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

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

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  1. Shinsui BANDO the Seventh
  2. Shinsui BANDO the Sixth
  3. Shinsui BANDO the Third
  4. Shinsui BANDO was a name used by Kabuki actors.
  5. Shinsui BANDO was haimyo (a Kabuki actor's offstage name which can be used officially and privately) of Hikosaburo BANDO the First.
  6. Shinsui BANDO was haimyo of Hikosaburo BANDO the Fifth.
  7. Shinsui BANDO was haimyo of Hikosaburo BANDO the Fourth.
  8. Shinsui BANDO was haimyo of Hikosaburo BANDO the Second.
  9. Shinsui BANDO was haimyo of Hikosaburo BANDO the Sixth.
  10. Shinsui BANDO was hamiyo of Hikosaburo BANDO the Third.
  11. Shinsui Park (Sea Park)
  12. Shinsui-osho Shozo Sanshi: Kendo-shoin, June 1894
  13. Shinsuke BEPPU and HENMI said that they should raise the army, whereas Yaichiro NAGAYAMA said that the three leaders SAIGO, KIRINO, and SHINOHARA should go to Tokyo to raise the matter with the government.
  14. Shinsuke BEPPU was a cousin on the maternal side.
  15. Shinsuke KAMATA served as Kaishaku (to assist someone in committing hara-kiri by beheading him).
  16. Shinsuke MATSUYAMA - led fudai and hatamoto unit at the battlefront, assisting Fuyuyasu ATAGI.
  17. Shinsuke SHIMADA is known for his specialty of reciting all the station names between Tokyo and Kobe from memory, but he refers to this station by its old name, 'Kotari.'
  18. Shinsuke UTSUMI (an employee of Takenaka Corporation), who designed the Sagawa Art Museum, designed the shop, and the aluminium external wall was painted with woodtone and partly in Bengal red to create the atmosphere of a merchant house of Kyoto.
  19. Shinsuke and Shosaku: Kodanji ICHIKAWA (the fourth)
  20. Shinsuke buys a yoto sword (mysterious sword) named Muramasa at a gadget shop he happened to visit by chance, and immediately when holding the sword, he becomes deranged and starts running to kill Omiyo.
  21. Shintai
  22. Shintai (lit. "god-body"), which have existed since ancient times, refer either to places gods are always present, to the gods' bodies themselves, or to places or objects in which relatively large-sized traditional gods inhabit.
  23. Shintai-zan Mountain
  24. Shintai-zan Mountain is a term mainly used in Shitoism meaning a mountain believed to be where deities dwell in the concept of mountain worship and also called Kannabi, a mountain where deities dwell.
  25. Shintaido (literally "new body way", an avant-garde martial art)
  26. Shintaido (literally "new body way," an avant-garde martial art) prescribes a different type of seiza called kaihotai seiza, in which one sits with the legs open as wide as possible to open and develop the body.
  27. Shintaiikudo
  28. Shintais that are updated include a gohei (ritual wand with pleated paper), a mikoshi (portable shrine carried in festivals), the onbashira (huge pillars of fir tree) of Suwa Grand Shrine, the shinden of Izumo Grand Shrine, and a yashiro as the shinden of ordinary shrines.
  29. Shintaishi sho First Edition Published by Maruya Zenshichi; August, 1882
  30. Shintaro HAYASHI
  31. Shintaro HAYASHI (year of birth unknown - December 10, 1868) was a corporal of the Shinsengumi (a special force that guarded Kyoto during the end of Tokugawa Shogunate).
  32. Shintaro HAYASHI: Died October 27, 1868 fighting in the Boshin War
  33. Shintaro ICHIZAWA, the eldest son who succeeded the Ichizawa Hanpu Co., Ltd., employed new craftsmen and began the business again on October 16, 2006 with new materials.
  34. Shintaro IMAIZUMI, a character in Ninzaburo FURUHATA (Ninzaburo FURUHATA)
  35. Shintaro KATSU, who was originally going to play the lead character, had a conflict with Kurosawa and left the project shorty after filming began.
  36. Shintaro NAKAOKA
  37. Shintaro NAKAOKA (May 6, 1838 - December 12, 1867) was a political activist involved in the fight to restore imperial rule.
  38. Shintaro also died soon.
  39. Shintaro and Ryoma SAKAMOTO were attacked together at Omiya; however Shintaro lived for two days after the attack and said of the attack that the assassins shouted 'Konakuso' (meaning "Damn you" in Iyo dialect).
  40. Shintaro maintained contact with Sanetomi SANJO and actively served as a liaison to all the exiles from Satsuma and Choshu, involving Ryoma SAKAMOTO of Kaientai (a group of leaderless warriors) and Kusuzaemon HIJIKATA (also known as Hisamoto HIJIKATA), who served as Sanjo's guard.
  41. Shintaro's pottery was called Kozone porcelain or Teizan porcelain, and maintained until 1899.
  42. Shintaro, the largest stockholder, held a special stockholders' meeting on December 16, 2005, where he dismissed president Shinzaburo ICHIZAWA (at that time) and all directors, and Shintaro was inaugurated as president.
  43. Shintei Zoho Kokushi Taikeibon, "Kokon Chomon-ju and Gukansho" (Yoshikawa Kobunkan Inc., 2000) ISBN 4642003207
  44. Shintei Zoho Waran Yakkyo: Method of preparation of medicines
  45. Shinteki
  46. Shintetsu Bus Co., Ltd.
  47. Shinto
  48. Shinto (New Swords)
  49. Shinto (Shinto religion)
  50. Shinto (or Kannagara no michi) is an ethnical religious framework in Japan and a polytheistic religion that is unique to Japan.
  51. Shinto Funerals are recently increasing in number due to the fact it is, in many cases, more economical than Buddhist funerals and due to the thought of returning to the time-honored Japanese Sorei shinko which has been handed down from the time before the Introduction of Buddhism.
  52. Shinto Gobusho (five-volume apologia of Shinto)
  53. Shinto Priesthood
  54. Shinto Ritual
  55. Shinto Shrine
  56. Shinto Shrine Omamori
  57. Shinto Shusei
  58. Shinto Taii
  59. Shinto altars are divided into two types: an iwasaka, encircled by piled-up stones and enshrining a deity; and a himorogi, a sacred place planted with evergreen trees and enshrining an object of worship.
  60. Shinto and Buddhism
  61. Shinto and Buddhism have different explanations about the origin of Tori no ichi.
  62. Shinto and Buddhism, or even various sects of Buddhism, such as Tendai-shu sect, Jodo-shu sect (the Pure Land sect), and Shingon-shu sect, are all nothing more than names of paths to the many gates to the truth.
  63. Shinto and animism
  64. Shinto and interest in the study of Japanese classical literature raised awareness for Japan and formed part of the trend of thoughts which led the Meiji Restoration to success in Asia where there were increasing plantations by powerful countries such as America and European countries.
  65. Shinto and the Japanese martial arts, including sumo, cannot be separated.
  66. Shinto camp established Shinto Jimukyoku (Office of Shinto Affairs).
  67. Shinto does not have a clearly defined dogma (Note: Religious sects of Sect Shinto [new religions] have concrete dogmas.)
  68. Shinto has neither a specific creed nor specific scriptures, and Japanese classics such as "Kojiki" (the Records of Ancient Matters), "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan), "Kogo-shui" (History of the Inbe clan) and "imperial edict," which are called 'Shinten,' are norms.
  69. Shinto in Japan has no official scripture to describe its definite doctrine, like the sutras for Buddhism, the Bible for Christianity and the Koran for Islam; but it has a body of literature that is widely accepted as the legitimate religious standard.
  70. Shinto is a religion originating in particular cultural traditions that have been believed since ancient Japan.
  71. Shinto is based on traditional ethnic and natural beliefs that naturally generated and grew among ethnic groups living in Japan and has been gradually growing in conjunction with central and local systems of politics carried out by groups of local ruling families.
  72. Shinto is now recognized as a religious organization according to comprehensive legislation but it was originally not a religion but rather a set of beliefs regarding the protection of and gratitude for nature and the environment and reverence for life.
  73. Shinto is rather vague with no script and has so many gods in any form of natural things that they are called Yao Yorozu no Kami (eight million gods) --meaning that there are countless number of gods.
  74. Shinto is supported by approximately 16 million people in Japan (Agency for Cultural Affairs' "Shukyo Nenkan") and there are approximately 85,000 recorded shrines.
  75. Shinto mainly involves the worship of kami but also includes ethnic gods separate from Japan's ancient gods, actual people, characters from folklore, Buddhist deities and Taoist deities.
  76. Shinto of the modern period
  77. Shinto of the modern period has been strongly affected by Confucianism Shinto and Fukko Shinto in the Edo period and State Shinto in the Meiji period.
  78. Shinto priest
  79. Shinto priest: In the Edo period, the Yoshida family and the Shirakawa family (Hakke) competed as honjo (proprietor or guarantor of manor) to gain shrines and Shinto priests across the country.
  80. Shinto priests and Confucians, in order to show that they had no intention to fight for ideological reasons, did not make Sakayaki (shaved forehead), which was a symbol of samurai (warriors), and retained their hair.
  81. Shinto priests and scholars of Japanese classical literature in rural areas incited people who believed that they had been exploited under the parishioner system to join the campaign.
  82. Shinto priests and so on wear it even today.
  83. Shinto priests called shoten and female Shinto priests (or shrine maidens) called nai-shoten, who both belong to the emperor's personal servant group called shoten-shoku (literally, "the board of shoten"), purify and protect the Kyuchu Sanden all year round.
  84. Shinto priests campaigned to separate priests from evangelists completely and to restore the Jingikan (refer to year 1896).
  85. Shinto priests in Ryukyu and Okinawa
  86. Shinto priests including priests called Shinkan and shrine maiden
  87. Shinto priests' costume: ikan for daisaishiki (the grand festival ceremony), saifuku (the formal costume of a Shinto priest when performing religious ceremonies, made of white silk) for chusaishiki (the middle festival ceremony), kariginu or joe (a garment worn in religious ceremonies) for shosaishiki (the small festival ceremony) and other miscellaneous festivals.
  88. Shinto provides not only the basic principles of the universe that are everlasting throughout ancient and modern times, but also the moral principles that apply to every country.
  89. Shinto religion
  90. Shinto religion, Buddhism, and the Emperor
  91. Shinto research
  92. Shinto rites
  93. Shinto rites at Ozumo
  94. Shinto ritual and kuchikami-sake
  95. Shinto rituals
  96. Shinto rituals emperors carried out since ancient times declined since the medieval period.
  97. Shinto rituals such as yudate (a rite where water boiled in an iron pot is applied to worshipers using bamboo leaves) and yugisho (testimony by boiling water) originated from this sense of kugatachi.
  98. Shinto scripture
  99. Shinto scripture is a general term for the literature which provide the basis for religious belief in Japanese Shinto.
  100. Shinto shrines
  101. Shinto shrines and legends relating to Tochi no Himemiko
  102. Shinto shrines dedicated to Yorimasa as a Shinto deity include Toyoki-jinja Shrine, Toyohashi City, Aichi Prefecture, where MINAMOTO no Yorimasa is enshrined as the ancestor of the Okochi clan.
  103. Shinto tsuya
  104. Shinto valued the renewal of mind which constantly purified the spirit, called 'Tokowaka' (forever young).
  105. Shinto' in Japan is more conservative than Chinese Taoism with the advanced phases of '真道' and '聖道,' and remains in the situation close to fundamentalism of other religions by substituting '祈祷' for '鬼' even if '鬼' was considered a derogatory term.
  106. Shinto's view of life and death
  107. Shinto-shi-gakkai (Academy of Shinto history)
  108. Shinto-shi-gakkai first published 'Shinto-shi-kenkyu' (Study of Shinto history) in January 1, 1953 (and continues to this day).
  109. Shinto-style grave
  110. Shinto-style graves are called 'Okutsuki' (spelled as '奥都城, or alternatively '奥城').
  111. Shintojo (New Book of Tang) ("Tojo" (Book of Tang)) and Kutojo ("Old Tang History") have records in relation to the change of the name, which says the name was changed to Nippon in disgust of the name, Wa.
  112. Shintomi soba (the buckwheat noodles of Shintomi-cho)
  113. Shintoshu (collection of shrine legends)
  114. Shintoshu consists of ten volumes and contains fifty anecdotes.
  115. Shintoshu is a collection of anecdotes and Shinto books in medieval Japan.
  116. Shinuchi
  117. Shinuchi system
  118. Shinuhi received one third of the total Ryomin as Kubunden (rice fields given to each farmer in the Ritsuryo system).
  119. Shinuhi refers to Nuhi owned by powerful local clans, and such clans could inherit Shinuhi from generations to generations.
  120. Shinuhi, or privately owned slaves, who were each given one-third of land given to an ordinary person by the government, could be traded and inherited.
  121. Shinwado coins are thought to have been issued after the silver coins were discontinued since only the copper Shinwado coins could be found.
  122. Shinwakai-This organization consists of the present Ryukoku University students' parents and guardians.
  123. Shinya IDA, a professor at the Otsuma Women's University, tried to identify the author of the 'Datsu-A Ron' and other related thesis, using the Ida Method.
  124. Shinya YAMADA (folklorist)'A Detailed Analytical Theory on Contemporary Funerals'
  125. Shinyaku-Kegon-kyo-Ongi
  126. Shinyakushi-ji Temple
  127. Shinyakushi-ji Temple is a Buddhist temple of Kegon sect in Fukui-cho, Takabatake, Nara City.
  128. Shinyama Tumulus
  129. Shinyama-kofun Tumulus (Nara Prefecture)
  130. Shinyo Wakashu (Collection of New Pages)
  131. Shinyo Wakashu is a collection of waka poetry compiled during the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  132. Shinyoko (storehouse for portable shrines): Nationally designated cultural property; wooden-board storehouse constructed during the Kamakura period
  133. Shinyu Saitan (literally, New year of Shinyu [58th year of the sexagenary cycle])
  134. Shinzaburo HOZUMI: Danjuro ICHIKAWA (the ninth)
  135. Shinzaburo Hanpu mainly handles two brands.
  136. Shinzaburo is advised not to do anything rash and to return to his former master with the koro.
  137. Shinzaburo tried to take the baby from Shizuka to fulfill his order.
  138. Shinzaburo was passive about the suit to claim that they should compete against each other for their products.
  139. Shinzaburo's lines include "as Gohei NAMIKI wrote in Godairiki the line of 'No love exists for geisha girls and their loves are for treasures,'" which is a material known in the kabuki world, and this suggests that Shinshichi was conscious of "Godairiki."
  140. Shinzaburohanpu
  141. Shinzaburokaban (Shinzaburo bag, with an originally created character using the words meaning cloth and wrap)
  142. Shinzaemon KIO: The retainer of the brothers.
  143. Shinzaemon SORORI
  144. Shinzaemon SORORI Nise (the second) (November 17, 1842 - July 2, 1923) was Kamigata hanashika (professional storyteller in Kyoto and Osaka area) born in Osaka.
  145. Shinzaemon SORORI is the professional name of rakugo storyteller.
  146. Shinzaemon TAKENO's second son, Nakaoku page status, Etsunosuke NAGURA.
  147. Shinzaemon Taketaka KATSUTA
  148. Shinzaemon's daughter Machiko, who initially married into the Inoue family but was later widowed, took Kashiro as her husband.
  149. Shinzaemonnojo gradually proved his talent, and he was allowed to use the family name of NAGAI.
  150. Shinzaemonnojo took the family name of NISHIMURA and came to Mino Province to serve Yajiro NAGAI.
  151. Shinzairyudaichozai
  152. Shinzan Kinen
  153. Shinzan shiki
  154. Shinzan shiki refers to a ceremony when a new chief priest comes into a temple.
  155. Shinzan, the second Triple Crown horse in the history of Japanese racing, belonged to Bungo TAKEDA's stable at the Kyoto Racecourse.
  156. Shinzashiki (literally, new zashiki [Japanese style tatami room])
  157. Shinzei
  158. Shinzei (800 - March 25, 860) was a Shingon Sect Buddhist monk who lived during the first part of the Heian period.
  159. Shinzei also excelled at poetry, and compiled the 'Shoryoshu' collection of prose and poetry by Kukai.
  160. Shinzei arranged a marriage between his own son Narinori and Kiyomori's daughter (who later became the wife of Kanemasa KAZANIN), thereby showing society the strong partnership between his own family and the Taira clan,
  161. Shinzei himself confiscated the lands owned by FUJIWARA no Yorinaga, who perished in the Hogen Rebellion, and nominally added these estates to the land already prescribed for the Emperor's use after he abdicated the throne, yet in reality devoted his undivided attention to making those lands into a buffer to guarantee his own financial footing.
  162. Shinzei is originally denso (rice field tax) collected from Jinko (the administrative households that was considered as belonging to deities) of specific shrines, stored and used for religious services and repair of the shrine under the ritsuryo system of ancient Japan.
  163. Shinzei makes his people dig up the dead bodies to confirm whether it is true or not.
  164. Shinzei rejected Yoshitomo's offer of marriage, saying that his son was a scholar and a samurai family was not right for him to marry into, but then he contracted a marriage with the Taira clan, which was also a samurai family ("Gukansho").
  165. Shinzei tries to exile even Tadazane, but Tadamichi stops him so he gives up.
  166. Shinzei was a learned individual, known as one of the top scholars of the period, an equal of FUJIWARA no Yorinaga.
  167. Shinzei was offered the rank of Sojo (high-ranking Buddhist priest) in the year 856 but he declined and his master Kukai was posthumously granted the rank of Daisojo (highest rank of the Buddhist priesthood).
  168. Shinzei was pursued by Yoshitomo and Nobuyori's army, captured in the mountains of Iga Province by MINAMOTO no Mitsuyasu and beheaded (The coup was put down by Kiyomori, and the foundation for Taira government to come in later years was established).
  169. Shinzei's (that is, FUJIWARA no Michinori) administration
  170. Shinzei, who had fled to Tawara in Yamashiro Province, found himself unable to shake off MINAMOTO no Mitsuyasu's pursuit, so he ordered FUJIWARA no Morimitsu (also known as Saiko) and his other retainers to bury him in the earth, thereby committing suicide.
  171. Shinzen
  172. Shinzen (804 - October 21, 891) was a Shingon Sect Buddhist monk who lived during the first part of the Heian period.
  173. Shinzen dokkyo (reading Buddhist sutras to god) was introduced, believing that Japanese gods were also seeking nirvana through Buddhism, Jingu-ji temples were built on the premises of shrines, and statues of god were made under the influence of Buddhism.
  174. Shinzenko-ji Temple
  175. Shinzo (apprentice prostitute)
  176. Shinzo ABE went up as high as to the Prime Minister.
  177. Shinzo Kaisho- Third was a kaisho which was built in 1434 or 1435.
  178. Shinzo MIYOSHI said that "There is nothing radical in Ryoma.
  179. Shinzo MORIYAMA was not punished, but committed suicide (with his sword).
  180. Shinzo also, responding to the expectations, improved his performance, and came to be naturally expected to be 'Danjuro the 10th in future' from people around him.
  181. Shinzui KIKEI
  182. Shinzui KIKEI (1401 - September 25, 1469) was a priest of the Rinzai Sect of Buddhism and also master of Inryoken Household in Rokuonin Temple in the Muromachi period.
  183. Shinzui brought the head back to Kyoto and the funeral ceremony for Yoshinori was held at Toji-in Temple on the 6th.
  184. Shio Jizo (salt Jizo)
  185. Shio Katsudon (bowl of rice topped with salty cutlet)
  186. Shio natto (natto made in Kochi Prefecture, fried with salt and rice bran)
  187. Shio-anbin has been eaten for a long time in the northern part of Saitama Prefecture.
  188. Shio-anbin:
  189. Shio-daifuku:
  190. Shio-dofu (saltwater tofu) in Goto-retto Islands, Nagasaki Prefecture
  191. Shio-kujira
  192. Shio-kujira from Hongawa can be cooked in the same way as well.
  193. Shio-manju (Buns using salt in place of sugar)
  194. Shio-musubi' (salted onigiri) has no filling and a small amount of sesame can be sprinkled on the surface.
  195. Shiobako
  196. Shiobara Goyotei (located in Nasushiobara City, Tochigi Prefecture)
  197. Shiofuki-zaki Cape, Igumi Kenmin San Beach, Nihon-domon Rock Cave, Kameyama-domon Rock Cave, Igumi Shirashima Island
  198. Shiogama-jinja Shrine
  199. Shiohara Daisenkuyo Rice Planting Dance (February 12, 2002, Hiroshima Prefecture)
  200. Shiohara's Daisen Kuyo Taue rice planting ceremony (February 12, 2002)
  201. Shioji Plaza
  202. Shioji Plaza is a park on the beachside, close to the center of Higashi-maizuru district.
  203. Shioji Plaza is a seaside park on the beachside of Maizuru City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  204. Shiojiin' in the Kyoto National Museum, one of the existing fine seals, is from the early Heian period, which had been handed down at Shio-ji Temple in Akita Prefecture for a long time and was moved to Sekizenin Temple, a branch temple of Shogoin Temple in Kyoto Prefecture during the Edo period.
  205. Shiokara (salted fish guts)
  206. Shiokara is a preserved food made from flesh of seafood, salted mostly with the guts in order to prevent rot, fermented and matured with the aid of enzymes (an autolyzed enzyme and ones possessed by the internal microorganisms).
  207. Shiokara is called chokkaru or cho in the Republic of Korea and is essential seasoning in pickling kimchi.
  208. Shiokara natto (soybeans fermented with komekoji (mold grown on rice) and salt) (tera natto (natto made in a temple))
  209. Shiokara of Hoya (lamp chimney)
  210. Shiokara of Salted Squid
  211. Shiokara of mysid shrimp: made by salting down mysid shrimps such as Actes japonicus, Neomysis intermedia and Euphausia pacifica while the shrimps keeping the original shape.
  212. Shiokara of takomanma (spawn of Paroctopus dofleini and Octopus conispadiceus).
  213. Shioko committed suicide, realizing that his plans had been exposed.
  214. Shioko committed suicide.
  215. Shiokoji-dori Street
  216. Shiokoji-dori Street is one of the major east-west streets in Kyoto City.
  217. Shiokumi-toge Pass (a pass on the border of Maizuru City and Takahama Town)
  218. Shiokumi-toge Pass is a pass separates Maizuru City (Kyoto Prefecture) and Takahama Town (Oi County, Fukui Prefecture).
  219. Shiomachi-gusa (Grass Waiting for the Tide) (Toa-do, 1906)
  220. Shiomame-daifuku:
  221. Shiomi Station (current Fukube Station), Naoe Station and Izumoimaichi Station (current Izumoshi Station) commenced operation.
  222. Shiomi-date
  223. Shionoha Onsen Hot Spring
  224. Shionoha Onsen Hot Spring (Shionohaonsen) is a hot spring in Kawakami Village, Yoshino County, Nara Prefecture (former Yamato Province).
  225. Shionomisaki Wind Effect Laboratory (Kushimoto-cho, Wakayama Prefecture)
  226. Shiori
  227. Shiotatsu, Ureshino City, 2005, merchant town
  228. Shiotatsu, Ureshino City, Saga Prefecture, merchant town
  229. Shiote fought for Prince Otomo as the commander.
  230. Shiote was believed to have taken part in the final battle broke out in Seta on August 23.
  231. Shiotsu-jinja Shrine
  232. Shiotsu-jinja Shrine is a Shinto shrine located in Nishiazai-cho, Ika County, Shiga Prefecture.
  233. Shiotsuchinooji
  234. Shiotsuchinooji (Shihotsuchinooji) is a deity (in the Shinto religion) who appears in the Japanese Mythology and is also called Shiogama-myojin.
  235. Shiotsuchinooji encouraged the Eastern Expedition of Emperor Jinmu (story in Japanese mythology about the first generation of the Imperial family), while Takenouchi helped the Eastern Expedition of Emperor Ojin, sharing a common point.
  236. Shiotsuchinooji no kami
  237. Shiotsutsunooji: encouraged Emperor Jinmu's expedition to the east.
  238. Shioya Town, Shioya County, Tochigi Prefecture, from the Heian period to the Kamakura period
  239. Shioya-wan Bay's Ungami Sea God Festival (December 15, 1997)
  240. Shioyaki
  241. Shiozawa pongee
  242. Shiozuke
  243. Ship
  244. Ship Returning from a Distant Bay, Attributed to Muxi
  245. Shipments without tax payment
  246. Shippan
  247. Shippan (unknown ? October 15, 1144) was a monk during the late Heian period.
  248. Shippei (bamboo stick used to strike mediators into greater wakefulness)
  249. Shippo patterns
  250. Shippoku Udon
  251. Shippoku Udon is a traditional dish in Sanuki, Kyoto and so on, but toppings and soup stock vary from region to region.
  252. Shippoku Udon is an altered form of Sanuki Udon, the soup broth is made by simmering root vegetables, Japanese taro, chicken, etc.
  253. Shippoku Udon is mainly eaten in the winter season in the Tosan region.
  254. Shippoku Udon served in Kyoto is topped with Shitake Mushrooms simmered in soy sauce, slices of steamed fish paste, Yuba (bean curd skin), Ita-fu (gluten cakes baked into sheets), Mitsuba and so on.
  255. Shippoku soba
  256. Shippoku soba originally came into existence inspired by Shippoku udon during the Kanen era in Edo and it is said to be the prototype of Okame soba.
  257. Ships crossed the Tsushima current in the sea near Japan and went westward.
  258. Ships left for the Asian continent in Spring or Autumn using a northeast seasonal winds and returned to Japan after May using a west-southwest seasonal winds.
  259. Ships used as Shuinsen.
  260. Ships used in the battle of the Kizugawa river are described in Shinchoko-ki (Biography of the Warlord Oda Nobunaga), Tamonin nikki diary, Organtino's report and so on, but realities in detail such as its measurements/equipments are unknown.
  261. Ships went south at the first stage in consideration of possibly being swept away to the North by the black current in the East China Sea.
  262. Ships, with the timbers between them, sailed up the Yodo-gawa Riber and the Kizu-gawa River (Kyoto Prefecture).
  263. Shira-kawa River
  264. Shiraae (tofu and vegetables in a sesame sauce)
  265. Shirabyoshi
  266. Shirabyoshi is a dance irrespective of gender, however, it is often danced mainly by women or children.
  267. Shirabyoshi is a type of singing and dancing performance developed from the late Heian period to Kamakura period.
  268. Shirabyoshi turned into a snake instantly, got the bell down, and disappeared into it.
  269. Shiradayu is enshrined in Tenmangu Shrines all over the county..
  270. Shirafuji
  271. Shiraga no Sanemori
  272. Shiraga-jo Castle functioned as a gateway to the Japan Sea side of the Gassan Toda-jo Castle.
  273. Shiraga-jo Castle was protected by an army of 2,000 men under the command of Mitsuhisa MATSUDA and Hisakiyo USHIO.
  274. Shiragaoyamatoneko no mikoto settled in the Mikakuri palace at Iware, and governed the country (Shiki-gun, Nara Prefecture).
  275. Shiragayu
  276. Shirageyama Tumulus
  277. Shirageyama Tumulus is a keyhole-shaped tomb mound located in Yosano-cho, Yosa-gun, Kyoto Prefecture.
  278. Shiragi no misaki (Cape of Shiragi) -> From Kozu no Oritae (border of Kozu) to Yaoni Kizuki no misaki (Cape of Kizuki)
  279. Shiragi-goto
  280. Shiragigoto' preserved at Shoso-in is said to be the initial-stage kayagumu.
  281. Shirahama Oceanographic Observatory (Shirahama-cho, Wakayama Prefecture)
  282. Shirahata-jo Castle had another geographical advantage; it could receive as many supplies as they wished from the Northern Mimasaka and Tajima.
  283. Shirahi no kami
  284. Shirahige Tawara-Jinja Shrine
  285. Shirahige-jinja Shrine
  286. Shirahige-jinja Shrine Dengaku Dance (December 27, 2000, Saga Prefecture)
  287. Shirahige-jinja Shrine is a shrine in Ukawa, Takashima City, Shiga Prefecture.
  288. Shirahige-jinja Shrine's dengaku (December 27, 2000)
  289. Shirahige-sha Shrine
  290. Shirahige-sha Shrine (Sarutahiko-no-kami)
  291. Shirahito
  292. Shirahito refers to a disease of pale skin, also called Byakurai or Shirahatake, and it is said to be a kind of leprosy.
  293. Shirahiwake: Tsukushi Province
  294. Shiraishi Castle (Shiroishi City, Miyagi Prefecture)
  295. Shiraishi Domain (former Morioka Domain, Iwaki Province)
  296. Shiraishi Prefecture: established on August 7 (old lunar calendar) in 1869.
  297. Shiraishi-odori dance (May 4, 1976; Shiraishi-jima Island, Kasaoka City; Shiraishi Odori-kai [Shiraishi-odori Dance Group])
  298. Shiraito Odoshi Tsumadori Yoroi (Kiku-kanamono) (Kushihiki-hachimangu Shrine) ? handed down from and dedicated by Nobumitsu NANBU
  299. Shiraito Odoshi Yoroi (odoshi armor with white string) (Hinomisaki-jinja Shrine)
  300. Shiraka no takehirokunioshiwakayamatoneko no Sumeramikoto, the Emperor Seinei
  301. Shirakaba Literary Museum (Abiko City, Chiba Prefecture) exhibits manuscripts, letters, and items associated with Shiga.
  302. Shirakaba nishiki
  303. Shirakabe no okimi, father of the Imperial Prince was a grandson of Emperor Tenchi.
  304. Shirakami soba (Nishimeya Village)
  305. Shirakami-jinja Shrine
  306. Shirakamime
  307. Shirakawa (Kyoto City), opposite the Heiankyo (the Heian Palace) across the Kamo-gawa River (Yodo-gawa River system), was an important center of transportation with the Tokaido Highway passing through.
  308. Shirakawa (suburb of Kyoto) connecting Kyoto and Sakamoto which is an key port along Lake Biwa, was lined up with Rikushoji (The Six Victorious Temples).
  309. Shirakawa (the surroundings of the old capital, Kyoto)
  310. Shirakawa (白河 or also written as 白川) is the name referring to the Shira-kawa River basin (Yodo-gawa River System) which was once included in Otagi County, Yamashiro Province, the Rakugai of Kyoto (outside of the capital Kyoto).
  311. Shirakawa Betsugyo
  312. Shirakawa Daruma Market is held along the central street in front of JR Shirakawa Station as the main venue.
  313. Shirakawa Daruma Market.
  314. Shirakawa Daruma doll
  315. Shirakawa Domain branch domain (Shirakawa Nitta Domain) (mujo)=>Kuwaori Domain (mujo) =>Shinozuka Domain (mujo) =>Uesatomi Domain (mujo) =>Kobata Domain (joshukaku); 20,000 koku; fudai; Teikan no ma
  316. Shirakawa Domain: Shirakawa-jo Castle
  317. Shirakawa Hachiman-Jinja Shrine
  318. Shirakawa Insei
  319. Shirakawa Prefecture: established on August 7 (old lunar calendar) in 1869. ->X
  320. Shirakawa Shinden domain of Shirakawa Domain, Mutsu Province - the Matsudaira clan (composed of two domains of the Echizen Matsudaira family and the Okudaira clan)
  321. Shirakawa Village, Gifu Prefecture
  322. Shirakawa betsugyo was a villa used by the head of the Regents' House of the Fujiwara clan for generations from the ninth century to about the eleventh century.
  323. Shirakawa gun.'
  324. Shirakawa is understood as the area surrounded by Kita Shirakawa to the north, Higashiyama (Kyoto Prefecture) to the east, Okazaki or Awataguchi to the south and Kamo-gawa River (Yodo-gawa River System) to the west, centering around present-day Okazaki, Sakyo Ward, in the Shira-kawa River basin.
  325. Shirakawa no seki (the Shirakawa barrier station)
  326. Shirakawa village had no Oaza.
  327. Shirakawa was Sadanobu MATSUDAIRA's territory.
  328. Shirakawa, immediately after the transfer of national capital to the city of Heian-kyo (old capital, present-day Kyoto), was one of the funeral areas including Toribeno.
  329. Shirakawa, the Emperor who followed, was related to Sekkan-ke on his mother's side, but he conducted direct government in a manner similar to that of Gosanjo.
  330. Shirakawa-dori Street
  331. Shirakawa-dori Street (Gion)
  332. Shirakawa-dori Street (to the north)
  333. Shirakawa-dori Street (to the south)
  334. Shirakawa-dori Street runs just east of the station, and Kawabata-dori Street runs west of the station.
  335. Shirakawa-in garden in Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  336. Shirakawa-yofune (being fast asleep and totally unaware of what is going on around one)
  337. Shirakawame, who were specifically engaged in peddling flowers, existed in Kita Shirakawa, but it is likely that they do not exist anymore.
  338. Shiraki-no-hitsugi (Plain wood Coffin: A Symbol of Nonattachment to One's Life and Body)
  339. Shirako (milt)
  340. Shirako (spermary) dishes
  341. Shirako is the name of the milt of fish when the milt is used as ingredients in various dishes.
  342. Shirako means the testes of male pufferfish.
  343. Shiramazu Great Festival (March 11, 1992; Minami Boso City; Shiramazu Ward)
  344. Shiramine
  345. Shiramine - When Saigyo visits Sanuki Province and pays reverence at Shiramine no Misasagi, as a layman visiting the imperial mausoleum of Emperor Sutoku, he meets a departed spirit of the Emperor and argues with him.
  346. Shiramine Tenjin (god of academic achievement; annual festival held on March 25)
  347. Shiramine' begins with Michiyukibun (rhymed description of scenes reflected in the eyes of a traveler) by Saigyo, who has traveled around the country.
  348. Shiramine,' a story in "Ugetsu Monogatari" (Tales of Moonlight and Rain), is a supernatural tale about the ghost of the retired Emperor Sutoku, who was defeated in the Hogen Disturbance.
  349. Shiramine-Jingu Shrine
  350. Shiramine-Jingu Shrine, Horikawa-Imadegawa Higashi Iru (to the east of Horikawa-Imadegawa-dori Street)
  351. Shiramine-Jingu Shrine, Imadegawa Kado (corner of Imadegawa)
  352. Shiramine-jingu Shrine
  353. Shiramine-jingu Shrine is a Shinto shrine located in Kamigyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  354. Shiramizu Amida-do Hall (Fukushima Prefecture) and Fuki-ji Temple O-do Hall (Oita prefecture) are referred to as 'The three major Amida-do Halls,' together with Hoo-do Hall of Byodo-in Temple which FUJIWARA no Yorimichi had built in Uji City.
  355. Shiramizu Amida-do Hall (Iwaki City, Fukushima Prefecture, a national treasure)
  356. Shiramizu Amidado Hall
  357. Shiramushi
  358. Shiran-do of Gentaku OTSUKI in Edo
  359. Shiranami Actor and Playwright
  360. Shiranami Gonin Otoko
  361. Shiranami' refers to a thief, and is a pun for each word of 'yobataraki,' 'shiranai' and 'shichirigahama.'
  362. Shiranami-mono (a Kabuki Play)
  363. Shiranami-mono is the name of a kabuki play.
  364. Shiranami-mono' refers to a generic name for kabuki plays in which thieves flourish.
  365. Shirando in Edo established by Gentaku OTSUKI.
  366. Shirane also had a close relationship with the fellow countryman Aritomo YAMAGATA, who was Genro (elder statesman), and was considered as a part of Yamagata group.
  367. Shirane reacted against Shinagawa's successor, Taneomi Soejima, who forcefully accused the responsible officials involved in the campaign interference and tried to punish them, and he forced Soejima to step down from the post.
  368. Shirankai (Faculty of Medicine)-it has Shiran Kaikan, the building for the alumni members.
  369. Shiraore (Twig Tea)
  370. Shiraore is a type of Japanese tea that consists of tea stems eliminated from Gyokuro (refined green tea) or green tea of middle grade in processing and has an unique flavor derived from stems.
  371. Shirasaki considered that Ankan reigned for 4 years and afterwards both of the court of Senka and the court of Kinmei coexisted for four years.
  372. Shirasaya is exclusively designed to protect swords, and the scabbard made of wood in white controls the humidity inside, preventing the blade from rusting.
  373. Shirashime oil (refined canola oil), cooking oil
  374. Shirasuboshi (dried young sardines)
  375. Shirasuboshi, boiled and dried young anchovies.
  376. Shirataki (white stringy food made from konjac starch)
  377. Shiratama
  378. Shiratama (rice-flour dumplings)
  379. Shiratama Dango: It is made from shiratama flour (a kind of glutinous rice flour).
  380. Shiratama anmitsu: anmitsu topped with rice-flour dumplings.
  381. Shiratama cream anmitsu
  382. Shiratama warns Ikyu 'Do not cheat on Agemaki, she will hate you.'
  383. Shiratama zenzai (che) (rice cake and ice cream with red bean sauce) containing mung beans and coconut is poured onto shaved ice.
  384. Shiratayu grieves for having his sons leave before him.
  385. Shiratayu had a tragic and difficult role of having his clan fallen apart and oversaw the death of his son and did not lose the parental love until even to the very end.
  386. Shirato-date
  387. Shiratori-toge Pass
  388. Shiratori-toge Pass is a pass located in Maizuru City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  389. Shiratori-toge Pass is located in the JR Maizuru Line and Kyoto Prefectural Road 28 Kokura Nishi Maizuru Route, arterious connecting both two areas.
  390. Shiratsutsumi and Yokoyama, who were members of Sakau's family, disclosed the location of Sakau.
  391. Shiraume-zushi: dissolved in 1874.
  392. Shirauo soba (Sadogashima Island)
  393. Shiraura coal mine
  394. Shirayamahimejinja (Kyakujin) Shirayamahimenokami
  395. Shirayuki: Plain shaved ice
  396. Shirazaa itte kikaseyasho (I will explain about it to you if you don't know.)
  397. Shirazume (Glistening Dew) => Shubun => Kanro (Late Autumn)
  398. Shiretoko sightseeing area: 'Trip to invite the more unknown area'
  399. Shiribeshi Province
  400. Shiriko
  401. Shirin Saiyo-sho commentary in the late Kamakura period mentions that 'the central mountains are related to Genbu, and the people, panoply and oven are related to Suzaku...,' which shows that Suzaku was associated with 'people, panoply and oven.'
  402. Shiro
  403. Shiro (castle) fushin:
  404. Shiro AMAKUSA: a person who lived in Edo period
  405. Shiro ICHIKI
  406. Shiro ICHIKI (January 29, 1829 - February 12, 1903) is a feudal retainer of Satsuma.
  407. Shiro IKENOUE and Tota ARIMA also learned from Masaharu.
  408. Shiro ISOBE (the compilation chief of the old Civil Codes)
  409. Shiro KIDO was assigned to be the CEO from the Director of the Studio position in 1937 and the newly assigned director was a person, who did not have an understanding of comedies so he went to Toho which gave him a position.
  410. Shiro KOBAYAKAWA (son of Motonori MORI)
  411. Shiro MASUDA (a historian, recipient of Order of Culture)
  412. Shiro NAGASHIMA
  413. Shiro NAGASHIMA (the year of birth unknown - 1963) was a flower designer from Nagano City (Matsushiro), Nagano Prefecture.
  414. Shiro NOMURA
  415. Shiro NOMURA (1936 -) is a currently active Nohgakushi (Noh actor) playing shite (the principal roles) of Kanze-ryu school.
  416. Shiro Shoin (Goza-no-ma)
  417. Shiro Shozoku
  418. Shiro Shozoku for dead people is called shini-shozoku (a burial kimono) or kyokatabira (shroud).
  419. Shiro Shozoku means white clothing in the broad sense.
  420. Shiro TOYODA
  421. Shiro TOYODA (January 3, 1906 - November 13, 1977) was a Japanese film director in Japan.
  422. Shiro UKON (seal)
  423. Shiro fushin refers to constructing a castle and developed particularly during the Sengoku period (period of warring states).
  424. Shiro koaoimon kataji aya (white firm silk cloth with pattern) in winter.
  425. Shiro no kimi
  426. Shiro soy-sauce is also used.
  427. Shiro, shiromotsu, or darumu: pig's intestines
  428. Shiro-Tsukuri (made in white)
  429. Shiroan
  430. Shiroan (white strained sweet bean paste)
  431. Shiroan, white strained sweet bean paste, is made from kidney beans or small beans boiled, crushed and sweetened with sugar or honey.
  432. Shiroarashi
  433. Shirobe.
  434. Shirodemono
  435. Shirogoro SAWAMURA
  436. Shirogoro SAWAMURA (First)
  437. Shirogoro SAWAMURA II
  438. Shirogoro SAWAMURA III
  439. Shirogoro SAWAMURA IV
  440. Shirogoro SAWAMURA V
  441. Shirogoro SAWAMURA V (September 15, 1877 - August 27, 1932) was a Japanese Kabuki actor and movie actor.
  442. Shirogoro SAWAMURA is a Kabuki actor's professional name.
  443. Shirogoro is also used by Nakamura-ya (an acting-house name of Kabuki) as Shirogoro NAKAMURA.
  444. Shiroishi umen: Shiroishi City, Miyagi Prefecture.
  445. Shirojiro CHAYA
  446. Shirojiro CHAYA was a wealthy merchant in Kyoto from the Shokuho era (Oda-Toyotomi era) to the early Edo period.
  447. Shirojiro MATSUOKA : 82
  448. Shirokuma (polar bear): Famous frozen sweets often seen in Kagoshima Prefecture, place of origin, and Kyushu.
  449. Shirokuro, who retired to be Shiratayu.
  450. Shiromizu was regarded to be cold by its nature, and combing hair with it was thought to have the effect of calming down people's energy.
  451. Shironaga TSUTSUMI
  452. Shironaga TSUTSUMI (March 13, 1716 - December 21, 1783) was a Kugyo (high court noble) in the Edo period.
  453. Shironaga benzaiten-sha Shrine
  454. Shirone Buddhist altar in Niigata
  455. Shironiku
  456. Shironuki (to outline something)
  457. Shironushi Shrine was located in Senri, Kawanobori Village, where Hikoshichi OMORI and his relatives were enshrined.
  458. Shirosaburo OKABE, 屯 OKUBO (doubled as sobayonin), Sakuemon INOUE (doubled as Kojonin), Shima YAMANAKA
  459. Shirotabi (white Japanese socks) are worn.
  460. Shirotae were weaved of yufu, a hemp cloth, a silk cloth and a paper, were pasted on tsuitate shoji, a folding screen, tobari and fusuma-shoji, and their colors were all clear and holy 'white' with the intention that the holy precinct was protected against wicked souls as the boundary of a holy place.
  461. Shirotori-kofun Tumulus (Takaya-cho, Higashihiroshima City, Hiroshima Prefecture)
  462. Shirouneri (a ghost of a white dish towel)
  463. Shirouneri is a Japanese specter and a type of Tsukumo-gami (artifact spirit) described in "Hyakki Tsurezure Bukuro" (One hundred bags in idleness), a collection of specters illustrations, by Sekien TORIYAMA, and it is written 白溶裔, 白容裔 or 白うねり.
  464. Shiroyaki
  465. Shiroyama (Kushiro City, Hokkaido)
  466. Shiroyama (a former battlefield)
  467. Shiroyama (literally, castle hill)
  468. Shirozaemon Michinaga TOKI, a kinju (attendant) of Yoshimasa ASHIKAGA, became a priest during the Muromachi period and called himself Koami.
  469. Shirozaemon UEDA 900 koku
  470. Shirozake refers to a sake served to celebrate the Hinamatsuri (the Doll's Festival).
  471. Shiru-mono dishes (soup dishes)
  472. Shiruko (Sweet Red Bean Soup)
  473. Shiruko (sweet red-bean soup with pieces of mochi)
  474. Shiruko is a food whose main ingredient is boiled red beans sweetened with sugar, and in which mochi (rice cake), shiratama dango (Japanese rice-flour dumplings), and chestnuts stewed in syrup are added.
  475. Shiruko is often categorized by how an (bean paste) is prepared.
  476. Shiruko or o-shiruko (sweet red-bean soup with mochi)
  477. Shirusoba-Taka
  478. Shirutoru Local Court
  479. Shirutoru Police Station
  480. Shirutoru coal mine
  481. Shirutoru girls' high school
  482. Shirutoru junior high school
  483. Shirutoru-jinja Shrine
  484. Shiryo (a spirit of a dead person)
  485. Shiryo gradually loses its individuality by services.
  486. Shiryokaku Fortress
  487. Shiryokaku fort
  488. Shiryokaku fort is a fort built by the Ezo Republic (the Hakodate Government) at the time of the Hakodate War, in 1869, in the present-day Hakodate City, Hokkaido.
  489. Shiryokaku fort was built at the site about 3 kilometers away from Goryokaku fort, as a subsidiary castle to support it.
  490. Shisa
  491. Shisa (Okinawan lion statues, used as talisman against evil)
  492. Shisakajima Island was owned by people who lived in Oshima Island (present-day Imabari City, Ehime Prefecture) and Yugeshima Island at the time.
  493. Shisei (clan and hereditary title) was originally Iwanashiwake no kimi, but later he changed his name to Fujino no mahito, Wake no sukune, and Wake no ason.
  494. Shisei Bosatsu holds a lotus pedestal (a pedestal with a lotus shape).
  495. Shisei KOYAMA
  496. Shisei KOYAMA (1807 - October 28, 1862) was a doctor who lived in the late Edo period.
  497. Shisei became an Imperial Court doctor and then opened his own clinic on Karasuma-dori Street.
  498. Shiseido Seiyaku (Shiseido Pharmaceutical) in Tokyo also produces budoshu, but the details are unknown.
  499. Shiseikan (S)
  500. Shiseikan (the abbreviated title is S)
  501. Shisen no Tatakai (The Battle of Shisen)
  502. Shisen no Tatakai was one of the Japanese battles which occurred during the Bunroku-Keicho War.
  503. Shisen wakashu (personal collection of poetry), or Shisen shu
  504. Shisen-do
  505. Shisen-do Hall
  506. Shisen-do Temple
  507. Shisen-gumi was given a mission by the shogunate to prevent advancement of the new government's army into Kofu, changed their name to Koyo Chinbutai and set out, but lost the war.
  508. Shisendo
  509. Shisendo Shishi-odoshi (heard only at Misasagi Station, for Hamaotsu)
  510. Shisendo is a National Historic Site located in Sakyo Ward in Kyoto City.
  511. Shisendo is a mountain retreat which Jozan ISHIKAWA, a retainer of the TOKUGAWA family, built in which to lead his retired life.
  512. Shisendo's real name is Ototsuka.
  513. Shisenin Kosen
  514. Shisenin Kosen (year of birth and death unknown) was busho (Japanese military commander), yamabushi (a mountain priest) and Buddhist monk in the Sengoku period (the period of warring states.)
  515. Shisetsu Jungyo
  516. Shisetsu jungyo was a on-site procedure to carry out a judgment which was handed down by the bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) on shoryo soron (litigation over real estate) in the medieval Japan.
  517. Shishaku
  518. Shishi
  519. Shishi (Lion)
  520. Shishi (Patriot)
  521. Shishi (supporters of a noble cause) of Sonno Joi party gathering in Kyoto at that time insisted on Joi Shinsei (Emperor going to battle himself) and Imperial visit to Owari Province which were planed by Yasuomi MAKI, and also worked in cooperation with Sanetomi SANJO, a radical Court noble at Imperial Court.
  522. Shishi (the northern, southern, eastern, and western boundaries of a tract of land) of the donations of Yoshitomo and Tsunetane
  523. Shishi Kaku (Important Cultural Property)
  524. Shishi Kaku - A western-style building constructed in 1884.
  525. Shishi is a historical term describing a commoner in the late Edo Period who actively contributed to the country.
  526. Shishi is the mai-goto specific to the three programs of "Shakkyo (in Noh)" (Stone bridge, Noh Play), "Mochizuki" (The Full Moon) and "Uchito mode" (The Pilgrimage), and is always danced with drums as the accompaniment.
  527. Shishi kinji hokke kyo (the Lotus Sutra, in golden lettering on purple paper), attached letter and sutra box decorated with flowers and arabesques, letter of donation by Koetsu HONAMI
  528. Shishi-kagura
  529. Shishi-kagura is a kind of shishimai (lion dances).
  530. Shishi-mai Dance (lion dance)/Dengaku Dance (a traditional dance originated in imploring a good harvest)/Sumo wrestling
  531. Shishiai Makie
  532. Shishigashira is usually made from wood (paulownia), and besides shishigashira, there also exists the headgear of a dragon and deer.
  533. Shishigata pumpkin is characterized by being more nutritious compared to ordinary pumpkins, and it looks like gourd.
  534. Shishigatani (name of an area in Kyoto City) pumpkin
  535. Shishigatani Conspiracy
  536. Shishigatani Incident
  537. Shishigatani village was incorporated into the then Kamigyo Ward to become Shishigatani-cho, Kamigyo Ward in 1888 before the Municipal Government Act came into effect.
  538. Shishigatani-dori Street
  539. Shishigatani-dori Street is a street running north-south in Kyoto City.
  540. Shishiguchi: "Shakkyo" (Stone Bridge), etc.
  541. Shishiiwa (lion-shaped rock)
  542. Shishiki
  543. Shishiki are as follows:
  544. Shishimai (lion dance)
  545. Shishimai (lion dance), Dengaku Dance, Sumo (Japanese-style wrestling) (held in Zezu in October)
  546. Shishimai for Ise dai-kagura (lion dances for dai-kagura plays dedicated to Ise-jingu Shrine) were transmitted at various local villages of kaidan, and they are now known as shishimai of Ise dai-kagura.
  547. Shishimai is seen all over Japan, and its styles differ greatly from place to place.
  548. Shishimono (a group of musical pieces that are majestic and gorgeous, and with 'jishi' in their titles; they all belong to tegotomono)
  549. Shishin-den Hall (hall for state ceremonies), (Seiden (main palace)) of the highest social status which has handed down the style of the Heian period, and Tsune-goten (private palace), which was the place for daily life, have been maintained.
  550. Shishin-den Hall in Kyoto Imperial Place
  551. Shishin-den Hall: the main hall of the Imperial Palace
  552. Shishinden
  553. Shishinden (hall for state ceremonies) and Seiryoden of the Kyoto Imperial Palace
  554. Shishinden Hall (Hall for state ceremonies)
  555. Shishinden was the state chamber of Dai-dairi (place of the Imperial Palace and government offices) in Heian-kyo and a place held Choga (the national ceremony in which Emperor received New Year's congratulations from the whole body of officials) and public matters as well as imperial or state ceremonies held later.
  556. Shishinden' was first performed in 1902 at the Kabuki-za Theater.
  557. Shishinden-Gohonzon
  558. Shishinkan (SC)
  559. Shishinosato Miki Bus Stop has been newly established.
  560. Shishiodoshi (decorative bamboo irrigation pumps)
  561. Shishiodoshi is a general name for devices used to intimidate and drive away agriculture-damaging birds and animals.
  562. Shishishinchu no jutsu
  563. Shishitogarashi (sweet green pepper)
  564. Shisho
  565. Shisho (a person doing miscellaneous duties about documents)
  566. Shisho (a person doing miscellaneous duties about documents) newly established
  567. Shisho (a person doing miscellaneous duties about documents) newly established during the Heian period.
  568. Shisho (a person doing miscellaneous duties about documents) newly established.
  569. Shisho (a person doing miscellaneous duties about documents) of Oiryo controlled Kugoin as Kugoin-azukari.
  570. Shisho (a person doing miscellaneous duties about documents), two individuals for east and west each (later one for each).
  571. Shisho (a person doing miscellaneous duties around documents)
  572. Shisho (a person doing miscellaneous duties around documents): Two (four at a later time) each for Samaryo and Umaryo
  573. Shisho (a person doing miscellaneous duties around documents): Two (from the year 796)
  574. Shisho (low-ranking clerks), newly created
  575. Shisho (manager of documents), newly established
  576. Shisho (officer)
  577. Shisho (officials doing miscellaneous duties about documents)
  578. Shisho (officials doing miscellaneous duties about documents) … 20 people
  579. Shisho (officials doing miscellaneous duties regarding documents)
  580. Shisho (recorder)
  581. Shisho (使掌, a post doing clerical works)
  582. Shisho Station
  583. Shisho Station - Shinonome Station - Tango-Kanzaki Station
  584. Shisho Station, located in Kamifukui, Maizuru City, Kyoto Prefecture, is a stop on the Miyazu Line, which is operated by Kitakinki Tango Railway (KTR).
  585. Shisho hyochu
  586. Shisho is also referred to as Gokai.
  587. Shisho means the four worlds added to Rokudo in the Tendai sect.
  588. Shisho were originally placed in some offices such as Daijokan, Jingikan, the eight ministries, Shuzeiryo, and Shukeiryo; however, as the administration became complicated, Shisho were additionally placed in other offices.
  589. Shisho: 10
  590. Shishono miya Shrine
  591. Shishu (four categories of Buddhists or Buddhist priests)
  592. Shishu Jippuku-cha (tea competition, with ten cups of tea of four kinds of leaf) was most popular in the golden age of tocha from the period of the Northern and Southern Courts to the early Muromachi period.
  593. Shishu Shaka Nyorai seppo-zu (Embroidery illustrating of Sakyamuni Preaching), previously possessed by Kaju-ji Temple in Kyoto
  594. Shishu kengaku (learning the four sects)
  595. Shishun Dormitory
  596. Shishuzanmai (the four kinds of Sanmai) based on Makashikan (the Mahayana practice of shikan) are categorized into four, as shown below.
  597. Shiso (Japanese basil) is used preferably as green garnish.
  598. Shiso (Japanese basil): Used in the raw state for seasoning, and shiso tenpura is eaten as well.
  599. Shiso (Perilla)
  600. Shiso (紫蘇,Perilla, the scientific name: Perilla frutescens var. crispa) is a plant, a genus of Perilla that belongs to the Lamiaceae family.
  601. Shiso Daishi Chigon (602 - 668): Second founder of Chinese Kegon Sect.
  602. Shiso NABA (Rodo), who wrote "The Origin of Knowledge" etc., was his great-great-grandson.
  603. Shiso growing in wild in the United States is different from that in Japan, having a different flavor.
  604. Shiso has a variety of species and cultivars.
  605. Shiso has a variety of species.
  606. Shiso in the United States
  607. Shiso in the narrow sense.
  608. Shiso leaves contain rosmarinic acid that is effective against allergies and are sold as health food.
  609. Shiso oil
  610. Shiso oil contains rich a-linolenic acid, which provides an anti-oxidant action and is being remarked as a healthy food these days.
  611. Shiso, Japanese basil
  612. Shiso-ei
  613. Shisou Dai Nippon Teikoku Kenpo an (A Personal Draft of the Constitution of the Empire of Japan) (Kanichiro TAMURA)
  614. Shissei or Sansei were also used sometimes to indicate Karo.
  615. Shissho: To come out of a moist environment, as with insects
  616. Shisui ROKKAKU
  617. Shisui ROKKAKU (April 24, 1867 - April 15, 1950) was a Japanese lacquer artist.
  618. Shisuka - Kamishisuka route
  619. Shisuka - Kitashiretoko-Misaki route
  620. Shisuka - Nairo route
  621. Shita-bito
  622. Shitabumi (the administrative documents) created in Kangakuin, were attached to the Toshi Choja's Choja-sen (documents issued by Uji no Choja).
  623. Shitachi (who counterattacks)
  624. Shitagasane (long inner robe)
  625. Shitagasane:
  626. Shitagasane: clothes worn under the hanpi.
  627. Shitaji chubun
  628. Shitaji chubun was done not only between the lord of shoen and jito but also between azukedokoro and jito as well as the lord of shoen and azukedokoro.
  629. Shitaji chubun was implemented mainly in the western part of Japan from the mid-Kamakura period to the period of Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  630. Shitaji, another name of soy-sauce, came from the meaning of the base (Shitaji) of Japanese soup, and there are many theories regarding the origin of murasaki, another name of soy-sauce.
  631. Shitake Mushroom
  632. Shitake Mushroom is grown.
  633. Shitake Mushrooms and dried sardines (boiled-dried fish) are also used.
  634. Shitakiri-suzume
  635. Shitamachi (neighborhoods of merchants and artisans)
  636. Shitamachi in Edo is the birthplace of words shown below that are derived from the word tekka.
  637. Shitamae indicates the right-hand Maemigoro, the right-hand Okumi, and the right part of collar.
  638. Shitamae: The right-hand part of Nagagi without the parts of sleeves, i.e., the part on the left as you face it.
  639. Shitannuri Raden Kondoso Shariren - Used in Sharie (a ceremony that honors the Buddha's bones), similar to a Shinto Shrine's Mikoshi
  640. Shitansen developed into a form of feudal landlord-tax imposed by provincial governors and Sengoku daimyo (Japanese territorial lord in the Sengoku period).
  641. Shitateba
  642. Shitateru-hime composed a tanka (a 31-syllable Japanese poem) to disclose the identity of Ajisukitakahikone.
  643. Shitateruhime
  644. Shitateruhime is a deity in Shinto described in Japanese Mythology.
  645. Shitateruhime is described in "Kojiki" (The Records of Ancient Matters) and "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan).
  646. Shitateruhime wrote a poem that revealed the name of Ajisukitakahikone.
  647. Shite (main actor; protagonist) is a wraith of Rokujo no Miyasudokoro, while Aoi no Ue, whose name is also used as a title of this play, does not appear at all.
  648. Shite (main role): Shirabyoshi (actually the ghost of a vengeful woman)
  649. Shite performers greet performers of other roles before and after the performance, and Hayashi (musical accompaniment played on traditional Japanese instruments) is played before the performance is started.
  650. Shite-kata
  651. Shite-kata (main roles)
  652. Shite-kata has to play totally different characters - Shizukagozen and then the ghost of Tomomori - in the first and second halves of the same noh play.
  653. Shite-kata of Kanze-ryu is a school that originated in Yuzaki-troupe, which was one of Four Troupes of Yamato-Sarugaku.
  654. Shite: Are echoing even in Heaven and reverberating powerfully.
  655. Shite: In houses of commoners, people exclaim their adoration for the Emperor
  656. Shite: Many officials, ministers, and aristocrats crowded around.
  657. Shite: Welcoming the advent of Chinese New Year,
  658. Shitendai (astronomical observatory) was established at Ushigome Wara-cho in 1685, a year after Harumi SHIBUKAWA was appointed to Tenmonkata.
  659. Shitendo - It was rebuilt in the Edo period in 1674.
  660. Shitenno (four guardian kings) shall strike us down if the promise were broken.'
  661. Shitenno, Hachi Bushu, Juniten, Junishinsho and Nijuhachi Bushu are known as the group of deities that aim to enhance the power of protecting Buddhism as guardian deities by gathering several deities.
  662. Shitenno-ji (Shitennoji Ward, Osaka City) - Tanabe-mura Village (Higashisumiyoshi Ward) - Amami-mura (Matsubara City) - Yashimo-mura (Sakai City) - Iwamuro-mura Village (Osakasayama City) - Merge with Nishi Koya-kaido Road
  663. Shitenno-ji Temple
  664. Shitenno-ji Temple (Osaka City, Osaka Prefecture) Sanmen Daikokuten (three-headed Daikokuten)
  665. Shitenno-ji Temple (Tennoji-ku Ward, Osaka City, Osaka Prefecture): Built in 1959; 39.0 m tall; ferroconcrete structure; the eighth tower, with its first one built in 593
  666. Shitenno-ji Temple Building Layout
  667. Shitenno-ji Temple Hoto (treasure pagoda) Murals (1939 - 1943) which were destroyed in a fire during an Osaka Air Raid.
  668. Shitenno-ji Temple holds it on April 22 each year (originally on February 22 in the old calendar).
  669. Shitenno-ji Temple, Horyu-ji Temple, Hokki-ji Temple, Horin-ji Temple (Ikaruga-cho)
  670. Shitenno-ji Temple: Tennoji Ward, Osaka City
  671. Shitenno-zo (important cultural property): Enshrined in Chukondo hall today.
  672. Shito oil is extracted from the seeds.
  673. Shitogimochi (rice cakes for a god) were dedicated to a god.
  674. Shitojutsu (art of trying sword)
  675. Shitokan
  676. Shitokan (four classifications of bureaucrats' ranks)
  677. Shitokan (four classifications of bureaucrats' ranks) are as follows.
  678. Shitokan (four ranks of bureaucrats)
  679. Shitokan of Daishiki were Daibu (Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade) - Suke (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade) - Daijo (Junior Sixth Rank, Upper Grade) - Shojo (Junior Sixth Rank, Lower Grade) - Daisakan (Senior Eighth Rank, Lower Grade) - Shosakan (Junior Eighth Rank, Upper Grade.)
  680. Shitokan of Nakatsukasa included Kami (Senior Sixth Rank, Lower Grade) - Jo (Senior Eighth Rank, Upper Grade) - Sakan (Greater Initial Rank, Lower Grade.)
  681. Shitokan of Oryo included Kami (Junior Fifth Rank, Upper Grade) - Suke (Senior Sixth Rank, Lower Grade) - Taijo (Senior Seventh Rank, Lower Grade) - Shojo (Junior Seventh Rank, Upper Grade) - Daisakan (Junior Eighth Rank, Upper Grade) - Shosakan (Junior Eighth Rank, Lower Grade).
  682. Shitokan of Otsukasa included Kami (Senior Sixth Rank, Upper Grade) - Jo (Junior Seventh Rank, Lower Grade) - Daisakan (Greater Initial Rank, Upper Grade) - Shosakan (Greater Initial Rank, Lower Grade.)
  683. Shitokan of Shoryo included Kami (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade) - Suke (Junior Sixth Rank, Upper Grade) - Jo (Junior Seventh Rank, Upper Grade) - Daisakan (Junior Eighth Rank, Lower Grade) - Shosakan (Greater Initial Rank, Upper Grade).
  684. Shitokan of Shoshiki included Daibu (Senior Fifth Rank, Upper Grade) - Suke (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade) - Daijo (Junior Sixth Rank, Lower Grade) - Shojo (Senior Seventh Rank, Upper Grade) - Daisakan (Senior Eighth Rank, Lower Grade) - Shosakan (Junior Eighth Rank, Upper Grade).
  685. Shitokan of Shotsukasa and Gen included Kami (Junior Sixth Rank, Upper Grade) - Jo (Senior Eighth Rank, Lower Grade) - Sakan (Lesser Initial Rank, Upper Grade.)
  686. Shitokan of Shotsukasa and Sho included Kami (Junior Sixth Rank, Lower Grade) - Sakan (Lesser Initial Rank, Lower Grade.)
  687. Shitokan, also known as Shitokan-sei system, is a term that refers to the fact that core officials of government offices were comprised of people of four ranks under the Ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government under the Ritsuryo code).
  688. Shitokan, the regular officials, were called Daibu (Kami) - Suke - Jo - Sakan.
  689. Shitokan, the regular officials, were described as Kami, Suke, Jo, and Sakan, respectively.
  690. Shitokan-sei in Tang
  691. Shitokan-sei system in Japan
  692. Shitokan-sei system was based on Chokan (minister), Nitokan (second-rank official), Santokan (third-rank official) and Shitokan (fourth-rank official), and their respective responsibilities were determined by Ryo (administrative code).
  693. Shitokan-sei system was introduced into Japan around the end of seventh century to the beginning of eighth century when the Ritsuryo system, which was based on the Ritsuryo of Tang, was established.
  694. Shitokans (bureaucrats of the fourth rank) of Toku (Captain), Sa (Asst. Captain), I (Lieutenant) and Shi (Asst. Lieutenant) were placed in each goefu.
  695. Shitoku February 27, 1384 - August 23, 1387
  696. Shitomi: hinged, hanging shutters.
  697. Shitomido and Mairado had been the major external partitions except walls in the past times, but they could not prevent rain and wind if opened so that they were inconvenient doors.
  698. Shitomiya intersection (junction of Osaka ring road and National Route 170)
  699. Shitone (cushions stuffed with floss silk)
  700. Shitooke, Kikai-cho (Kikai-jima island); here are the ruins of Shichi-jo castle, which is believed to be the first castle constructed by the Taira family after their arrival in Amami-Oshima Island.
  701. Shitori-jinja Shrine (Tottori Prefecture)
  702. Shitozu
  703. Shitozu: White socks made of silk.
  704. Shitozu: a variation of 'shitagutsu,' which means tabi (split-toe socks) without a split-toe.
  705. Shitsu' (also called 'hitsu' in rare cases), a large-sized musical instrument that belongs to zither group as with Soh, has 24 strings in the case of Shoso-in's property and 25 strings in the case of the ancient Chinese musical instrument.
  706. Shitsuji
  707. Shitsuji (Chief of the Mandokoro, the Administrative Board) - became a hereditary post of the Ise clan after 1379, except for a short time to celebrate the genpuku (coming of age) of Yoshimasa ASHIKAGA where Tadayuki NIKAIDO filled the post.
  708. Shitsuji at Sekkan-ke (the families which produced the Regent and the Chief Adviser to the Emperor)
  709. Shitsuji at the Retired Emperor's office
  710. Shitsuji in Japanese history
  711. Shitsuji is in charge of church accounting, preparation of the Eucharist and distribution jobs such as mutual-aid and welfare.
  712. Shitsuji is not allowed to preside over the Eucharist.
  713. Shitsuji means 'diaconus' in Latin and it is called so because the post originates from the post that was created at the original church in order to bring relief to the Apostles from odd jobs, such as 'preparation of meal', so that they can concentrate on propagation (chapter six of the Acts of Apostles).
  714. Shitsuji of the Anglican Church is similar to the josai of the Catholic Church.
  715. Shitsuji of the Muromachi bakufu
  716. Shitsuji of the Presbyterian Church is one of four posts advocated by Calvin (pastor, instructor of theology, dean and shitsuji).
  717. Shitsujidai: Deputy steward of the office of administration
  718. Shitsuki newly coined the term 'Sakoku' from this standpoint.
  719. Shitsurai is written as '室礼' or '舗設' in Chinese characters.
  720. Shitsushitsu ODA (Masae, the first daughter of Sadahide TSUDA), who was one of his descendents, was known as a painter in the late Edo period.
  721. Shitsushitsuza
  722. Shitsushitsuza is only used for the statue of Fudo Myoo (Acala, one of the Five Wisdom Kings).
  723. Shitsutoku TOKU in the second highest official rank said that he was too cruel to be allowed.
  724. Shittaku (wet rubbing)
  725. Shittanjibo (Tobikumogami Kinginhaku Chirashi Ryoshi)
  726. Shittanzo - 8 volumes
  727. Shittanzo, no. 3, 8
  728. Shiunzan Konkaikomyo-ji Temple (Kyoto city)
  729. Shiva
  730. Shiwa Inari-jinja Shrine (Shiwa City, Iwate Prefecture)
  731. Shiwa-jo Castle was founded the following year, but being frequently damaged by flooding of Shizukuishi-gawa River, it was abolished in 811 and relocated to Tokutan no Ki, or Tokutan-jo Castle.
  732. Shiwa-jo Castle, 803, 811, possibly Shiwa gun, former site of Shiwa-jo Castle, relocated to Tokutan-jo Castle and abolished
  733. Shiwajo, Ishiojo, and Maijo: nochi-shite (the leading role in the latter half of a noh play) who performs Shin-no-jo-no-mai (a dignified dance performed by an elderly deity).
  734. Shiwasu, another name of December, is still frequently in use today to describe busy time at the end of the year.
  735. Shiyo Ho was born as the third daughter of Soshichi HO (father) and Tsune (mother) who ran a long-established Japanese confectionery shop 'Surugaya' in Kaino-cho, Sakai City (present-day Kaino-cho, Sakai Ward), Osaka Prefecture.
  736. Shiyo entered a school of Sinology (the study of the Chinese classics) at the age of nine and also learned koto (a long Japanese zither with thirteen strings) and shamisen (a three-stringed Japanese banjo).
  737. Shiyo zatsuji (miscellaneous matters about essentials) (5 to 10 volumes)
  738. Shiyu no Utage
  739. Shiyu no Utage is a public event of cheerleading clubs sponsored by K.K.D.R.UNIV. Cheerleader Union (the four private universities cheerleading league in Kansai region).
  740. Shizai (Edo Period)
  741. Shizai is one of the 6 types of capital punishment imposed on commoner criminals in the Edo Period, in which the criminal was beheaded and the corpse was used to test the sharpness of swords.
  742. Shizen-ei
  743. Shizen-ei (poems about nature) is a term for a type of tanka (thirty-one syllable poem) (also used in reference to haiku).
  744. Shizen-ei is a concept for classifying different subjects of tanka, considered to be the category in contraposition to what has been referred to as Shakai-ei (poems about society) which describes various matters, including the society in which people live and the perception toward the society.
  745. Shizoku no hanran (revolt by family or person with samurai ancestors)
  746. Shizoku no hanran (revolts by former samurai warriors) and Shizoku jusan (a policy which helped former warriors get a job)
  747. Shizoku no hanran was a series of the antigovernment movement against Meiji government, which was raised by people from former samurai hierarchy at the beginning of Meiji period.
  748. Shizu no iwaya
  749. Shizu no iwaya (Oda City, Shimane Prefecture)
  750. Shizu no iwaya is a sea cave (approximately 45 m deep and 13 m high) created by coastal erosion in Uotsu, Shizuma-cho, Oda-shi, Shimane Prefecture.
  751. Shizuaka SHIRAKAWA commemorating oriental writing culture research laboratory
  752. Shizuichi SHIMOMISE thinks that some subjects are from literary works, including "Ise Monogatari" (The Tales of Ise).
  753. Shizuka (Shizuka-gozen), 1944
  754. Shizuka Gozen
  755. Shizuka Gozen (dates of birth and death unknown) was a women who lived at the end of the Heian period and the initial part of the Kamakura period.
  756. Shizuka Gozen in the Azuma Kagami
  757. Shizuka Horakumai
  758. Shizuka KUSANO
  759. Shizuka and her mother left Kamakura for Kyoto on November 5.
  760. Shizuka apologizes for having suspected that the suggestion had come from Benkei, and Benkei himself sheds tears of sympathy at the impending separation of Yoshitsune and Shizuka.
  761. Shizuka delivered a baby boy on the September 21.
  762. Shizuka finally catches up with them, but Yoshitsune gives her the Hatsune no tsuzumi and leaves her there.
  763. Shizuka gave a birth to Yoshitsune's child in Kamakura, but the baby being a boy, Yoritomo ordered his men to kill him.
  764. Shizuka gave birth to a boy; and although Masako pleaded with Yoritomo to let the boy live, he was abandoned at Yumigahama.
  765. Shizuka leaves the scene in tears.
  766. Shizuka performed a dance at the Minami Mido Hall at the request of Ohime, Yoritomo's eldest daughter, on the night of June 23.
  767. Shizuka puts on eboshi (formal headwear for court nobles) and performs a dance in the costume of Shirabyoshi (costume for Japanese traditional dance).
  768. Shizuka said, "He was not in the mountains of Yoshino but at one of the temple quarters.
  769. Shizuka sang a song of longing for Yoshitsune:
  770. Shizuka tightly held the baby in the clothes, continued crying for a long time, and would never lose hold of the baby, but Adachi strongly demanded the baby be surrendered.
  771. Shizuka too sheds tears, saying that she will look after herself until she can meet Yoshitsune again.
  772. Shizuka was highly praised as 'Japan's No. 1' in the Cloister Emperor's Imperial decree.
  773. Shizuka was ordered to move out of an anteroom to the corridor to perform a dance.
  774. Shizuka was pregnant with Yoritomo's child and he ordered that if it were a girl, she would live, but if it were a boy, he would be killed in order to avoid a possible family feud.
  775. Shizuka's statement in a letter sent by Tokimasa HOJO to Kamakura on January 14:
  776. Shizuka, Michimori and Tangomonogurui by Iami
  777. Shizuka-jinja Shrine (Kyotango City)
  778. Shizuka-jinja Shrine is a shrine that is located in Amino-cho, Kyotango City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  779. Shizukagozen
  780. Shizukasa ya/iwa ni shimi iru/semi no koe (The utter silence …, cutting through the very stone a cicada's rasp): Risshaku-ji Temple in Yamagata Prefecture
  781. Shizuki-jo Castle
  782. Shizuki-jo Castle (also called Shigetsu-jo Castle) is Shizuki-san (mountain) Fushimi-jo Castle, which was in Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City.
  783. Shizuki-jo Castle is a Japanese castle.
  784. Shizuki-jo Castle is another name for Hagi-jo Castle, which was in Hagi City, Yamaguchi Prefecture.
  785. Shizuko NOGI
  786. Shizuko NOGI (November 29, 1859-September 13, 1912) was a woman who lived from the end of the Edo period to the Meiji period and the wife of Maresuke NOGI who was Army General.
  787. Shizuko WAKAMATSU attempted in translating "Little Lord Fauntleroy" in an "arimasenkatta style", which attracted attention at that time, but which no one succeeded.
  788. Shizuko WAKAMATSU played an active role in contributing to the column and the serial novel Shokoshi (Little Lord Fauntleroy) which started in the 227th issue to run for the 45 consecutive issues had an enormous influence on translated children's literature in succeeding years.
  789. Shizuko YUYA
  790. Shizuma MATSUZAKI
  791. Shizuma MATSUZAKI (year of birth and death unknown) was a member of the Mibu Roshi-gumi (masterless samurai group of Mibu) and the Shinsengumi (a Tokugawa shogunate police force located in Kyoto).
  792. Shizuma MATSUZAKI: participated in the coup on August 18.
  793. Shizuo KANZE, who was the younger brother of Hideo, who became Tetsunojo KANZE Ⅷ, also mentioned about the depth of shock caused by the exchange with other schools which took place at that time.
  794. Shizuo YAMAKAWA, a former newscaster of NHK, is known as an o-muko who did such chari.
  795. Shizuo YAMAKAWA: "Nobody's watching you!"
  796. Shizuoka
  797. Shizuoka City, Shizuoka Prefecture
  798. Shizuoka City, Shizuoka Prefecture (Shimizu Tanabata-matsuri) former Shimizu City (present Shimizu Ward) area
  799. Shizuoka Daiichi Normal School (the faculty of education of Shizuoka University)
  800. Shizuoka Daini Normal School (ditto)
  801. Shizuoka Goyotei (located in Shizuoka City, Shizuoka Prefecture)
  802. Shizuoka Mikan
  803. Shizuoka Prefectural Office (Yoshihei NAKAMURA in 1937)
  804. Shizuoka Prefecture
  805. Shizuoka Railway
  806. Shizuoka Sengen-jinja Shrine
  807. Shizuoka Youth Normal School (the faculty of education of Shizuoka University)
  808. Shizuoka-cha is produced all over Shizuoka Prefecture.
  809. Shizushi calcareous cave
  810. Shizushi calcareous cave [Kyotanba Town, Funai District]
  811. Shizutani School, of the Okayama domain, was famous as a Gogaku established by a domain.
  812. Shizutetsu Justline (within Shizuoka City; excluding the entire line of the Tokkyu Shizuoka-Sagara Line and the Chubu-Kokudo Line, as well as a portion of the Kokudo Shizuoka-Shimizu Line and the Shizuoka-Nihondaira Line)
  813. Shjijo School Kitchen-Knife Book
  814. Sho
  815. Sho (a mast) is 500cm long.
  816. Sho (a unit of volume in the East Asian system of weights and measures)
  817. Sho (笙)
  818. Sho (簫)
  819. Sho KOSUGI
  820. Sho Kannon
  821. Sho Kannon zo (statue of Sho Kannon) in the Yakushi-ji Temple Toin-do
  822. Sho Kannon, aarya avalokitezvara in Sanskrit is a venerable entity of Bosatsu, Bodhisattva, which is worshipped in Buddhism.
  823. Sho Museum: A small museum located on the second floor of a restaurant across the road that boarders the west of the temple precincts.
  824. Sho Renge (blue lotus)
  825. Sho Utsushi Asagao Banashi (Asagao Nikki) (Morning Glory Diary)
  826. Sho and hichiriki were later distinguished from fue.
  827. Sho clan
  828. Sho describes the light from heaven, Ryuteki flute describes dragon's voice swimming between heaven and the earth, and the Hichiriki flute describes the human voice existing here on earth.
  829. Sho flute (Hosho), Hichiriki instrument, Ryuteki flute (Oteki) or Komabue flute or Kagurabue flute
  830. Sho flute to express 'the light thrown from the sky.'
  831. Sho gakusei (examinations to students of calligraphy (Daigakuryo), sando and so on)
  832. Sho is a standard unit of volume (capacity) in the East Asian system of weights and measures.
  833. Sho is the teaching of Hinayana Buddhism.
  834. Sho koshi (The junior lecturer)
  835. Sho no sansei (three saints of calligraphy)
  836. Sho no sansei are three masters of calligraphy.
  837. Sho was suffixed onto the respective office names like Kansho, Shosho, and in the later ages, Sho were placed in a lot of offices of Shiki and Ryo.
  838. Sho' means to interrupt space and 'ji' is a suffix used for small things and tools.
  839. Sho, Hosho
  840. Sho, the unit used for the volume of an object, is also based on the shaku unit.
  841. Sho, which is tub-shape, is made from mixed metal of copper and tin, the same as bronzeware.
  842. Sho-Gyoji (小行事) (1 person)
  843. Sho-Hanji (lower judge, corresponding to Jurokuinoge [Junior Sixth Rank, Lower Grade]) - two people
  844. Sho-Tokibe (lowest interrogator, corresponding to Juhachiinoge [Junior Eighth Rank, Lower Grade])
  845. Sho-kannon statue, the principal image of Senso-ji Temple (Tokyo); never unveiled.
  846. Sho-kissaki (small point)
  847. Sho-shaku in the Taiho Ritsuryo
  848. Shoan (January 22, 1301) - November 21, 1302
  849. Shoan April 21, 1171 - July 28, 1175
  850. Shoan April 25, 1299 - (January 21, 1301)
  851. Shoan Kanjo (561 - 632), 4th founder, recorded and compiled these writings by Chigi.
  852. Shoan SHIBATA
  853. Shoan SHIBATA (year of birth unknown-1586) was a busho (Japanese military commander) in the Azuchi-Momoyama Period.
  854. Shoan SHIBATA was a local samurai and a member of Nozuinshu (Nozuin was in Ono region, Bungo Province; presently Notsu machi, Usuki City) and the Shibata clan served the Otomo clan.
  855. Shoan TANI (1589-1644), a wealthy merchant in Sakai, requested the production of this picture and donated it to Shoun-ji Temple in Sakai.
  856. Shoan resented and at once rebelled against the Shimazu clan which had not tried to help him, yet the army in the castle got confused.
  857. Shoan-do: Contains a wooden image of SEN no Shoan.
  858. Shoban
  859. Shoban (foreign lands)
  860. Shobanshu
  861. Shobanshu was a status indicating a position in the Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  862. Shobara City, Hiroshima Prefecture
  863. Shobe HANEDA, a police constable and an escort of Kisuke, questioned him why he was smiling peacefully.
  864. Shobei TAMAYA
  865. Shobei TAMAYA is a Karakuri-ningyoshi (wind-up doll manipulator).
  866. Shobei TAMAYA, the eighth
  867. Shobei TAMAYA, the fifth
  868. Shobei TAMAYA, the fourth
  869. Shobei TAMAYA, the nineth
  870. Shobei TAMAYA, the second
  871. Shobei TAMAYA, the seventh
  872. Shobei TAMAYA, the sixth
  873. Shobei TAMAYA, the third
  874. Shobi-kan (guest house):
  875. Shobo
  876. Shobo (832 - July 30, 909) was a Shingon Sect priest in the early Heian period.
  877. Shobo advocated studying both of the Sanron and Shingon sects at Daigo-ji Temple.
  878. Shobo carved statues of Juntei Kannon and Nyoirin Kannon and deified them at the top of Mt. Miyuki, which became the origin of Daigo-ji Temple.
  879. Shobo defined Mt. Omine as the sacred mountain of Ichijo-shinjitsu (the mountain of absolute doctrine that only one teaching, the Lotus Sutra, can lead to enlightenment), not a mountain of Nijo/sanjo hoben (the mountain of tentative teachings aiming to entice people into real teachings).
  880. Shobo founded Daigo-ji Temple in Yamashina, Kyoto (present day, Yamashina, Fushimi-ku Ward).
  881. Shobo received Jumyo Kanjo (a water rite to be a disciple) and Muryoju-ho (teachings of Sutra of Immeasurable Life) from Shinga.
  882. Shobo school: founded by Yoshiyasu YOSHIDA.
  883. Shobo served as betto (steward) of Kegon Sect of Todai-ji Temple and To-ji choja (the chief abbot of To-ji Temple), and so on, and studied both Exoteric Buddhism and Esoteric Buddhism.
  884. Shobo studied the doctrine of Shingon Esoteric Buddhism (Shingon Sect), traveling to Nanto (southern capital (Nara)) to study the doctrine of Mahayana Buddhism (Sanron Sect, Hosso Sect and Kegon Sect).
  885. Shobo-ji Temple
  886. Shobo-ji Temple (Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City)
  887. Shobo-ji Temple (Saikyo Ward, Kyoto City)
  888. Shobo-ji Temple (Yawata City)
  889. Shobo-ji Temple (Yawata city)
  890. Shobo-ji Temple [Yawata City]
  891. Shobo-ji Temple is a temple of the Jodo (Pure Land) sect, located in Yawata City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  892. Shobo-ji Temple, located in Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City, is a temple of the Ji sect.
  893. Shobo-ji Temple, located in Saikyo Ward, Kyoto City. is a temple of the To-ji school of the Shingon sect.
  894. Shobogenzo
  895. Shobogenzo (a Zen-related book)
  896. Shobonenjo-kyo Sutra (Meditation on the Correct Teaching Sutra)
  897. Shoboshingan and Kyubutsushingan (求仏身願): For Buddha to perfect the Body of Buddha, Vows 12, 13 and 17
  898. Shobozan Myoshin-ji Temple Daitsu-in in Hanazono Myoshinji-cho, Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City (his remains are in the grave at Nichirinzan Shinnyo-ji Temple, so only his ihai (mortuary tablet) is located at Myoshin-ji Temple Daitsu-in).
  899. Shobu-matsuri (Iris Festival) or Tango no Sekku (Boys' Day) - May 5
  900. Shobu-zukuri (Iris style)
  901. Shobuike-kofun Tumulus
  902. Shobunjoan (a clause to get rid of),
  903. Shobuyu (bathwater with iris petals)
  904. Shobuyu is the bathwater heated with iris roots and leaves in it on Tango no Sekku (Boys' Day) of May 5.
  905. Shochi (Lesser Knowledge) (grey)
  906. Shochi TAKEBE fled to the port in Sakai (Senshu in Osaka, near Sakai) and was arrested.
  907. Shochiku Co., Ltd. came into existence and Matsujiro became Chairman.
  908. Shochiku Geino: Shokaku SHOFUKUTEI VI and his family, the family of Harudanji KATSURA III, and the family of Fukuro MORINO.
  909. Shochiku Kyoto Eiga Co., Ltd.
  910. Shochiku Kyoto Studio
  911. Shochiku Kyoto Studio is a film production studio owned by a company Shochiku, which located in Kyoto City from Taisho to Showa periods.
  912. Shochiku took only temporary stopgap measures, such as making Jukai perform the star role of Ganjiro I, for example, which injured Ganjiro's pride and showed a lack of consideration for the proper successors of Kansai Kabuki.
  913. Shochikubai (pine, bamboo and plum trees)
  914. Shochikubai' Takara Shuzo Co., Ltd.
  915. Shochiso
  916. Shocho (July 28, 1428) - September 5, 1429
  917. Shocho April 27, 1428 - (July 20, 1428)
  918. Shochoju-in and Kencho-ji zoeiryotosen
  919. Shochoku-Kampu-shu (imperial rescripts and government documents) between 820 and 868
  920. Shochoku-Kampu-shu (imperial rescripts and government documents) between 869 and 907
  921. Shochu
  922. Shochu (Junior inspector, third highest of the four administrative ranks of the ritsuryo period)
  923. Shochu (distilled spirit)
  924. Shochu (mid-summer) and zansho (lingering summer heat)
  925. Shochu Disturbance, which was a plan to overthrow the Kamakura Bakufu plotted by Emperor Godaigo in Kyoto in 1324, was prevented by Rokuhara Tandai (an administrative and judicial agency in Rokuhara, Kyoto).
  926. Shochu group Ko using major ingredients other than common ingredients like molasses, barley and other cereals
  927. Shochu group Otsu fermented by malted rice or barley and using unique ingredients as major ingredients
  928. Shochu is a kind of distilled liquor amongst alcoholic drinks.
  929. Shochu is brewed also on islands like Ikinoshima island in Nagasaki Prefecture, the Izu island chain and others.
  930. Shochu made from sakekasu.
  931. Shochu meant Kasutori shochu for people in production area of shochu as it is written that "shochu is produced by the distillation of fresh rice wine lees in a steam basket" in "Honcho Shokkan," a materia medica of the Edo period.
  932. Shochu mixed more than fifty percent and less than ninety-five percent of group Otsu is called "Otsu Ko mixed shochu" and more than five percent and less than fifty percent of group Otsu is called "Ko Otsu mixed shochu".
  933. Shochu, unlike Japanese sake, is a distilled alcoholic beverage.
  934. Shochu: December 9, 13241-April 26, 1326
  935. Shochumimai (summer greeting card)
  936. Shocked by the arrival of the naval squadron commanded by Commodore Matthew PERRY in 1853, he submitted a written opinion to Masayoshi HOTTA, the lord of the Sakura Domain, and also presented the measures for naval defense to a senior councilor Masahiro ABE.
  937. Shocked, the emperor thought he could not tolerate keeping his biological father being his subordinate, and tried to abdicate the throne in favor of Genji.
  938. Shocked, the messenger returned and reported Kyuzaemon about what had happened to the aged mother.
  939. Shodai Musashi Daijo Korekazu
  940. Shodai's grandchild from a daughter married into another family and pupil; 1796 to 1852.
  941. Shodai, reciting Nichiren chant
  942. Shodaibu (aristocracy lower than Kugyo)
  943. Shodaibu (high steward) to the Konoe family
  944. Shodaibu (one who was granted Fourth or Fifth rank in Imperial Court) and Samurai in Manshuin Temple Monzeki
  945. Shodaibu in Manshuin Temple Monzeki
  946. Shodaibu is the name of class of government officials (especially one of low to medium rank), which was used from ancient times through medieval period to the early-modern times in Japan.
  947. Shodan (first dan, or level)
  948. Shodan Kakushin Kyogikai (literally, a council to innovate a calligraphic society in Japan)
  949. Shodan certification
  950. Shodayu-yaku
  951. Shoden (the privilege of entering denjo no ma [denjo room] of the Imperial Palace)
  952. Shoden referred to having/giving permission to enter a denjo no ma in the minami hisashi (southern surrounding area) of the seiryoden of dairi (Imperial Palace) to people higher than goi (Fifth Rank) in the rank and people in a position of Rokui no Kurodo (Chamberlain of Sixth Rank) in and after the Heian period.
  953. Shoden-ji Temple
  954. Shoden-ji Temple (a garden designed by Enshu KOBORI)
  955. Shoden-ji Temple Hojo Shoheki-ga (Wall painting in the abbot's chamber of Shoden-ji-Temple) (Shoden-ji Temple, Kyoto) Important Cultural Property
  956. Shoden-ji Temple is a Buddhist temple belonging to the Nanzen-ji School of the Rinzai Sect located in Nishigamo, Kita-ku Ward, Kyoto City.
  957. Shoden-ji Temple is believed to have originated with a temple founded in 1268 by Gottan Funei, a disciple of Togan Ean, in Karasuma Imadegawa before being relocated to its current site in 1282 with the assistance of Tsunehisa MORI of Kamo-sha Shrine, then the temple became prosperous.
  958. Shodo
  959. Shodo (Chinese large-sized bow)
  960. Shodo (Daigaku-ryo)
  961. Shodo (calligraphy)
  962. Shodo (calligraphy), Sado, Kado, and Kodo
  963. Shodo Societies
  964. Shodo as occupation
  965. Shodo education using a hard brush, ballpoint pen, and others are also being attempted.
  966. Shodo is to learn this aesthetic expression of characters under standardized training, beautify life with actual use, enrich spiritually as a pastime, and express individual beauty.
  967. Shodo or Sho is a creative eastern art that expresses the beauty of characters by writing.
  968. Shodo societies in Japan
  969. Shodo was built in the first half of the Heian period (the latter half of the ninth century), and was repaired considerably to change many members in the end of the Kamakura period.
  970. Shodo was the study of calligraphy under the Daigaku-ryo (Bureau of Education) of Japan's Ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code).
  971. Shodo-kanga-iseki Ruins
  972. Shodo-mon (Gateway of the Holy Path)
  973. Shodo-mon (Gateway of the Holy Path) is the religious doctrine preaching to become a Buddha by self-power through various practices.
  974. Shodo-shima Island hand-stretched somen: Produced in Tonosho-cho and Shodoshima-cho, Kagawa Prefecture.
  975. Shodokanga-iseki Ruin
  976. Shodon Shibaya play (May 4, 1976; Shodon, Setouchi-cho, Oshima County [Kagoshima Prefecture]; Shodon Shibaya Hozonkai [Shodon Shibaya Preservation Association])
  977. Shodon, Setouchi Town (Kakeroma-to Island); Ochon-jinja Shrine, which enshrines Sukemori, is located here.
  978. Shodon-Shibaya' (traditional dance and play that have been handed down in Shodon Village) and other customs still survive.
  979. Shoe no nyonin' (a women in blue cloth) in the reading of a family register of deaths in Shuni-e (Omizu-tori or Sacred Water-drawing Festival) or 'blue flag' in the makurakotoba (a set epithet) of Mt. Katsuragi and so on, the meaning of 'blue' is worth of considering.
  980. Shoe polishing
  981. Shoe polishing is originally an occupation from Europe and the United States where leather shoes are worn, but with the Westernization which followed the Meiji Restoration, it developed as an occupation in Japan as well.
  982. Shoe-box type.
  983. Shoei KANO
  984. Shoei KANO (1519 - November 24, 1592), the third son of Motonobu KANO, was a painter of the Kano school who lived in the Azuchi-Momoyama period.
  985. Shoei Makino Kinema
  986. Shoei Makino Kinema (established in February 1932, liquidated in April) was a film company that existed in Kyoto.
  987. Shoeido
  988. Shoeikan (Doshisha Junior High School)
  989. Shoeini
  990. Shoeini visits Kagero and urges her to get married with Ginnojo and write a letter to Katsumoto to ask him to attend the castle, in exchange for saving the hardship of her father.
  991. Shoeki originally made armor as did his ancestors, but it is said that his turning point came when SEN no Rikyu commissioned and instructed him to make a tea kettle whereby Shoeki started tea utensil making which has become the Nakagawa family's business.
  992. Shoeki was from Echigo Province.
  993. Shoen
  994. Shoen (manor in medieval Japan), where particular influential families exclusively obtained the power to levy taxes, increased gradually in accordance with each milestone of the time.
  995. Shoen (private manor)
  996. Shoen KURODA
  997. Shoen Seiri-rei (orders given to consolidate manors)
  998. Shoen Seiri-rei in history
  999. Shoen Seiri-rei is a set of acts issued during the Heian period.
  1000. Shoen UEMURA

301001 ~ 302000

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