Temple on Mt. Narita (Narita City, Chiba Prefecture)
  946. Shinsho-ji Temple on Mt. Narita: 2.75 million
  947. Shinshoku (Shinto Priest)
  948. Shinshoku Kokin Wakashu (New Collection of Ancient and Modern Japanese Poetry Continued)
  949. Shinshosetsu (New Novel)
  950. Shinshosetsu, with the first phase and second phase being published from January 1889 to June 1890 and from July 1896 to November 1926, respectively, was a literary journal that used to exist in Japan.
  951. Shinshu (Chinju) Normal School (Chinju National University of Education)
  952. Shinshu (kohei (military engineer))…a group of military engineers
  953. Shinshu Bukko-ji School
  954. Shinshu Chosei School
  955. Shinshu Factory (Miyada Village, Kamiina County, Nagano Prefecture)
  956. Shinshu Honbyo
  957. Shinshu Honbyo (commonly called Higashi Hongan-ji) (Shimogyo-ku, Kyoto City), 9804 branch temples
  958. Shinshu Honzo - A Kamakura period copy of the Tang era book about medicinal herbs, "Shinshu Honzo".
  959. Shinshu Izumo-ji School
  960. Shinshu Jippa (Shinshu Kyodan Rengo)
  961. Shinshu Joko-ji School
  962. Shinshu Josho-ji School
  963. Shinshu Kibe School
  964. Shinshu Kita Hongan-ji School
  965. Shinshu Kosho School
  966. Shinshu Kyodan Rengo was organized as an association of Shinshu sects to promote cooperation and coordination among the sects in 1923, the 750th anniversary of Shinran Sho'nin's birth and the 700th anniversary of foundation of the religion.
  967. Shinshu Obasute (Chikuma City, Nagano Prefecture)
  968. Shinshu Otani School
  969. Shinshu Otani School (Higashi Hongan-ji Temple)
  970. Shinshu Otani-ha branch (Higashi Honganji)
  971. Shinshu Sanmonto School
  972. Shinshu Taii: Tetsugakukan, 1899
  973. Shinshu Takada School
  974. Shinshu Takada-ha (the Takada sect of the Shinshu Buddhist school) does not use homyo-jiku but uses ihai (a mortuary tablet), which is, however, not considered an object of worship in this sect.
  975. Shinshu Yamamoto School
  976. Shinshu also encouraged each household to enshrine its Honzon (Myogo Honzon of "Namu Amida Butsu", or a picture or statue of Amida Nyorai).
  977. Shinshu doesn't use this as a family altar or prayer altar.
  978. Shinshu sect Kosho school
  979. Shinshu sect Otani School chief abbot
  980. Shinshu sect Otani school
  981. Shinshu sect followers walk from Higashi Hongan-ji Temple in Kyoto to Yoshizaki Gobo, carrying a palanquin which contains the image of Rennyo and reproducing his journey from the capital to Yoshizaki.
  982. Shinshu soba
  983. Shinshu zenshi: The Complete History of the Shinshu Sect (in 1916)
  984. Shinshu, koshu and hizoshu
  985. Shinshu-honbyo Temple - Shosei-en Garden
  986. Shinshubana (literally, flower of fresh sake)
  987. Shinshui Wakashu
  988. Shinshui Wakashu (New Gleanings from a Collection of Japanese Poems)
  989. Shinso ITO
  990. Shinso ITO (April 25th 1942-) is a person of religion and the present Shinnyoen Buddhist (heir), whose real name is Masako ITO.
  991. Shinsokumaru (Shinzo NISHIKAWA, sank off Esashi in November 1868)
  992. Shinsosai (Shinto Funeral)
  993. Shinsosai procedures
  994. Shinsosai refers to funeral rites performed by Shinto, Japan's original religion.
  995. Shinsui BANDO
  996. Shinsui BANDO the Eighth
  997. Shinsui BANDO the Fifth
  998. Shinsui BANDO the First
  999. Shinsui BANDO the Fourth
  1000. Shinsui BANDO the Second

300001 ~ 301000

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