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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. Some of the Goto troops, such as Danjo OTA, Juro ko and Shinpachi AOKATA, also fell on the battlefield.
  2. Some of the Imperial Palaces as above were Oharida no miya (603-630), Asuka no Okamoto no miya (630-636), Itabuki no miya (643-655), Nochi no Asuka no Okamoto no miya (656-672), and Asuka no Kiyomihara no miya (672-694).
  3. Some of the Isshiki clan survived through the Sengoku period for a fairly long time, but in July 1579 Yusai HOSOKAWA defeated the Isshiki clan and thereafter controlled Tango Province.
  4. Some of the Japanese flintlock guns, such as Yonezawa-zutsu or guns used by Kanryu School of Shooting had ramrods made of steel but most ramrods were made of wood.
  5. Some of the Kannuhi were richer than local peasants because they collected taxes as a proxy.
  6. Some of the Karo officers of the families of Tokugawa-shitenno (four generals who served Tokugawa Ieyasu) were also given Karoku (hereditary stipend) by the bakufu in addition to Hatamoto status.
  7. Some of the Keihan Keishin Line trains providing through-service return at this station.
  8. Some of the Kogo-ishi castles are supposed to be ones of the Kodai Sanjo castle group which are documented but whose location has not been confirmed yet.
  9. Some of the Koya-hijiri, being not farmer-like originality, were provided with a yamashi (person engaged in work in mountains, such as woodcutters, etc.)-like character, and it is also said that, when finding a hot spring, they borrowed the name of Kukai, the founder of their sect.
  10. Some of the LAWSON stores in the city use blue black instead of bright blue.
  11. Some of the LDP and other parties criticized Ninagawa for his 'dictatorship and bringing a dark age' and for 'being blamed for having delayed the development of Kyoto excessively.'
  12. Some of the Naito Clan settled in Kai.
  13. Some of the Shinto leaders consider cremation as a cruel method of funeral practiced by Buddhists and prohibit it.
  14. Some of the Tanba trains stop at the stations shown in brackets ([]).
  15. Some of the Zaichokanjin who served as Bokugen or Betto (the head secretary of a temple) thrived as Samurai, and the Shigeno clan which is said to have been Bokugen for Shinanomimaki had the Sanada clan in its descendants, who later developed from a small feudal lord to a Kinsei (early modern) Daimyo.
  16. Some of the accused demonstrators who were carrying the boat claimed in court that they heard no winding-up orders.
  17. Some of the anecdotes might have been based or structured on oral history.
  18. Some of the bands appeared in the hall such as Tokyo Rockers (Friction, Rizard band), ZELDA, Rosa Luxemburg (band) (which Donto belonged) and The Starlin made a major debut.
  19. Some of the buses which depart from 8:00 to 9:59, do so from Keihan Sanjo Station and Hachijo Exit of Kyoto Station, but both buses stop at the regular tour bus stop at Karasuma Exit, Kyoto Station, before proceeding onward with the tour.
  20. Some of the cards sold on the market as of 2008 are replacements for the old ones.
  21. Some of the cars carried notices to that effect.
  22. Some of the codes are follows:
  23. Some of the collections were sold as a result of the bankruptcy of Kyoto Plaza Group, a hotel operator and the former owner of Kachuan.
  24. Some of the collective housings began to use 'mansion' (which originally meant 'residence') as their generic name in order to differentiate themselves from the so called 'apart.'
  25. Some of the commutation tickets are sold at the Gasendo on the university campus.
  26. Some of the commuter tickets are sold at the FamilyMart Kyoto Sangyo-daigakuten in front of the university.
  27. Some of the companies which Jutaro was involved in fell into a serious slump due to the depression in 1901 to 1902, which adversely influenced on the management of the one-hundred and thirtieth bank.
  28. Some of the criticism named her wicked, equivalent to Tomiko HINO and Yodo-dono (Lady Yodo).
  29. Some of the current Tenshu are possibly Gosankai Yagura and the multiple-story Yagura as Tenshu substitutes in the castles without Tenshu at that time.
  30. Some of the daimyo (Japanese feudal lords) who were selected to adopt Ienari's sons were forced to turn the headship of their respective families over to the sons of the Shogun.
  31. Some of the earliest descriptions of the love triangle were made in the Edo period by people such as Mitsue FUJITANI (in his "Manyoshu tomoshibi" (Light on Manyoshu)) and Nobutomo BAN (in his "Nagara no Yamakaze" (The Mountain Wind of Nagara)).
  32. Some of the early manzai entertainers included Entatsu TAMAGOYA, a pioneer of manzai, and a duo of Sutemaru SUNAGAWA and Haruyo NAKAMURA.
  33. Some of the eight volumes of transcribed Lotus Sutras resulting that Buddhist sculptor Unkei vowed to have made (volume one has been lost, volume eight is in privately owned).
  34. Some of the express and local trains share the track with the Kyoto Municipal Subway Karasuma Line from Takeda Station, carrying out the mutual direct operation to Kokusaikaikan Station.
  35. Some of the extremists thought that the conservatives may secretly give the chokusho to the bakufu, and tried to leave the domain and resort to violence to stop it.
  36. Some of the family lineages moved to Owari Province, and served the Oda clan or theTokugawa clan (There are contradictory or different theories.)
  37. Some of the famous kanshitsu-butsu (Buddhist statues by kanshitsuzo)
  38. Some of the firearms that bear the name "Kunitomo" are believed to have been made by gunsmiths who were not born in Kunitomo Village but learned gunsmithing skills in the village, or called by the name simply to increase their commercial value.
  39. Some of the graduates were participated in founding Kansai University (Kansai Horitsu Gakko).
  40. Some of the guns used by Kanryu School had expensive ramrods that had elaborate gold inlays.
  41. Some of the haiku given below were quoted in "Johatsu."
  42. Some of the hereditary land stewards who were also appointed as new land stewards subsequently tried to apply newly adopted rules to their old tax shares, thereby causing problems.
  43. Some of the historical data calls Nobukata KIYOHARA as 'Funabashi Dai-Geki Nobukata,' since the House of Kiyohara started calling itself the House of Funabashi from Hidekata, who was the fourth generation thereafter.
  44. Some of the impoverished court nobles or priests in Kyoto left their places devastated by war, went down to prosperous local cities, and asked local daimyo (feudal lords) and kokujin (local lords) for help.
  45. Some of the ingredients gradually break down over time to make the broth liquid thick.
  46. Some of the inkajo which remain today have been designated as national treasures and cultural properties.
  47. Some of the iron swords have a house-shaped ring pommel and the pattern is similar to that of Kaoku monkyo (icons of four types of house carved on the ancient mirror) excavated from Samida Takarazuka Kofun Tumulus in Kawai-cho, Nara Prefecture.
  48. Some of the items on exhibit are changed from the mid July to the early August every year.
  49. Some of the karamono that were brought into Japan can be assumed from the treasures in Todaiji Temple Shosoin or "Nihonkoku genzaisho mokuroku" (Catalogue of Present Books in Japan).
  50. Some of the kireji used in the modern-day haiku are 'kana,' 'ya,' and 'keri.'
  51. Some of the landlords were entrusted with the management of kanden on a massive scale by the state because of their privileges and wealth.
  52. Some of the large-scale residences at the time have been found.
  53. Some of the larger plants receive students from other regions.
  54. Some of the main universities/colleges, starting from the first station, are:
  55. Some of the major quenched Yoshimitsu include the famous sword Ichigo Hitofuri Toshiro, made from a cut sword, and the famous short sword Namazu Toshiro, made from a cut short pole sword.
  56. Some of the mathematical discoveries as a result of such studies were known to be achieved around the same time as, or even earlier than, in Europe.
  57. Some of the mausoleums were left in ruins as the imperial family declined in power during the medieval period, while others, like the tumulus which is believed to the tomb of Emperor Ankan, were converted into castles of Sengoku daimyo (territorial lords in the Sengoku period).
  58. Some of the member companies of the Center Committee stop selling Ekiben within station precincts.
  59. Some of the merchants ventured into foreign trade using ships with a shogunal charter called Shuinsen.
  60. Some of the methods and executions were implemented by other daimyo such as Ieyasu TOKUGAWA.
  61. Some of the miso remained in various areas supposed to be created by the busho (Japanese military commanders) during the Sengoku period (including Echigo miso of Kenshin UESUGI, Sendai miso of Masamune DATE etc.).
  62. Some of the monaka deviate from a general shape of monaka like 'Kimonaka' in Yokohama City, which contains so much bean jam that the tane cannot close.
  63. Some of the most famous are ivory pieces ordered by Dokyu (Buddhist name of Yoshiaki ASHIKAGA), identified as made by Kanenari based on Kanenari's Records on making shogi pieces, "Shogi Uma Nikki" (Shogi pieces diary).
  64. Some of the mounds having different purposes and significances (in addition, erected at different locations) have the identical name as described later.
  65. Some of the nails used were salvaged from weapons confiscated in the Sword Hunt.
  66. Some of the new vocabulary settled down were also transmitted to neighboring countries, that is, China and Joseon Dynasty, through later Japanese boom in the East Asia.
  67. Some of the ninyo who had been aggravating a grievance, attacked the zuryo by collaborating with the locally influential wealthy class of tato.
  68. Some of the old local zeniza continued mintage, but they were also brought under control of kin-za.
  69. Some of the packaged soba is sold sets with soup.
  70. Some of the parts that have already revealed are described as follows.
  71. Some of the peasants were charged with violating the Security Police Law.
  72. Some of the people who survived the post war period have prejudice or hatred against whale meat as "whale meat is just substitute and cheap food" but the meat is also a foodstuff evoking nostalgia for that era.
  73. Some of the poems are in volumes 13 and 14, but the largest number of poems from Sakimori-no-uta is included in volume 20.
  74. Some of the policies such as the introduction of monopoly required a conference with the Japanese government in advance and authorization by the Diet.
  75. Some of the products sold nationwide in Japan are differently seasoned per region in eastern Japan and western Japan (such as Donbe, Maruchan's Akai Kitsune [instant udon bowl] and Midori no Tanuki [Green Raccoon] [instant soba bowl]).
  76. Some of the promoted performers, such as Naokage NAKAJO whose stage name was Shichidayu Muneyoshi KITA III, received 900 koku.
  77. Some of the quivers had a cover since arrow feathers could not be removed on a rainy day.
  78. Some of the rapid trains and regional rapid trains return to this station (it is set so that the operation of the inbound rapid trains provide service up to this station).
  79. Some of the rapid trains that start from and terminate at Fukuchiyama Station may allow some limited express trains to pass at way stations.
  80. Some of the reasons for the success of the Meiji Restoration are that Japanese people in the Edo period worked hard, were well educated, and abided by laws, and they had enough knowledge to accept modern rational scientific spirit.
  81. Some of the reasons include concerns about maintaining traditions and social order due to the active turnover of people or property, and for military reasons.
  82. Some of the reasons why the Kyo-yashiki residences were maintained despite such situations were the facts that Kyoto was a representative production district of Japan for artifacts and also the center of learning/culture even in the particular period when the political power of the Imperial court fell down.
  83. Some of the recent researches suggest 174 cm or 169 cm, which anyway mean that he was a man of high stature in Edo era.
  84. Some of the reformist government officials and intellectual people understood disadvantages caused by the situation that China was outside of international law system.
  85. Some of the remaining military currency issued in the areas around the Philippines had stamps that demanded individual compensation from the Japanese government.
  86. Some of the representative examples include the Kiyohara, Tachibana and Minamoto clans.
  87. Some of the rich people had the national uniform custom tailored to fit.
  88. Some of the roads are located in the eastern area of the Nara Basin, and run north and south, threading along flat lands among mountains.
  89. Some of the scary stories and Kaidan are contained in various categories of literature such as kodan story, play, etc.
  90. Some of the schools are also called Heki-to school.
  91. Some of the schools practiced Bo-no-te as actual martial arts through the Taisho period to the beginning of the Showa period; they almost remain as authentic schools of traditional martial arts without taking the form of entertainment.
  92. Some of the sento that had closed were remodeled into cafes and modern art galleries after their interiors were renovated.
  93. Some of the shichido had the same names as the gokaido in the Edo period.
  94. Some of the shintais are inherited for many generations; other shintais are renewed regularly.
  95. Some of the shrines in Wakayama City are dedicated to Nagusahime no mikoto (Nagusatobe) or Nagusahiko no mikoto and their main shrine is Nakagoto-jinja Shrine.
  96. Some of the so-succeeded former daimyo residences have been maintained and passed under the fires of war, and opened to the public as Tokyo Metropolitan property or run by the Ward like Kyu-Yasuda Teien (the former Yasuda garden).
  97. Some of the soldier units and facilities were located in Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City beside the headquarters for the division commander.
  98. Some of the stores which open on New Year's Day do not even display these posters.
  99. Some of the students became geisha afterwards.
  100. Some of the students left the school in the middle of the course and some students were newly recruited and, therefore, the total number of the students registered was 36.
  101. Some of the stunt elements were later inherited by kabuki (traditional performing art).
  102. Some of the surfacing stones have also remained until today.
  103. Some of the takuan-zuke is seasoned with liquid containing various seasoning including sweetener and flavor enhancer in addition to being processed with artificial food coloring.
  104. Some of the taxis that can carry wheelchairs are registered as a special-purpose vehicles having a license plate whose number starts from 8.
  105. Some of the temples belonging to the Kyoto Buddhist Organization executed their refusal of visitors (the first refusal of visitors).
  106. Some of the temples which forbid - or want visitors' self-restraint for - bon toro provide the visitors with the space to offer sotoba.
  107. Some of the towers were constructed with production date and the full name of the manufacturer written in Indian ink on the back side of the foundation base, the upper part of the roof part, and the foundation base of Sorin.
  108. Some of the trains for Kashikojima Station are coupled at Yamato-Yagi Station with the train for Kashikojima Station proceeding from Kintetsu Nanba Station.
  109. Some of the trains in the morning are operated with three-door cars, and particularly during the peak rush hour an effort is made to avoid the use of two-door cars as outbound trains.
  110. Some of the trains of this type were operated instead of the shuttle trains on the Arashiyama Line.
  111. Some of the trains on the Uji Line also went directly to Kyoto Station of the Nara Electric Railway (Kintetsu Kyoto Line since October 1, 1963) during the period from April 1, 1947 to December 20, 1968.
  112. Some of the trains started going through to the Kosei Line.
  113. Some of the treasures were opened to the public in the cloister of the Great Buddha Hall of Todai-ji Temple as part of the Nara Exhibition, which was held annually from 1875 to 1880.
  114. Some of the upper crust including aristocracy used to possess their own personal Buddha statues.
  115. Some of the volumes of the manuscripts have another title.
  116. Some of the words engraved on the seal were not even horizontally reversed, indicating that how it turns out when it is sealed had not been considered.
  117. Some of the words touched on the political situation of the time.
  118. Some of the works featuring ABE no Seimei refer to Kuzunoha.
  119. Some of the works of Tadanori YOKOO were painted based on those of Shohaku.
  120. Some of the writing has been believed to be MINAMOTO no Toshiyori's calligraphic works.
  121. Some of them advocate that the Sankakubuchi Shinjukyo Mirror was produced in Japan by craftsmen and others in the Wu dynasty (Three Kingdom) in celebration of Himiko's dispatch.
  122. Some of them are located along the coast, for example Shido-ji Temple (one of Shikoku's eighty-eight sacred places), and others underground, such as Benten Dokutsu (Benten Cave) located in Inagi City, Tokyo.
  123. Some of them are made of paper or ceramic.
  124. Some of them are performed in Tokyo, too
  125. Some of them are preserved or used as folk historical libraries after their original functions ended.
  126. Some of them are said to be historical materials that can possibly restore such contents as Taiho Code.
  127. Some of them are sculptors as well.
  128. Some of them are set in the 5-7-7-7-5 structure.
  129. Some of them are shipped to the marketplaces, and used in foods such as soups and Tempura for consumption.
  130. Some of them are shown below and we can know from the large number of translated books in Japan that such translation played a certain role to make Chinese people accept modern international law at the end of Qing dynasty.
  131. Some of them are structures designed without consideration for the historical background of the architectural style.
  132. Some of them are too difficult for us, living in today's world, to read.
  133. Some of them assumed several of these posts concurrently.
  134. Some of them became Japanese left behind in China, while others joined the Indonesian war of independence, though most of them are aging now.
  135. Some of them contain a chance to win a small gift, and this is one of the reasons they are popular among kids.
  136. Some of them even created a village on mountain slopes and so on to where they had escaped.
  137. Some of them even donated to high-ranking aristocrats and leading temples and shrines (kenmon seika, socially privileged family or group).
  138. Some of them even used unfree peasants called genin or shoju to cultivate tax-exempt land granted by the territorial governors and manorial lords or private farmland around their houses, in which case all taxes collected became their own earnings.
  139. Some of them follow the tradition of public entertainment performed by chigo (young trainee monks who did not shave their heads) mentioned before.
  140. Some of them gave way to masterbation when nobody was around him.
  141. Some of them had holes, and these were not considered as practical at all.
  142. Some of them have a pantile shape, and are used often instead of a skylight window.
  143. Some of them have succeeded as a martial art, although they are sometimes performed in rituals and festivals.
  144. Some of them have turned into gendai budo, but have been handed down in various forms even in the present day.
  145. Some of them have wrist openings of the sleeves with rubber strings passed around them, and some of them have pockets.
  146. Some of them hold the fans with their left hands while others with right hands.
  147. Some of them include a renritsu style tenshu (tower grouping) and others include a renketsu style tenshu (linked tower complex).
  148. Some of them seem to have recently started as tourist attractions.
  149. Some of them took a misstep and fell into the valley, and some could not find a space in the lodging on the pass (called 'Otasuke-jaya' literally, saving teahouse) and had to spend a night outside in a snowstorm.
  150. Some of them took command of Tomobe or Shinabe.
  151. Some of them took this ideal to such a level that they reached the position of '侠' ('kyo) in Japanese; 'xia' in Chinese) or '遊侠' (yukyo in Japanese; 'youxia' in Chinese, meaning knight errant).
  152. Some of them waited till night, making a bonfire at the southern edge of Tamogino Village.
  153. Some of them were appointed to the important government post of hokoshu (a military post in Muromachi Shogunate) by the Muromachi bakufu.
  154. Some of them were arranged in a doubled fashion, such as those of Osaka-jo Castle during the Toyotomi period.
  155. Some of them were built by foreign engineers who came to Japan, but there are others that were built by Japanese craftsmen based on designs taught by foreign engineers.
  156. Some of them were delivered in the finished train-cars, but others were assembled from parts or were manufactured based on the technologies offered, locally.
  157. Some of them were freed from the hakucho rank, which was called mensen, but it was rarely done.
  158. Some of them were from kokushi (provincial governors)(Kitabatake clan) and nobles (Tosa Ichijo clan).
  159. Some of them were involved in trade while traveling in various places, accumulated capital as a bearer of distribution economy, and were called utokujin (the rich).
  160. Some of them were kept at the shrine as shaho.
  161. Some of them were killed and some were captured by Tomomasa and his warriors.
  162. Some of them were killed by the Champa soldiers, and another took refuge in the jungle.
  163. Some of them were promoted to hatamoto.
  164. Some of them were then returned to the wrong warehouse, consequently losing their original places.
  165. Some of them were written and published in authentic texts.
  166. Some of them will be opened to the public at Asuka Historical Museum of Nara National Research Institute for Cultural Properties from May 8, 2009 to May 24.
  167. Some of them, such as Edomae-zushi (hand-rolled sushi), okonomiyaki (savory pancake with various ingredients) and karashi-mentaiko (spicy salted cod roe), became so popular around the country that they are no longer recognized as local dishes.
  168. Some of these 263 towns belonged to more than one Machigumi and so the real number of towns were a little smaller than 263.
  169. Some of these children include the seventh son, Yoshihisa, who became a Koshaku and succeeded to the Yoshinobu TOKUGAWA Family, tenth son, Kuwashi, who married into Kaishu KATSU's family and ninth daughter, Tsuneko, who became Prince Fushimi Hiroyasu.
  170. Some of these coins had precise markings ('常是' [pronounced "joze"], which was the heredity name of a refiner, and '寳' {pronounced "ho"], meaning "valuable") and the year they were made, while others were inscribed with the image of Daikokuten (Great Black God) on one or both sides, probably to indicate that they were prizes or gifts.
  171. Some of these dishes are seasoned with soy sauce, but most of them are seasoned with a Worcester sauce-related sauce.
  172. Some of these don't return to Sanjo Keihan Mae or Hachijo Exit of Kyoto Station.
  173. Some of these hirees, however, did earn recognition for their abilities and achievements, and were promoted to the status of full retainers and granted family names, allowed to carry swords, and given hereditary rights to their status.
  174. Some of these hollyhocks are also used for the Aoi-matsuri Festival.
  175. Some of these large Kofun mounds in the northern part of Kyushu were designed with stone carvings of human shaped forms ("sekijin" in Japanese) and horse shaped stone carvings ("sekiba" in Japanese) in their Kofun mound sites.
  176. Some of these large-sized communities established a relationship with the Chinese dynasty, and were called a nation by China.
  177. Some of these peasants were even appointed as myoshu by territorial governors or manorial lords and became members of the myoshu class.
  178. Some of these practical farmers find their identity in revival of the fact that people of the historical hyakusho class engaged in various vocations and grew various crops to avoid monoculture.
  179. Some of these products contain honwasabi.
  180. Some of these samurai had so much power that they got killed by the army dispatched by the central government, the Imperial Court (but actually the army consisted of other samurai) for the charge of muhon.
  181. Some of these schools explicitly showed distinctive features of Takakura schools, which may have used a method of using two ropes of each color.
  182. Some of these songs are accompanied by dancing, and such dancing is called tojin-odori.
  183. Some of these whales are captured in fixed fishing nets, together with other fishes.
  184. Some of those abolished shrines were later rebuilt and the kami, which had been enshrined at other shrines, were returned (this restoration is called fukushi).
  185. Some of those bills had hidden microscopic letters in the designs to prevent forgery, such as 'shisotsuyo' (circulated only in Shiso-gun).
  186. Some of those merchants started moneylending businesses using the fortunes they were asked to keep.
  187. Some of those new religions still survived the hard days of the Meiji era and are still operating, which include such groups as Jikko-kyo, Maruyama-kyo and Fuso-kyo.
  188. Some of those served the Tokugawa shogunate, doing excellent jobs.
  189. Some of those territories were placed in charge of Daimyo lords as deposit places.
  190. Some of those who are in advanced-level use it.
  191. Some of treasures were taken away to foreign countries, and among such treasures, a painting of Shingon-hasso-zo (painting of the eight founders of the Shingon sect), which was attributed to Shinnen, was bought by the Ehnological Museum of Berlin, but it was reduced to ashes because of the Battle of Berlin, at the very end of World War II.
  192. Some of typical types are as follows.
  193. Some offer branches of Narase-mochi (Mochibana) (decorating trees with rice cake).
  194. Some offer delivery service.
  195. Some offered their good offices in the matter of a comeback in Kanze-ryu school to the 54th Rokuro UMEWAKA, too.
  196. Some offerings are called 'Yamaokoze' (mountain stonefish), referring to fishes and seashells.
  197. Some officials who concurrently assumed the posts of Benkan and Emon no suke (assistant captain of Outer Palace Guards) were called 'sanji kentai' (filling three positions).
  198. Some officials who concurrently held the posts of Kurodonoto and Daiben or Chuben were especially called Tonoben.
  199. Some old commentaries have a legend telling that the author started to write this "The Tale of Genji" not from the chapter of 'Kiritsubo' (The Paulownia Court), which is placed at the beginning now, but from 'Suma,'
  200. Some old historical literature, including "Gukansho" (Jottings of a Fool), hold the view that the reason why Yorimichi successively adopted out his sons who were born between other women to other families was because he owed Takahime.
  201. Some old products were decorated with makie.
  202. Some old remaining obidome made in the very early days were remade of metal pieces decorated in Japanese swords.
  203. Some old shrines have no building, main hall or hall of worship; they enshrine the natural kannabi as the enshrined deities.
  204. Some old traditional ryokan have elderly managers and have not been able to hand their businesses down to the next generation because of the effects of the declining birth rate.
  205. Some older people take the view that 'Shangiri' comes from the corrupted form of 'Shagiri.'
  206. Some opinions have it that the Chinese character of 利 of his name should be 和 in fact.
  207. Some opinions state that his assassination in the Sakuradamongai Incident caused a weakening of bakufu authority, which had been maintained through Naosuke's heavy-handed politics.
  208. Some opposes the use of Ingo based on the doctrine that all living things are equal in Jodo.
  209. Some organizations do not use titles.
  210. Some organizations stake out large spaces for hanami well ahead of schedule.
  211. Some organizations which have cherry trees such as shrines and temples often hold cherry blossom festivals.
  212. Some original Mizugumo are handed down, but it is impossible for a person to float with them, as the float from the footwear is too small and thus the buoyancy is insufficient.
  213. Some ornamental cherry trees also produce red fruits, but they are generally not eaten.
  214. Some oshibori rental companies have connections with gangster organizations and these companies charge restaurants exorbitant fees as 'bodyguard service fees' for oshibori services, creating social problems by providing sources of finance for criminal organizations.
  215. Some otabisho, such as Motomiya (original shrines), auxiliary and branch shrines, and shrines dedicated to 'consort deities,' have actual shrine buildings.
  216. Some other historical spots in this region are Koshi-zuka, which is considered to be Ogawa no miya's grave, Shoju-in, which is said to be the old site of his temporary palace, and Bokudo-in, which is said to have been built by boys who took care of Emperor Seiwa's horses.
  217. Some other opinions on the matter:
  218. Some other place names also come from Ushioni; for example, Ushima, an island in Hikari City, Yamaguchi Prefecture, comes from the tale in which Ushioni appears.
  219. Some other prefectures decide to mixedly read some of their villages as 'son' and the others as 'mura'.
  220. Some other shrines and local areas have a Nukiho (picking rice ears) event before Autumn harvest festival (Hassaku (August 1 on lunar calendar), Choyo (September 9th), etc), too.
  221. Some other vegetables may be used but the seafood or any other ingredients are not used.
  222. Some overseas students who studied medicine and Korean also resided there.
  223. Some painters learned under the Qing painters who came to Nagasaki.
  224. Some papers he wrote about military affairs are also in existence.
  225. Some parasitic landlords had a side business as a moneylender such as a pawnshop.
  226. Some parts have been rebuilt in the style of the Kamakura period as changed from the Kirizuma-zukuri style (a style of building with a gable roof) to the Irimoya style (a style of building with a half-hipped roof), but the building is still precious as the only ancient structural remnants of Heijo-kyu Palace.
  227. Some parts of "Kojiki" contain a tale of Inaba no shirousagi (the hare of Inaba), a tale of a visit to Nenokuni (Land of the Roots), and the marital relationship with Nunakawa-Hime, and other parts of "Kojiki" and "Nihonshoki" contain myths of kunizukuri (creation of the country) and kunizukuri (transfer of the land).
  228. Some parts of Otsu-jo Castle which escaped damage in the battle over the castle were transferred to Hikone-jo Castle and Zeze-jo Castle.
  229. Some parts of Ruiju-karin were cited in nine instances in Volumes One, Two, and Nine of "Manyoshu" (the first major anthology of early Japanese poetry).
  230. Some parts of the book such as chapter one of volume one have not been discovered yet and it is unknown whether it was a partial translation for necessary parts or there are parts which have not been discovered yet.
  231. Some parts remain visible today.
  232. Some passengers change from rapid trains to local trains or vice versa at this station (however, since it sometimes occurs that passengers at this station must use stairs when changing trains, it would be better to use Nagao Station to do so, the last stop before this station in the inbound direction).
  233. Some peasants did not have kabane (hereditary title) because they were not under any powerful local clan.
  234. Some peddlers sold the kenukizushi at high price ranging from four to five mon and up to sixty mon a piece.
  235. Some people (such as Minoru NOGUCHI and Yasuo MOTOKI) guess that he was a cousin of KAMAKURA no Gongoro Kagemasa.
  236. Some people add water to the barrel during this process.
  237. Some people allege that while he is actually already dead, they are disguising the kagemusha as Kim Jong-il.
  238. Some people also assert that the name 'zangi' should only be used for food that uses katakuriko in the batter for the coating, since this is a common feature with jazuji.
  239. Some people also believe that the Shimasho Site, located several hundred meters to the west of the stone tomb, was part of Umako's residence.
  240. Some people also indicate that in such an incident with a large number of victims as this, written records should have always been left, as in the case of Aterui.
  241. Some people also say that Choei met Kaishu KATSU or was given shelter by him in Edo.
  242. Some people also take it to mean hearth or fireplace.
  243. Some people appreciate her resolution of committing suicide as the awakening of self-awareness.
  244. Some people are of the opinion that tourists want to separate lodging from meals, and others point out they in fact want itemized details of food, services and prices.
  245. Some people are still saying that the fight between Musashi and Yoshioka ended in a draw.
  246. Some people argue that Mumon-ginsen coin was not 'a coin,' because it was practically exchanged based on the value of bare metal (In western Japan, silver Hyoryo kahei coins [currency valued by weight] such as mameitagin [an Edo-period coin] and Chogin [collective term of silver] were used even in the later Edo period.)
  247. Some people argue that he secretly received Imperial Prince Morinaga's order to overthrow the Hojo clan while he was on the battle field during the Genko Incident.
  248. Some people argue that the word 'nazu' used in their names means 'to caress' and 'chi' 'holy spirits' and that Ashi (meaning 'foot' in Japanese) nazuchi and Te (meaning 'hand') nazuchi signify the way in which parents caress their daughters' hands and feet with loving care.
  249. Some people argue that this mysteriousness of his birth suggests that Emperor Ojin fundamentally had no blood line connection to the previous dynasty and was regarded as the founder of a new dynasty.
  250. Some people around the Cloistered Emperor made a move to appease Yoshinaka.
  251. Some people assert that Oze ukai was inaugurated around in 1500 by Shinbei ADACHI, a person who held the right of ayu fishing at Oze.
  252. Some people assert that he was a cousin (brother in law) of Ringoro YAMAZAKI (Shinjiro HAYASHI), a member of Shinsengumi, and that he should have a wife based on the family tree of Ringoro's family, but it is not certain whether he actually had a blood relation with Ringoro in the first place.
  253. Some people assert that she was the author of "Yamaji no Tsuyu" (sequel of The Tale of Genji).
  254. Some people assert that the mother of Sezaemon was a daughter of 'Katsuhide,' a son of Katsutoki's third son Goheiji 'Katsuhisa.'
  255. Some people assert that the name is derived from the fact that due to a lack of flour, the head chef on a cruiser in the Imperial Japanese Navy 'Tatsuta' (龍田) (light cruiser) used katakuriko, in substitution of flour, when he prepared karaage.
  256. Some people assert that the people belonged to the same clan as the one that escaped to Gokanosho and settled here.
  257. Some people assert that this idea of using affected sets was later introduced into kabuki.
  258. Some people assert the reason behind its name might be related to the large number of people who, after the war, returned from China and Manchuria and settled in Hokkaido, including Kushiro City.
  259. Some people attribute the rebellion of Kokujin-shu to Katsuyori's policies aiming for centralization.
  260. Some people avoid use of three, four, or nine notes because the pronunciations of these numbers are similar to those of "惨 (tragedy)," "死 (death)," and "苦 (agony)," respectively.
  261. Some people began to join a pilgrimage only for the purpose of receiving money.
  262. Some people believe a discrepancy arose here.
  263. Some people believe he used the family name 'Fujii,' written as 藤井 in Japanese, but this is false information and is not true.
  264. Some people believe making 'big' and 'glamorous' shorobune proves their social status, whether the boats are private or moyai-bune.
  265. Some people believe that 'dashi' (festival cars), which are used at the Gion Festival (Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture) and other festivals, utilize this type of yagura.
  266. Some people believe that Hechikan was born in Sakamoto-ya, in a merchant family in Kamigyo Ward, Kyoto City, while others insist that he was born in Mino Province.
  267. Some people believe that Kouzu was located in Shinagawa Minato.
  268. Some people believe that Zenchiku cared for Zeami on his deathbed.
  269. Some people believe that a misokatsu, one of the specialities of Nagoya originates from this style of eating kushikatsu dipped in the dote-ni broth.
  270. Some people believe that he escaped from the Shinsengumi in 1865.
  271. Some people believe that he gradually became to be seen by Tokugawa government groups as having influence that might undermine their power.
  272. Some people believe that he was behind the spear works (military exploits) of other members since he was an accountant.
  273. Some people believe that he was born in 1299.
  274. Some people believe that he was born out of wedlock to Munekatsu TOKUGAWA, the Lord of Owari Domain.
  275. Some people believe that it was not Nobushige OYAMADA's army but the Oda army that attacked Katsuyori at Sasago-toge Pass.
  276. Some people believe that one gets fat by eating eggs, but it is obviously wrong.
  277. Some people believe that the Suwa clan, who took over the position of Ohori (the highest rank of the saints in Shinto) at Suwa-taisha Shrine for generations, was a family of the Yoda clan.
  278. Some people believe that the calligraphy of the draft is of the style of Rikucho (the six dynasties in China running from the third to the sixth centuries) and written by Prince Shotoku himself, but others disagree.
  279. Some people believe that the first appearance of this phrase was in "Philosophy of the art" of Friedrich Wilhelm Joseph von Schelling (used in 1802-03).
  280. Some people believe that the incident caused by Masakado, as previously described, may have had some psychological effect on Sumitomo, as the relative of Hisanori.
  281. Some people believe that this was due to the fact that Kanemichi's son, Masamitsu, having married MINAMOTO no Takaakira's daughter, Nakahime (see "Eiga Monogatari (Story of Glory)," etc.), Kanemichi was treated coldly as the only supporter of Takaakira among brothers during the Anna Incident.
  282. Some people believe that when he invited SEN no Rikyu to his home, he made a pitfall in front of his house in order to force him to take a bath and offered him new clothes, but anecdotes like this are mostly unsubstantiated rumors.
  283. Some people believe the paper for the main text was made in China whereas the paper attached to it was made in Japan.
  284. Some people believe these eclipses correspond to the tale of Amaterasu hiding herself in Ama no Iwato (the Cave of Heaven), or Iwato Gakure, in Kiki-shinwa (this story is included in the Kojiki, the Nihonshoki, and mythology).
  285. Some people blamed this visit by saying, 'It was planned to delete the Tiananmen Square protests of 1989.'
  286. Some people call it 'Kanto ippon-jime' but there are many who are unaware of 'iccho-jime' and confuse the two.
  287. Some people call this product "usuchato (weak tea sugar)" or "powdered green tea milk (milk with powdered green tea.)
  288. Some people called him Norimune KIKUMONJI but it was a fictional story and incorrect.
  289. Some people carry a lunch box full of only rice and pour hot tea over it in order to finish eating the cool and crisp rice in a hurry.
  290. Some people claim that once there was a chapter called 'Kagayaku Hinomiya' (The Shining Princess) which deals with this period of time.
  291. Some people claim that such a phenomenon cannot be seen in the world except Japan.
  292. Some people claim that there are cites of Kyokusui no en at the Taga-jo Castle and the Motsu-ji Temple of Hiraizumi in Tohoku region.
  293. Some people claim that they have seen a beheaded moped rider or a ghost of the dead man.
  294. Some people complain that the public has an intense interest in Yasukuni-jinja Shrine regarding honoring the spirits of the fallen heroes, while others positively think that Gokoku-jinja Shrines can therefore retain a peaceful and quiet environment for the enshrined deity.
  295. Some people consider Tamakazura as a central figure in the ten chapters from 'Tamakazura' to 'Makibashira (The Cypress Pillar),' so these chapters are sometimes called the ten folded books of Tamakazura.
  296. Some people consider that it indicates his intention of invasion, and out of 140,000 soldiers, whose number was excessively large, 100,000 soldiers of the Southern Yangtze Army, consisting of the former Southern Sung soldiers, would have been immigrants as well as soldiers.
  297. Some people consider that ohagi (or 'obetabeta') is a nyobo-kotoba (term used by maids of the court and developed since the Muromachi period) for botamochi.
  298. Some people consider that she passed away on April 9.
  299. Some people consider the sutras as a relic of the Taira clan, to know the aristocratic part of the Taira clan.
  300. Some people consider this chapter unconvincing, because there are some parents in the news who abuse and kill their children.
  301. Some people create postcards using word-processing software (Microsoft Word, Ichitaro, etc.) instead of postcard creation software.
  302. Some people create works for amusement based on "Genji Monogatari" (The Tale of Genji) today, and many people love original "Genji Monogatari" and the works based on it.
  303. Some people criticized him as a spoiled man who was ignorant of the real world hardships, however he was also reputed to be mild-mannered, loved music, had a hand drum and a bell on his desk at office and played them himself after work.
  304. Some people criticized the sale of the properties even within the government, and especially OKUMA, the previous Minister of the Treasury who made a rule for sales of the properties, strongly opposed it.
  305. Some people deny the game or competition in order to achieve the ideal of the budo.
  306. Some people doubt whether it was possible for Katsuyori to act arbitrarily on his own authority and decided to start the battle.
  307. Some people drink sobayu straight without mixing with soba sauce.
  308. Some people eat it by dipping it in soy sauce and wasabi (green horseradish paste).
  309. Some people eat it only with yuzu juice and without any sauce or vinegar.
  310. Some people eat this mochi with ichimi-togarashi (one-taste pepper) on the mochi.
  311. Some people enjoy casual strolls or bird-watching in the park.
  312. Some people enjoy soba with some sake.
  313. Some people even collect sange.
  314. Some people fond of chazuke with karashi-mentaiko and Narazuke (pickles seasoned in sake lees) say that these are 'the best combination for green tea chazuke.'
  315. Some people from the peerage wondered about the privileged class system and gave up their peerage.
  316. Some people further argue that he was mediocre as a strategist and a foolish general.
  317. Some people guess that the financial trouble and other problems which occurred at that time and lasted after the start of filming made him feel very exhausted.
  318. Some people have already gone, I will leave for my final journey holding with the memory of today.'
  319. Some people have an opinion that, in 1580, he supported the troops of Hideyoshi in the attack on Tottori-jo Castle.
  320. Some people have criticized it, saying that it corrupted tea ceremony.
  321. Some people have disputed the idea that appeasement policy of the imperial side toward the Emishi led to their surrender in the Gangyo War.
  322. Some people have raised doubts as to whether these stores are appropriate for such a Kyoto landmark.
  323. Some people have reservations about the creation of the "Dankyo"
  324. Some people have said that because "Chronicles of Japan (Nihon Shoki)" and other indicated history books are edited in different years and they are different in character, they cannot be treated alike."
  325. Some people have used "koryu jujutsu" as if it were the formal name, and many others have used it for decades as a common one, if not a formal one.
  326. Some people in Hokkaido identify karaage with chicken as zangi, and zangi is normally included in the menu at most izakaya in Hokkaido.
  327. Some people in Sado Island have the family name of 'Danjo.'
  328. Some people in the Japanese political and financial worlds found the modernization of Korea more valuable as a neighbor and came to provide positive support, and this formed the foundation of reform.
  329. Some people in the myoshu class became jizamurai (local samurai) by doing military service as samurai, and this resulted in many myoshu people who made inroads into the samurai class.
  330. Some people including the Omi Genji clan and the Settsu Genji clan belonging to Yoshinaka's camp started to take sides with the Monk-Emperor, and his camp surpassed Yoshinaka's camp in number.
  331. Some people insist that lord chamberlains including Kitami issued ordinances distorting the spirit of the law.
  332. Some people insist the sound was not auditory hallucination or hallucinatory image because sometimes, dozens of people heard the sound at the same time.
  333. Some people introduced this first novel "Ukigumo" (the drifting cloud, Part I to III) as incomplete because of the draft of the novel after part III which he left.
  334. Some people kindle sake before drinking it.
  335. Some people make a spread made from karashi-mentaiko flakes and apply it to bread.
  336. Some people make soba as a hobby for the pleasure of producing quality noodles.
  337. Some people might have doubts about Omoto Shinyu.
  338. Some people mix the egg, the rice, and the natto to make tamago natto meshi (rice with egg and natto).
  339. Some people of Onuki clan who remained in Hitachi served the Mito Tokugawa family.
  340. Some people often suck the Chinese ink out from the root of the brush, but caution must be exercised since ink of low quality may adversely affect ones health; this does not apply if ink of high quality is used.
  341. Some people outside and inside of the bakufu, did not agree that Yasutada should be appointed as the Magistrate of Temples and Shrines.
  342. Some people over-interpret that this scene implies the end of the series over the record long period and the goodbye from the director who felt this film could become his last work.
  343. Some people pay attention to the passages in which a baby is found seven days after a ghost appears, pointing out that it has something to do with the episode of Maya, who passed away seven days after she gave birth to Shakyamuni.
  344. Some people perform their ablutions by entering the river, sea or waterfall.
  345. Some people pickles the skin or rind of fruits to add flavor.
  346. Some people point out that the delivery scene in the fire has a certain similarity with the ukei (pledge) of Princess Konohanano sakuyahime.
  347. Some people point out that this mental condition is what they call 'spiritual inflation' in Jungian psychology.
  348. Some people point out the deterioration of public security, but even if someone falls asleep on a subway in Japan, he/she is unlikely to stumble into crime, and even at night, a woman can take a train alone in peace, which is worthy of special mention from a world perspective.
  349. Some people pointed out that arbitrary annotation was included in it, referring to `Kojikiden' (Commentaries on the Kojiki) that was published before the Iwanami paperback edition was published.
  350. Some people pointed out that some heritages have been further devastated due to rush of tourists since it was registered as world heritage.
  351. Some people pointed out that the word 'shogi' (it was written with the Chinese characters "象戯" or "将棊"), to which either "Small" or "Medium" was not added, could have referred to the Medium shogi.
  352. Some people prefer the cabbage cut into relatively larger pieces like they used to be.
  353. Some people pronounce '西院' as 'sain' or 'saain,' which is assumed to have resulted from combinations of 'sai' and 'saiin.'
  354. Some people proposed that he, who was in the position of "Kanpakudono-ichiro", should have committed seppuku (suicide by disembowelment).
  355. Some people put a few such dusters together and sew it with small stitches to make a kazarifukin (decorative cloth).
  356. Some people put cheese or raw green onion in the dough and grill it, but raw green onion is crunchy and has a good flavor and so it is more delicious as a topping.
  357. Some people regard Kurokawa bon, the manuscript owned by the Imperial Household Agency, as the best manuscript, but it is said that there is a manuscript which has partly better contents than Kurokawabon.
  358. Some people regard that the savagery of the Cloistered Emperor Goshirakawa reflected the savagery of the pictures which described this story in detail, for example, Chito had a tong pull out and hung on a tree, and stepped on the head of his master KIYOHARA no Takehira at the end of his physical life.
  359. Some people resisted it and were forced to become 'kakure' (hidden believers).
  360. Some people said that "Engi-Tenryaku-no-chi," which was supposed to be governed well by Emperor Daigo and Emperor Murakami, should be called "Kampyo-no-chi," since the actual politics were based on Emperor Uda's (priest in a high position) style.
  361. Some people said that Yukiyasu had been coming and going to another world without dying.
  362. Some people said that public ideas for the emperor's status was not so different from that defined in the constitution.
  363. Some people say Shinzaemon SORORI (a tea-drinking companion and one of entertainers of Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI) was the first comic storyteller in Japanese history, but others say Shinzaemon was a mythical figure.
  364. Some people say a kobangata tsuka is easier for beginners to use since the feeling of holding the oval-shaped tsuka is similar that of holding a sword.
  365. Some people say he may have been falsely charged due to internal struggle in the court political arena.
  366. Some people say he was the inventor of a simple helicopter-like bamboo toy that may have been the first propeller in history.
  367. Some people say her father was Dewa no kami (governer of Dewa Province) TAIRA no Suenobu, but others say it was Kaga no kami (governer of Kaga Province) TAIRA no Hidenobu (Heian period).
  368. Some people say his name was Masakatsu, but according to reliable materials, his name is referred to as Nobuhide.
  369. Some people say that "Joguki," "Kojiki," and "Nihonshoki" were written based on these.
  370. Some people say that ''Shii'' was a Chinese monster in origin as often mentioned in Chinese folklore, and in Japan, ''Shii'' in the literature of the Edo period is merely an alias for unidentified monsters.
  371. Some people say that 'he was a film director who appeared 20 years early' or guess that Nakahira's works emphasizing sophistication and technique rather than ideas, will be accepted by the audience of the present time rather than viewers at that time.
  372. Some people say that Dogen, the founder of the Soto sect, was descending from the Koga family.
  373. Some people say that Emperor Junnin was confined at this time.
  374. Some people say that Emperor Komei was murdered by Sanenaru and Tomomi IWAKURA.
  375. Some people say that Imperial Prince Kuninari was his father.
  376. Some people say that Motomasa denied the style of Zeami which reveals illusional salvation existing among people, and attained to show anxiety deriving from existential philosophy.
  377. Some people say that Motonaga MIYOSHI, a child of Nagahide was also a child of Yukinaga.
  378. Some people say that Nobunaga accomplished housecleaning as a punishment against Sakuma and Hayashi who insisted on getting more rights and interest than deserved by their contributions.
  379. Some people say that Shigeyuki ISSHIKI, who was a guest freeloader of Michikiyo ISHIKAWA in Niihama City, Iyo Province, was the third son of Yoshisada who survived the attack by the Hosokawa clan.
  380. Some people say that Shinsengumi stories written by SHIMOZAWA contained his creations; the name of Akisato did not appear in the part of YAMANAMI's Seppuku in the record written by Shinpachi NAGAKURA, a top official of Shinsengumi.
  381. Some people say that Utako SHIMODA who was involved in this case was his lover.
  382. Some people say that Yamatai was a matriarchal state because it had queens as sovereigns, but this theory is problematic since a king ruled before Himiko and another king ruled right after Himiko's death.
  383. Some people say that adding yam to mochi can prevent the changing.
  384. Some people say that an article about FUJIWARA no Hirotsugu, a rebel in the Fujiwara no Hirotsugu War, was presented in a good light.
  385. Some people say that because Ikukunitama-jinja Shrine dates back to ancient times, Ishiyama was an ancient 'iwakura' (dwelling place of a god).
  386. Some people say that even if junyoze is free translation, it has strength which lacks in the original Sanskrit or other Lotus Sutra and that the brilliance of Kumaraju is impressive.
  387. Some people say that from this netsuke culture comes the present-day culture of using straps to attach things to mobile phones and other items.
  388. Some people say that he succeeded in expressing the idea of 'Ken Zen Ichinyo' (swordsmanship and Zen are one and the same) in his works and some people say that unlike expert work, his poor and simple style enhances the quality.
  389. Some people say that he was on good terms with Ieyasu TOKUGAWA.
  390. Some people say that he was the same person as Yukichika UNNO (also called Yukichika SHIGENO) who was a direct descendant of the Shigeno clan.
  391. Some people say that hideyoshi set 1 tan into 300 bu to increase land tax, but some argue that he did because they could produce 1 koku of rice within an area of 300 bu by increasing of the production efficiency.
  392. Some people say that his too-long life and reign may have been brought by calculation methods such that a six-month period was counted as one year or the period of his reign included his father's period.
  393. Some people say that it is only the Japanese Imperial Household that regarded their ancestors as mythological characters; in ancient Europe, there were Royal Families that also regarded their ancestors as deities of Greek Mythology or Scandinavian Mythology.
  394. Some people say that it started when someone threw a fan at a butterfly which was resting on a wooden pillow, and found it amusing to see the butterfly and fan floating in the air and landing on the wooden pillow.
  395. Some people say that it was she who appointed Yoshimune as the eighth Shogun.
  396. Some people say that largely because of his personality, he has not been well-evaluated in spite of his various achievements.
  397. Some people say that she bled tears.
  398. Some people say that she changed her name to 'Fuji' when she adopted Hatsuhime, because her name was also Hatsu.
  399. Some people say that she foresaw Yasusuke's death in the battle.
  400. Some people say that since cooked rice is sticky in general, most dirty things and pathogenic bacteria are removed after making at least ten pieces of Nigiri-zushi.
  401. Some people say that since the authority of fascism suppressed the production of homongi, people of the working class unwillingly invented tsukesage as a substitute for homongi; however that opinion is questionable.
  402. Some people say that taxi drivers' work environment has been becoming worse as excessive competition arises in some areas due to rapid increase in the number of taxis triggered by the relaxation of the taxi regulations of recent years.
  403. Some people say that the 'Yaku-yoke' festival in Kaibara is the biggest festival in San-Tan. (Yaku-yoke means driving away evil spirits")
  404. Some people say that the Donburimono becomes tastier by steaming the contents of the bowl for a while with the lid.
  405. Some people say that the Japanese deer should be exterminated to protect the environment from the deer.
  406. Some people say that the Russian side took a generous attitude (they did not carry out armed reprisals nor demand reparation) because her death had captured the international society's sympathy through her suicide note to the crown prince Nicholaii and sensational reports by newspapers.
  407. Some people say that the above led to the attack on the autonomy of faculty council, which was seen in the Takigawa incident.
  408. Some people say that the descendants of Miyamoto still serve in Kokura and Musashi's tomb is facing the direction of Ganryu-jima Island.
  409. Some people say that the discovery of kinsakumei tekken (an iron sword with gold-inlaid inscriptions) made the existence of the Emperor Yuryaku certain and that the traditions around him, especially after Emperor Nintoku, has an reality to some extent.
  410. Some people say that the koban has a role as a security treaty to avoid conflicts between families.
  411. Some people say that the name 'Toshidama' is derived from Tamamono (gift) of the year.
  412. Some people say that the place name, Ponto, derives from a Portuguese word "ponto" ("point" in English).
  413. Some people say that the reason why he was called Ochi (which means to go down) was because he went down to Kanto after a disagreement with Zeami.
  414. Some people say that the spread of the tumulus culture shows the spread of religious rituals, associating it with the Yamato kingship, that was not well-grounded.
  415. Some people say that the yomi-te shouldn't place as much of an interval between the ue-no-ku and the shimo-no-ku, however, that opinion is nonsense if one considers the original purpose.
  416. Some people say that these are not historical traditions that had been succeeded to the Japanese race given that these were made based on such recitations.
  417. Some people say that they could reach such high positions because there were politician supporters: Kanezane KUJO for Yasuchika, and Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA for Ariyo.
  418. Some people say that they should call themselves "Kajin" only when people start to call them "Kajin" because Kajin originally referred to famous artists dedicating themselves in arranging flowers.
  419. Some people say that they were not killed because there was a way of punishing when arrested by tying them in a row in those days.
  420. Some people say that this caused an extinction of traditional methods.
  421. Some people say that this folklore is an evidence for the claim that the music called danjiri-bayashi was known amongst the general public prior to the modern age.
  422. Some people say that this is the first appearance of present seishu (refined sake), but it is controversial because of the following.
  423. Some people say that this might be a trace that Kotofu (the genealogy of the Imperial Family) was revised, which is not widely accepted.
  424. Some people say that this temple (or the Kurama-dera Temple) is the model of the temple in Kitayama in the volume of 'Wakamurasaki' in "Genji Monogatari" (The Tale of Genji).
  425. Some people say that zangi was added to the menu around in 1960.
  426. Some people say the 'thick type' for 'Ten-ichi' is more a unique dish rather than ramen, but it can be considered to be have evolved from the thick type of conventional Kyoto ramen considering the historical background and the way in which the taste was formed.
  427. Some people say the anti-governmental political party which organized the rally might have agitated the people, but the other people say that people were too much excited to be controled any longer.
  428. Some people say the marriage was the origin of the shotgun weddings of entertainment celebrities.
  429. Some people say this is his self-portrait.
  430. Some people say this is intended for retrieving the sense of days of the week; others say this is for cleaning up the food storage.
  431. Some people say this period ended in A.D. 784 (the year of the national capital transfer to Nagaoka-kyo).
  432. Some people say, 'Whether or not your opponent pushes, just keep going forward.'
  433. Some people seem to think that there was a kind of 'freedom' in the Edo period based on this class mobility, however, the class system was a rigid framework that was also a highly flexible system which allowed for mobility.
  434. Some people skip the kyu.
  435. Some people such as Kaneto SHINDO, who admired Mizoguchi, yet considers him decent in terms of his character.
  436. Some people such as the karo (chief retainer) and the ginsatsu bugyo (commissioner of the ginsatsu) were held accountable for the failure and were sentenced to seppuku (suicide by disembowelment) or chikkyo (being confined to home).
  437. Some people tend to presume that the reason why Miyuki's name was written with the title 'Daishogun' (the great general) in the oldest anthology of Japanese poetry, "Manyoshu" (Collection of Ten Thousand Leaves), is that Miyuki had accomplished an outstanding achievement in the war.
  438. Some people think he was forced to commit suicide by order of his father, or he was even killed.
  439. Some people think sumo was called tegoi in ancient times.
  440. Some people think that at least a few of the titles, such as 'Yugiri,' were applied by the author because the word 'Yugiri' (more precisely, 'Yugiri, concubine of the Emperor') which appears in the text (Tenarai), is based on the chapter's name.
  441. Some people think that having a god who does nothing keeps the balance of power between two gods who have opposite characteristics, Umisachihiko (Hoderi no Mikoto) and Yamasachihiko (Hoori no Mikoto).
  442. Some people took to chazuke, which is similar to rice gruel, amid a boom in eating rice gruel for breakfast that began in Japan in the 1990s.
  443. Some people try to protect the cuticles by coating the brush with rinse or conditioner, but as mentioned above, it is important for the fude hairs to have soot between cuticles.
  444. Some people use honey in place of sugar.
  445. Some people use the mouth to suck on the brush with sumi on it when cleaning, but it is necessary to be aware of the health hazards in doing this.
  446. Some people view that the former is the main stream and the latter is non-main stream, but this view is not very endorsable.
  447. Some people welcome that traditional Japanese sake produced before the mechanization of rice polishing can be now called junmaishu (sake made without added alcohol or sugar).
  448. Some people were not satisfied only with Hinamatsuri (Doll's Festival) on March 3rd (old calendar) in the spring and displayed Hina dolls again on the seasonal festival days in the fall.
  449. Some people were opposed to the policies of Rusu-seifu including reforms of the stipend system, and peasant uprisings occurred in many places.
  450. Some people who are particular about manners may say it is also rude to dip chopsticks deep into a bowl of soup.
  451. Some people who don't like the smell of natto use wasabi instead of mustard.
  452. Some people who participate in the race running up the stairs of the JR Kyoto Station Building in February also participate in this athletic meet.
  453. Some people within the Mariya clan were offended by Yoshiaki's intervention in the dispute over the succession.
  454. Some people, however, appreciate such characteristics of monto which other sects' believers ridicule as 'mono shirazu.'
  455. Some people, including Iwakura and Okubo, planned a coup to change the situation.
  456. Some people, including Taiu and Senro, went to Quing and learned tenkoku directly from Xu Sangeng and Goshoseki.
  457. Some people, like Katsumi TADA, a ghost researcher and a writer, explain in their books that Ungaikyo is a mirror version of Tsukumo-gami.
  458. Some people, such as Ryotaro SHIBA, regard Naosuke bitterly, claiming that 'he oppressed the Joi-ha, but was not aiming for the opening of Japan to the West, even hated the West' (summary of statements in the novel "Kashin" or 'Flower God').
  459. Some people, who are not satisfied with the present situation of Soshiki-Bukkyo, began Buddhist activities breaking down the borders between the conventional sects and the traditions, some of them are even attracted to overseas Buddhism including Buddhism of other Asian countries.
  460. Some performances can't be completed without kakegoe; in such performances, kakegoe is not second fiddle.
  461. Some performers such as Toki (登喜) MORIMOTO, Mitsukaze MORITA, Ichitaro SUGI, and Masakazu TERAI gave great performances after the head family became extinct.
  462. Some period novels and dramas depict incidents involving such books.
  463. Some persons argue that these sources were created in the ages quite after the days of Umayado no Miko or after "Nihonshoki" was compiled, and other persons advance different views and counterarguments.
  464. Some photo shops fabricate the postcards on-site using a postcard pasting machine, but in many cases the postcards are fabricated in large quantities at a film processing laboratory or the like.
  465. Some picnickers fail to clean up after the party.
  466. Some pictures and other historical materials show us that various ensembles of popular tunes were performed in the early Edo period, but few have been handed down to the present day.
  467. Some pieces of earthenware written as "Oichi" in black sumi ink were also discovered.
  468. Some pieces of music for Kokyu, for example, "Tsuru-no-Sugomori" (a song depicting various aspects of the life cycle of the crane), were composed through playing for Shakuhachi bamboo flute music, and there are also pieces of music provided strongly with features of duets for Kokyu and So, for example, "Chidori no kyoku" described above.
  469. Some pieces of round mochi each having a size of around a ping pong ball are stacked in a triangular pyramid, and are eaten after they are offered to the moon.
  470. Some pilgrimage records during the early-modern period also say that such kijishi existed.
  471. Some pilgrims leave the nokyo-fuda (prayer paper) at each temple instead of the shakyo.
  472. Some plant leaves prevent growth of bacteria and also raise preserving property.
  473. Some plants that have a similarly pungent taste are also called wasabi.
  474. Some plaster of the Goju-no-to (5-story pagoda) and the Kondo (main hall) fell off in the Kobe Earthquake on January 17, 1995.
  475. Some poems which are not "selected poems" appear as fine works in the newspapers etc.
  476. Some point out that TANAHE no Osumi could be related by birth to TANABE no Fubito Osumi, Menoto (wet nurse) of FUJIWARA no Fuhito, whose name appears in "Sonpibunmyaku," because of the similarity between their names.
  477. Some point out that a tale of Onamuji's revival by his mother bears a very close resemblance to Finnish epic poem "The Kalevala."
  478. Some point out that the Choshu party circulated this rumor as manipulation tactic to preserve their image.
  479. Some point out that the Nejime clan was influenced by the Hiramatsu family, and changed their original main name Takebe to 'Komatsu' claiming to be the descendants of the Taira clan.
  480. Some pointed out his relationship with Imperial Prince Iyo or with the Nara Buddhist society, but no established view exists.
  481. Some pointed out that it was an effect of global warming.
  482. Some pointed out that the collection contained numerous lengthy forewords to poems explaining where and why they were composed, so it has prosaic character.
  483. Some points out that it was an exception that Masayuki HOSHINA served the fourth shogun Ietsuna TOKUGAWA as his koken (the guardian), but this guardianship was unofficial because Masayuki was not appointed to any post of the shogunate.
  484. Some points out that the name was originally written 水海大津宮 (Omi Otsu no Miya).
  485. Some politicians and businessmen built seiyo-kan buildings to willingly incorporate Western lifestyle.
  486. Some portraits that were drawn after in fact meeting Saigo were drawn with Hiramimi ears.
  487. Some positions such as Gundai (Intendant of a region or administrator of a town) in the occupied territory obtained independent discretionary power, which, however was limited.
  488. Some powerful Han (domains) tried to cope with the changing of political situations by equipping themselves with military capabilities moving their Hantei to some large plot of land in the suburbs.
  489. Some practitioners of bogutsuki karate communicate with full-contact karate and jissen (actual fighting) karate practitioners, whereas many bogutsuki karate circles are categorized as dentoha (traditional-style) karate.
  490. Some prefectures do not have a Gokoku-jinja Shrine; Kanagawa Prefecture's being destroyed by fire during the war while being constructed (Yokoyama City War Memorial Tower was built after the war) and Tokyo (Tokyo Memorial Hall was built before the war, where the religious service is held according to Buddhist rites).
  491. Some prefer the changes in the way warosoku burns, with flaring varied by the wick condition.
  492. Some pregnant women use sarashi (called 'oharaobi'in this case) hoping easy delivery.
  493. Some preservation societies, Ko and Ren provide the highlight that two pairs of dancers dance in close and then distant formation.
  494. Some prestigious shrines conduct major rites in prescribed years.
  495. Some priests of Buddhist temples retire as inkyo, and in that case, the situation varies a little depending upon the sects.
  496. Some producers import and blend malts produced by distilleries in Scotland with Japanese malts.
  497. Some products are decorated with nashiji (lacquer ware with a flecked effect), makie (Japanese lacquer sprinkled with gold or silver powder), raden (mother-of pearl inlay work) and/or byokin (Chinese name of makie), and first-class products are extremely beautiful.
  498. Some products had no ornaments.
  499. Some products used pearl or makie (Japanese lacquer sprinkled with gold powder) as ornaments.
  500. Some products with embroidery decorations cost hundreds of thousands yen (several thousand dollars).
  501. Some programs of bugaku dance and music may adopt sets of costumes different from the above ordinary one.
  502. Some provinces known as shinno ninkoku always had princes appointed as kokushi, and these princes were known as taishu (governor-generals).
  503. Some provincial officials were also appointed.
  504. Some public bathhouses are also equipped with water faucets only for clean hot water to be used outside the bathtub.
  505. Some publications of Kirishitan-ban were destroyed, and as stated above, the definition differed according to an advocate, and the number of books discovered also differed.
  506. Some question the historic authenticity of the 'Sakaro Argument' and the argument about the vanguard in "Heike Monogatari."
  507. Some questions arise against the descriptions of the Korean Peninsula in Nihonshoki.
  508. Some questions such as what kind of liquor it was actually and whether it was similar to later kijoshu (special sweet sake) which was brewed several times is still not clear.
  509. Some radicals led by Kanpei KIKUCHI from Kitaaiki-mura Village in Nagano Prefecture, together with peasants, advanced to Shinshu area via Toishi Pass; however, the troop was also destroyed by the attacks of the Chindai Army in Higashimanagashi in Saku County (now Koumimachi) on November 9.
  510. Some rapid service trains run through to the Yamatoji Line in the morning and evening due to the schedule of operation.
  511. Some received a stipend from sponsors called danna or odan, relied on their wives' income, or earned money for themselves by putting on entertainment at Japanese-style banquets.
  512. Some recipes call for rice malt or sake to accelerate fermentation.
  513. Some recommend that Hiroshimafu-okonomiyaki should be eaten from an 'iron plate' because it is hot and delicious and has a unique stratified structure and the customers can enjoy it at one bite, and others say that eating it with spatulas smells like iron, which means there are good or bad points.
  514. Some record says his birth was in 1687.
  515. Some records exist that show that they had noteworthy talents for astrology and Onmyodo.
  516. Some records indicate that the book was also entitled "Waran Kotohajime" or "Rangaku Kotohajime."
  517. Some records say that a total of seven checking stations were established by the bakufu and Imperial court.
  518. Some records say that the total of the coins minted between 1835 and 1842 was 39,732,200.
  519. Some records say that this poem was made by the Emperor Jomei.
  520. Some records state that he was from the domain of Aizu, but they are not considered primary materials.
  521. Some refer to the air route from Norway to Japan as 'the modern-day mackerel road.'
  522. Some refer to the section as including the section of Gojo-dori Street (National Highway Route No. 1) from Gojo-ohashi Higashizume (east foot of Gojo-Ohashi bridge) to Higashioji-dori Street.
  523. Some regard Tokkoyo as hell or yominokuni (Hades, or the realm of the dead), yet others regard it merely as the divine world after death called Kakuriyo.
  524. Some regard it as heterodoxy.
  525. Some regard this as the beginning of history of cultural properties preservation in Europe.
  526. Some regard this as the tales of "Hogen" and "Heiji," but there are many opposing opinions.
  527. Some regions and shops refer to this type of dish, Hiyashi-Udon with chilled soup broth, as 'Hiyahiya.'
  528. Some regions call the part of 'magarito' as 'tsunagi.'
  529. Some regions charge an extra shampooing fee when people shampoo their hair.
  530. Some regions hang the doll upside down to pray for rain, which is also has various names like 'fure fure bozu,' 'ame ame bozu,' and 'rute rute bozu.'
  531. Some regions have more medium-size cars than compact cars, and vice versa, and some other regions have fifty-fifty ratio.
  532. Some regions hold it in connection with Tanabata (Star Festival) events.
  533. Some regions that enshrine mainly Tokutokujin (a god controls luck and merit in that year) call this festival as Dondo, Dondo-yaki, Tondo-yaki or Donto-yaki.
  534. Some regions use a neighboring species, anzu (apricots), instead of ume (such as the hachisuke-ume of Aomori Prefecture and Iwate Prefecture).
  535. Some regions use the regular sweet bean paste found in most Japanese sweets, and others use white sweet bean paste.
  536. Some rehabilitation facilities for persons with intellectual disabilities also hold the Seijin-shiki ceremony for persons with intellectual disabilities.
  537. Some related Koreans have alleged that Kendo derives from the Korean version of Kendo--called Kumdo--but when the Korean sources were disclosed on the Internet, many fabricated points were found and the allegation is now completely denied.
  538. Some relics, including Kibi style Komonenban (arc patterned disc) produced for ritual usage, were found from the surrounding moat of Ishizuka Tumulus.
  539. Some remains of wells, hole marks on the ground, and the track of a river were discovered as the remains of Nara to Heian periods.
  540. Some research results show that it is possible to go back further to areas around the present Qinghai Province in China.
  541. Some researcher such as Rei MATSUURA and Hiroshi SHINOHARA proposes an opinion that a private school of Kaishu KATSU and Kobe Naval Training Center should be considered individually.
  542. Some researchers believe that the image of the golden country of Jipang, which is mentioned in "The Travels of Marco Polo," was brought about through trade with the Asian continent through the port of Tosaminato by the Oshu-Fujiwara clan (later the Ando clan).
  543. Some researchers believe that, contrary to the high economic development, most of the profit were distributed to the Japanese people and companies in Korea, and most of the food including rice were given to Japan, which made the distribution ratio to the Koreans (especially in the rural area) low.
  544. Some researchers call this situation a theory of the Buddhist right of kings.
  545. Some researchers claim that Tokimune's mother was a daughter of Suemitsu MORI, based on the description in the "Hojo shi Keizu" (Asaba bon) (Hojo Clan's Genealogy - Asaba Version) that a daughter of Suemitsu Mori was Tokimune's mother.
  546. Some researchers identified Saki Takamatsuzuka Tumulus as the Emperor Shotoku's Misasagi but many oppose this theory.
  547. Some researchers including Takeshi TOKUDA are trying to see in "Hakkenden" Bakin's criticism against social situation of those days.
  548. Some researchers insist that it helped the Korean Peninsula modernized by improving infrastructure such as railways, roads, water and sewerage, electricity, hospitals, schools and factories, and establishing the modern educational system and modern medical system.
  549. Some researchers interpret the organization of "Hakkenden" and its arrangement of characters as comprehensively reflecting motifs from preaching story of Buddhism, Japanese Mythology and folk beliefs, folk religion.
  550. Some researchers point out that the subjects of the paintings have nothing to do with the contents of the sutras but others insist that they are directly or indirectly connected.
  551. Some researchers presume that his surname, Sei (井) was the abbreviation made to be one word in Chinese style and he could be a descendant of a naturalized family in the ancient times, which was the Inohe (井上) clan or the Fujii (葛井) clan.
  552. Some researchers read something intentional in the number of 100.
  553. Some researchers regard these books published from 1775 to 1806 as 'yellow bound books.'
  554. Some researchers say it was because leading activists were arrested at the Incident and because peasants were afraid that they might also be arrested.
  555. Some researchers say lawyers in Sendai City came to keep their eyes peeled for signatures in the documents, since there were many cases in Tohoku region where rapists received sentence of acquittal owing to the fact that there were no autographs of rape victims in the paper.
  556. Some researchers say that Japan worked on flood prevention and water supply, and established financial association and water supply association in Korean agricultural land, which allowed Korean peasants to get a loan with low interest rate, and to make a big profit.
  557. Some researchers say that the number of 12,000 demonstrators includes those who joined the procession later.
  558. Some researchers say the trial was held at a court different from the previous court because that would put a greater burden on peasants, but other researchers say it was customary to hold trials at a different court in those days.
  559. Some researchers think this action demonstrates the intention of re-prosecuting.
  560. Some researchers, noting that the work also depicts Mappo (the final, decadent age in Buddhist cosmology), believe that it must have been written no earlier than 1052.
  561. Some researches pointed out that this number of his articles were too small even though they were written in the same period when he was writing "Gakumon no susume" and "Bunmeiron no gairyaku" (An Outline of a Theory of Civilization).
  562. Some researches say that this possibility cannot be confirmed.
  563. Some residents gave up restoring the village because of the financial troubles from the flood, and moved to Hokkaido (the settlement became 'Shin-totsukawa-cho').
  564. Some residents suffered the damage stood up to protest again the lack of effectiveness of the anti-pollution constructions and went to Tokyo with many followeres to make the third (September 1898) and the fourth (February 1900) petition (Oshidashi).
  565. Some restaurants also offer age soba, deep-fat fried boiled noodles on the menu.
  566. Some restaurants may serve it with fishhead soup of salmon.
  567. Some restaurants serve Donburimono without a lid.
  568. Some restaurants serve deep-fried prawns instead of prawn cutlets.
  569. Some restaurants serve it with shredded cabbage by copying the style of eating pork cutlet.
  570. Some restaurants serve only meals and usucha (thin tea) is not served after the end of the meal.
  571. Some restaurants serve sushi in a bowl covered with a lid after steaming it with seiro, but some serve sushi in individual-sized seiro after steaming it.
  572. Some restaurants serve sushis on a leaf of bamboo grass, instead of dishes.
  573. Some restaurants serve the dish with konbu (a kind of kelp used for Japanese soup stock).
  574. Some restaurants, however, thaw raw hamburger patties in frozen or chilled storage and then broil them in order to serve light and fluffy textured hamburger patties, a texture which retort hamburger patties cannot provide when broiled.
  575. Some restoration plans such as the one proposed by Akira NAITO suggest that a stairwell going through all floors was installed, as well as a Buddhist pagoda was erected in the basement.
  576. Some retainers of the former Shogunate, who were opposed to the bloodless surrender of Edo Castle on May 3, 1868, fled towards Chiba Prefecture and set up a camp in Funabashi Daijingu, and on May 24, they clashed with the new government's forces around the area of Ichikawa City, Kamagaya City, and Funabashi City.
  577. Some retired emperors acceded to the throne again (choso [a second accession to the imperial throne]).
  578. Some revelers cause disturbances or danger such as karaoke, fire or smoking, and their behavior bothers other viewers and breaks laws.
  579. Some rices are turned into a brand by publicity activities which focus on the fact that the rices are produced in Tanada.
  580. Some ritual procedures are then conducted: the cutting of a small piece out of the wood, the inking of a line on the wood, and the hitting of the wood with a hatchet.
  581. Some rituals have their original procedures of the naorai derived from a tradition.
  582. Some river stones which seem to be a part of the stone chamber are exposed.
  583. Some roads run along the Odoi mound.
  584. Some ronins frantically attacked Hayatarou ANDO, Eisuke OKUZAWA and Kakuzaemon NITTA who guarded the back door, and succeeded to escape.
  585. Some roto originated from lower ranked people or shoju (retainers), and some were peasants who had formed a relation with a local warrior to become a roto.
  586. Some rural areas still observe this custom.
  587. Some ryokan have 'jisui-bu' or self-catering sections in addition to their ordinary ryokan business.
  588. Some said police threw sands at demonstrators and other said police and peasants both threw sands to each other.
  589. Some said that Iseya was a kimono fabric shop while others said that it was a rice warehouse merchant, but the actual fact is unknown.
  590. Some said that Ushioni transformed the appearance into the woman to approach people.
  591. Some said that he was from the period of Emperor Ninmyo.
  592. Some said that the Sandai Gishiki (three major Gishiki books) were compiled in parallel with Sandai Kyakushiki (Laws and Regulations of the three reigns) in the Heian period, but recently, others have questioned that opinion.
  593. Some said that the earthquake occurred because Takemikazuchi no kami went to Izumo Province to attend the annual meeting of the deities held in the tenth (Kanna) month.
  594. Some sake breweries added alcohol for the purpose of making sake drier rather than making it fragrant and adding a refreshing taste.
  595. Some sake breweries have introduced the concept of vintage for wine in the West to sake, and display the year of production of sake on the label.
  596. Some sake brewers daringly refused to be bound by the government appraisal and classification system, and distributed sake as a type of good that was 'exempt from appraisal.'
  597. Some samurai carried iron fans or heavy iron kiseru for self-defense because wearing swords was prohibited after the Meiji Restoration.
  598. Some samurai such as Takamasa OKUNI of Tsuwano Domain supported the principle of Daijoiron, which was the concept that, to resist pressure from the allied western powers, it would be best to temporarily open the country to the world and give priority to uniting the whole country and fukoku kyohei (strengthening the military).
  599. Some sankyoku musicians do not even include kokyu in 'sankyoku' and ignore it because the number of musicians who can play kokyu has declined since the Meiji period.
  600. Some sannomarus included even samurai houses.
  601. Some say Okuni was "miko" (a shrine maiden), while others say she was a derelict, but neither of them is sure.
  602. Some say Toshiya began around the year of the Hogen War (around 1156), when Genta KABUSAKA in Kumano shot through the hallway with neya (arrows for actual battle) under the eaves of Kyoto Sanjusangen-do Hall, but it is just a legend.
  603. Some say Tsunokakushi originates in the Katsuratsutsumi or Katsuramaki.
  604. Some say he died of a disease, but others say he was poisoned by his second wife, Iga no kata, since they had not enjoyed a good relationship.
  605. Some say he has a personal collection of poetry, but it does not exist now.
  606. Some say he supported Mitsunari ISHIDA, and others say he provided information about the provinces in the vicinity of Kyoto.
  607. Some say he wanted to say farewell to his children gathered, but others say he wanted to be seen by the good doctor whom Nobutake was seeing.
  608. Some say he was born in 1297 or in 1304.
  609. Some say he was from Shimotsuke Province and others say he was from Tajima Province.
  610. Some say he was murdered by poisoning but others say he killed himself.
  611. Some say he was the author of the following phrase, which is often cited to explain the "introduction, development, turn and conclusion" of a composition:
  612. Some say his real name was Katsuzo INOUE.
  613. Some say in the context of the Emperor's believing in the information without solid foundation to force Prince Nagaya, the leader of the government, to commit suicide was the Emperor's doubts and fears about the throne.
  614. Some say it tastes better if leek or mustard isn't added while stirring but small quantity of them are placed on the top after stirring, similar to the manner of adding leek or wasabi (Japanese horseradish) when eating soba (buckwheat noodles).
  615. Some say it was actually long swords that were thrown.
  616. Some say it was forged or embellished, but "Chu-setsu" an assimilation of "The Analects of Confucius" exists today.
  617. Some say it was originally the former Buddha head of Yamada-dera Temple.
  618. Some say it was performed in 1880.
  619. Some say its name comes from the thousand Buddhist pagodas that were placed in order to hold a mass for the dead carried to the burial site at the western foot of Mt. Funaoka.
  620. Some say that Akao in Sakurai City, Nara Prefecture is 'Ako' and the only square tumulus among the Tomiyama Sanroku Kofungun (Tumuli at the foot of Mt. Tomiyama) nearby or No.2 tumulus among the Maitani Kofungun (Maitani tumuli) is her tomb.
  621. Some say that Chase & Sanborn Coffee Company in the United States developed it in 1876.
  622. Some say that Furisode are suitable for unmarried young female, and the others say that the age does not matter.
  623. Some say that Higo betto Jokei was Unkei's second son, Koun.
  624. Some say that Izumo no okuni, who originated kabuki odori (kabuki dance), which gave birth to kabuki, was a miko of Izumo Taisha Shrine; this reveals how the magic rituals of ancient times have been refined and propagated as the art of public entertainment.
  625. Some say that Japanese feel familiar with robots because they were used to seeing a karakuri ningyo and the like, in contrast to the Western people who feel antipathy to robots.
  626. Some say that Kenshin UESUGI succeeded to the position of Kanto Kanrei, and that Ujitsuna HOJO and Ichimasu TAKIGAWA adopted the title Kanto Kanrei some time later.
  627. Some say that Kenshin's sudden death before the establishment of arrangements for the succession affected relations between them.
  628. Some say that Kiyomori was not immediately killed because, actually, Nobuyori was seeking reconciliation with the Heike.
  629. Some say that Mt. Oe in this tanka indicates both the mountain explained in this section and the one in Nishikyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  630. Some say that Nobukatsu and Nobutaka ODA, who was born several days earlier, were deemed as second and third son, respectively, because the lady in waiting made notification of Nobukatsu's birth earlier than Nobutaka's birth.
  631. Some say that Odoi was to stem these powers by restricting the traffic between Rakuchu and Rakugai.
  632. Some say that Sekien portrayed the Honekarakasa by associating the rain with an umbrella.
  633. Some say that Shinto (indigenous religion of Japan) shrines may have affected the birth of hibutsu.
  634. Some say that Sohen YAMADA actually knew Shinbei WAKIYA's real identity and that Sohen intentionally gave the date of the tea ceremony at Kira's residence after taking into consideration the regret held by Ako's loyal vassals.
  635. Some say that Takako advised her younger sister, the Princess Yoshiko to marry Nariaki TOKUGAWA.
  636. Some say that Tokichiro embezzled the money for an errand then escaped, but it is not certain.
  637. Some say that Tsukuyomi was ordered to rule Yomi (the world after death) where Izanami no kami had lived.
  638. Some say that Ugayafukiaezu is the same as Tentsushi, who appeared in a tale of Yashiro-go (Yasugi City, Shimane Prefecture) in Izumo no kuni fudoki (the topography of Izumo Province).
  639. Some say that Ugayafukiaezu might have been a deity created at a later time as there have been few descriptions of his deeds and achievements.
  640. Some say that Uhen (Sakon?) KIZAWA was his father.
  641. Some say that Ukon KIZAWA and Matahachiro KIZAWA were members of his clan.
  642. Some say that Yasaburo really existed.
  643. Some say that an inferiority complex about having narrow gauge has made today's Japanese high-level railway technology that can be seen in passenger transport systems such as Shinkansen Super Express.
  644. Some say that employed foreigners such as Edmund Morel insisted to adopt narrow gauge in order to construct the railway quickly in consideration of the budget and transportation demand and that he was persuaded by them.
  645. Some say that he did not go to Kyoto while others say that in his later years he went to Keijuin Temple, a Tacchu (minor temple) of Tenryu-ji Temple and where his son, Shocho KAIMON resided.
  646. Some say that he died in the year 901.
  647. Some say that he had doubts on the way Shinsengumi was organized as what they actually did was oppress supporters when in fact it was meant to be organized for Sonno Joi.
  648. Some say that he made a secret promise with Ito, who would later withdrew from Shinsengumi.
  649. Some say that he or his descendants might have changed the character '成' of his name to '重' when he was employed by Katsunari MIZUNO, in order to avoid having the same character as his lord, though it was read differently.
  650. Some say that he was a child of Shinzei's menoto (a woman providing breast-feeding to a highborn baby).
  651. Some say that he was an anthologist of 'Kaifuso' (Fond Recollections of Poetry) which is the oldest existing collection of Chinese poetry.
  652. Some say that he was born in 1842.
  653. Some say that he was crucified.
  654. Some say that he was killed with poison by FUJIWARA no Nakamaro.
  655. Some say that he was tracked down and killed himself on September 8, 1180.
  656. Some say that his birthplace was a textile store in Kyoto.
  657. Some say that his quiver turned into yokai because his past glory had been forgotten as time passed.
  658. Some say that if the people of the house it possessed treat it kindly, it transforms into a god of good fortune.
  659. Some say that in 1880, Mareyoshi was trying to establish his own territory for anti-Heike force in the southern sea by working in alliance with the forces such as Kumano who had power over the sea.
  660. Some say that in Kojiki and the Nihonshoki, which were possibly created after Hotsumatsutae, this topic was dropped entirely, causing confusion.
  661. Some say that in old days she was cited as 天照太神.
  662. Some say that it appears suddenly out of a thicket and frightens people.
  663. Some say that it is hallucination created by a raccoon.
  664. Some say that it was a punishment on the Soga clan that Hodo (covering soil) was taken out and the grave was opened.
  665. Some say that it was not Daimonjiya but "Gofuku-donya Hishiya."
  666. Some say that it was the first railway in Japan.
  667. Some say that its name originates from how it is made, i.e. being stretched out very thinly (伸し, which is pronounced 'noshi', is a Japanese word derived from the verb 'nosu', which means to roll something flat).
  668. Some say that local people who had guided the troop were more miserable than missing soldiers who received handsome compensation, because unlike them, local people weren't given sufficient reward.
  669. Some say that one of the aims of this destruction was to tap a new source of revenue by selling trees in the woods owned by shrines.
  670. Some say that she was not in good term with Nobuko TAKATSUKASA, the lawful wife of Tsunayoshi, but this is not been confirmed.
  671. Some say that since Nobuto was pro-Hidetsugu-TOYOTOMI faction, he was slandered by Bugyo (the magistrate) such as Mitsunari ISHIDA and others, and driven into a downfall.
  672. Some say that the Palace was moved to Hatsuse afterwards for a certain period.
  673. Some say that the above interpretation is shallow, and that 'the heart of the poem' is actually in the comparison between human affairs and nature.
  674. Some say that the core of State Shinto doctrine is the 'idea of the Emperor Arahitogami (kami who appears in this world in human form)' and the 'idea of an unbroken imperial line.'
  675. Some say that the destitute Oishi visited Washio KANO, then a member of the pro-Imperial troops and a former member of the faction under Kashitaro ITO who Oishi had killed, begging for a job which Kano rejected when Oishi was captured but there are no records to substantiate this theory.
  676. Some say that the economic power and the technical skills of the Hata clan in Kadono County were important in the transfer of the national capital to Kyoto.
  677. Some say that the festival originated from Michiae-matsuri Festival (or Dokyosai (道饗祭)), and as Dokyo(道饗) and Dokyo(道鏡, deity) were pronounced the same way, Dokyo was associated with the above-described sexual event, thus being regarded as an enshrined deity.
  678. Some say that the fires mentioned on the above were caused by arsons.
  679. Some say that the invasion of Wakasa Province was to support Nobunaga ODA and Nagamasa AZAI who were developing a strategy to go to the capital at the time.
  680. Some say that the kujira-jaku could have been derived from koma-jaku (Goryeo shaku) used before the Taiho Ritsuryo code, and other say that the kujira-jaku was invented in the Muromachi period.
  681. Some say that the land belonged to temples reached 500,000 or 700,000 koku (unit of measurement) in the Warring States Period.
  682. Some say that the lottery was fair because it took place in the Middle Ages, when people believed in the gods, while some say it was unfair and set up by Mansai.
  683. Some say that the old name of Mt. Kurama was Mt. Kurabu.
  684. Some say that the one with a lid is called 'taru' and the one without a lid 'oke.'
  685. Some say that the people do not find the name of Wakoku beautiful and changed it to Nippon.'
  686. Some say that the reason why fukujinzuke is colored red is to imitate the chutney of that time.
  687. Some say that the relationship between Wakasa Province, Shima Province, and the Kashiwade clan could be seen as the relationship between Awaji Province and the Azumi clan.
  688. Some say that the specter Narikama is this Ura portrayed as a tsukumogami of a kama based on the legend, thus depicting the kama as a specter.
  689. Some say that the stone monument in Mt. Hiei is a forgery.
  690. Some say that the tamagotoji katsudon was invented by Keijiro NAKANISHI who was a student of Waseda University in 1921, while others believe that it was the invention of the owner of a soba restaurant Sanchoan located in Babashita-cho, Shinjuku Ward.
  691. Some say that the word of 'Tama no koshi' (marrying into wealth) comes from her but this is only a popular account.
  692. Some say that the yamanokami is an ugly hag, with the result that rituals are performed to flatter the kami by offering her items thought to be even uglier, such as stonefish.
  693. Some say that these words display his rationalism.
  694. Some say that this is a ghost created for children and does not exist in popular legends.
  695. Some say that this practice is based on the fact that a Y-shaped tree reminds people of the lower half of the female body.
  696. Some say that this was because Susano was created by an amalgamation of many gods, and other theories suggest this was a side of Susano that appeared as he grew.
  697. Some say that volumes 31 through 37 of the sequel of 'Eiga monogatari' (A Tale of Flowering Fortunes) were made by Dewa no ben.
  698. Some say the Chinese character '大' (dai) included in 大文字焼 (Daimonji-yaki) (Mt. Nyoigatake), bonfires of Gozan (five high-ranking Zen temples in Kyoto), which color the late-summer sky of Kyoto, originated from his handwriting.
  699. Some say the business method of Omi was influenced by them.
  700. Some say the carvings in Nikko-Toshogu Temple are the works of Jingoro HIDARI, which seems doubtful.
  701. Some say the folklore in Shinshu borrowed the idea from 'Katawa-guruma' in "Shokoku Satobitodan," while others say "Shokoku Satobitodan" borrowed the idea from this Shinshu folklore and used it as 'Katawa-guruma' in Omi Province.
  702. Some say the letter 'K' in 'K-Limited Express' symbolizes 'Keihan (Electric Railway),' but others say it symbolizes 'Kaisoku Tokkyu' (rapid limited express) as the type of train.
  703. Some say the name 'tachibana' itself derived from Tajimabana.
  704. Some say the name comes from "saka" or "sagashi" meaning a sloppy terrain; others say Chinese 'Mt. Satsugatsu'--located in the suburb of Xian City (Choan, ancient capital of China)--was read as 'Mt. Saga.'
  705. Some say the reason for eating somen is derived from an ancient Chinese historical fact while others assert that people likened somen to threads and by eating it, they wished to be like Orihime who excelled in sewing skills.
  706. Some say the title of 'Bizendono' remains unconfirmed either.
  707. Some say the year of his birth was 1526 or 1527, which is unclear.
  708. Some say there are four kinds of Nirvana (including pseudo Nirvana), because even if it is a pseudo Nirvana it also provides the experience of changing one's life.
  709. Some say there were female members.
  710. Some say this came from pilgrimage manners that spread from Awa Province.
  711. Some say this gago derived from the text of Hokke-kyo Sutra (the Lotus Sutra), in which "Taikan" is explained to mean to take a very broad view of the world.
  712. Some say this is a dramatized story, but stewing beef with soy sauce and sugar is the same method used to cook sukiyaki (thin slices of beef, cooked with various vegetables in a table-top cast-iron pan) and yamatoni (beef cooked in soy sauce).
  713. Some say this is an effort to strike a balance by placing a quiet, inactive god between two gods of contrasting characteristics: Amaterasu and Susanoo.
  714. Some say this is because a myth about either one of the gods was later cited as an episode of the other.
  715. Some say this is the origin of Furoshiki.
  716. Some say, however, that katatagae was simply a way to avoid streets that were too crowded.
  717. Some say, however, that this story was made up by SHIMOZAWA.
  718. Some say, however, the tomb owner of the Takamatsuzuka Tumulus is Prince Takechi.
  719. Some says that he was initially successful in fleeing to Kyoto but committed seppuku (suicide by disembowelment) without sitting down upon hearing Hideyori's suicide.
  720. Some says that the first Daiguji was Dairyo (Chief district official) of Munakata, but it has no credibility.
  721. Some says that this is the origin of the word ittetsu (meaning obstinate, stubborn).
  722. Some says the description in "Setsumon" (Analytical Dictionary of Chinese Characters) that 'Go a bit (in Chinese characters, 一寸) from the lower end of the palm, and you will find sunko (寸口, the place where the pulse can be felt)' led the character '寸' to indicate the length.
  723. Some says 倭 does not necessarily imply an insult judging from the examples in "Sikyo" (Chinese Poetry book) (Shoga (aristocracy).
  724. Some scenes from the domestic version were cut for the international version, because they were difficult for foreigners unfamiliar with Japanese history to understand (like the scene where Kenshin UESUGI hears the news of Shingen's death).
  725. Some scholar say that it was because he tried to meet Manjusri in Mt. Wutai (China) (one of the four holy Buddhist Mountains, the dwelling place of Manjusri Bodhisattva).
  726. Some scholar says that they just used other clan's name for some reason, so anything definite cannot be said.
  727. Some scholars (such as Yoshiro KONDO) point out that the rear has four terraces and a small knoll (on which it is believed that a clay platform, whose diameter and height were approximately 44 to 46 and 4 meters, respectively, and special vessel stands were placed) on top of the terraces.
  728. Some scholars also link the forces in the Nobi Plain with the Kina-koku Kingdom, which fought against the Yamatai-koku Kingdom ruled by Himiko, the queen of Wa-koku (that is, the oldest recorded name for Japan), described in Gishiwajinden (literally, an 'Account of the Wa' in "The History of the Wei Dynasty").
  729. Some scholars are skeptical of Kume's existence as the record lacks his name despite the fact that he played a dramatic part in the battle and there remain no records about commendation for him after the war.
  730. Some scholars are solving a secret of Amaterasu Omikami by focusing on why the new kanji was created so far by replacing "女" and what it had to express.
  731. Some scholars argue that Tsukuyomi is female because the myths of many other countries depict the god of the moon as female (and even militant) and that the story of killing Ukemochi no kami isn't decisive enough to conclude that Tsukuyomi is male.
  732. Some scholars argue that the degradation or interruption of Fukai-no-Joten/ Fukaijoten in the course of its transcendence is unthinkable and it is rather probable that the code had been deliberately carried to cassation with a series of such events as Prince Motoi's death, Emperor Koken's enthronement, and Funado no Okimi's investiture as Crown Prince.
  733. Some scholars believe that this description has a relationship with 掃晴娘.
  734. Some scholars believe the position was available to multiple people.
  735. Some scholars have even discredited the surmise that the old senior vassals were opposed to the battle (which is essentially based on "Koyo Gunkan").
  736. Some scholars have suggested that like Muro no Obaka Tumulus the protruding part may have been part of a smaller tumuli built next to the frontal part of the present tumulus.
  737. Some scholars of military science made various classifications and analyses in modern times.
  738. Some scholars point out that "Heike Monogatari," which is a war chronicle, influenced the description of the battle of Ichinotani in "Azuma Kagami."
  739. Some scholars point out that in "Nihon Shoki" (Chronicles of Japan), the divinity of Amaterasu Omikami, was changed in three stages.
  740. Some scholars say 'kahimochihi' referred to soba-gaki (a warm dish made with a paste of buckwheat flour).
  741. Some scholars state that the author Murasaki Shikibu was a daughter and wife of Zuryo rank, which was not a high rank in the hierarchy of those days, and this meant people would copy her work less faithfully.
  742. Some scholars state that the diary was written in order to blame Kaneie or take revenge on him, but Yuichiro IMANISHI offered the opinion that it was a kind of propaganda that Kaneie helped to make because the diary contained many of his poems.
  743. Some scholars think that the description of the coup which aimed to kill the Soga clan as treacherous retainers was 'added,' following the intentions of Emperor Genmei (a child of the Emperor Tenchi) and FUJIWARA no Fuhito (a child of FUJIWARA no Kamatari).
  744. Some scholars, such as Yoshitaka TOKURA, claim that the part of Prince Kawashima's betrayal in this treason would be fiction.
  745. Some schools conduct the service based on the date of Shinran's entering nirvana by the old calender (November 28) and others do so by converting the date based on the solar calendar (January 16).
  746. Some schools found that they could not maintain themselves as one independent school any longer, and so they attempted to merge with some neighboring schools.
  747. Some schools of comprehensive martial arts including Bojutsu in Japan consider Bojutsu as 'a subject to learn timing and distancing' in its curriculum.
  748. Some schools of jujutsu have a system in which their members also train intensively bare hands' atemi-waza.
  749. Some schools of karate and kenpo were established under the influence of jujutsu.
  750. Some schools of the Shingon sect sometimes read "Hannyashin-gyo Hiken" as makura-gyo Death Guidance (pillow sutra).
  751. Some schools play the kokyu part added later and different from the original one composed by Yoshizawa Kengyo.
  752. Some schools use a name 'Bobura.'
  753. Some schools which put more emphasis on shinpo (mind training), such as Zen, appeared in the peaceful Edo period.
  754. Some sections of the land along the main line were converted into a promenade in 1983 and given the name 'Kohata Pedestrian Path.'
  755. Some sects follow the practice that define the chuin period as the period of 35 days after the death because when the chuin period of 49 days is over three months, it reminds about the phrase 'shiju ku ga mitsuki' (literally, "forty-nine days over three months," always suffer hardship), a pun based on the pronunciation of Japanese.
  756. Some sects place successor priests, and other sects accepts the inkyo and place the vice priests who takes over the operation of the temples.
  757. Some sects that place high value on the Hokke-kyo sutra as the essential sutra adopt Chigi's teaching that the Hokke-kyo is the secret of Shaka's dharma, 正法(妙法), which was said to be preached by Shaka in his later years.
  758. Some sects, such as Jodo Shinshu do not use Igo.
  759. Some see a legend of a journey to a distant land over the sea by Tajimamori as the sending of an envoy.
  760. Some seek to explain the roots of the nenki-uri contract as coming from the chinso (land tax) of ancient times, but the prevailing view is that the nenki-uri first came into existence during the Kamakura period.
  761. Some seem to study how to copy the taste of Yoshinoya at home and make public on a web site their recipes using garlic, wine and other key ingredients.
  762. Some segments of Nakasen-do Road, however, remained important highways such as the 'route between Tokyo and Niigata (Tokyo ? Takasaki)' and 'route between Owari and Kiso (Nagoya ? Nagano)'.
  763. Some senior high schools under the education system that existed until 1950, such as the Dai Yon (Fourth) Senior High School, claimed to be 'transcendentalist' schools.
  764. Some senryu made in those days mentioned sumptuous sushi offered by 'Matsuno-zushi' and 'Yohei-zushi.'
  765. Some sensu have black-painted sticks and other sensu have plane white bamboo sticks.
  766. Some shafts are devised to be broken if it hits a hard ground surface or a wall in order not to be utilized in return by the enemy.
  767. Some shinabe were dissolved after the Taika Reforms, while the rest were reorganized to be affiliated with government offices where they were obliged to produce luxury goods used in the Imperial Court and industrial products requiring special techniques as part of tribute.
  768. Some shinobue with six tone holes that are used for Japanese matsuri-bayashi are thought to be simplified of minteki or shinteki.
  769. Some shiruko have region-specific characteristics such as 'Meoto Zenzai' (consisting of two small bowls of gozen-jiruko with rice flour dumplings) in Osaka and Zunda Shiruko (sweet green soybean soup with rice cakes or rice flour dumplings) in Sendai.
  770. Some shizoku (family or person with samurai ancestors) opposed these policies to enact equality of all people, and the Shizoku Hanran (revolt by family or person with samurai ancestors) occurred.
  771. Some shoen landowners accepted such people and used this to try and make the farm land (koryo and other shoen farm lands) that they farmed their own property.
  772. Some shokans became samurai.
  773. Some shop put Satsuma-age (fried fish cake) on it.
  774. Some shopping streets have their names ending with Kyogoku, which was given in association with the lively Shinkyogoku-dori Street.
  775. Some shops add deep-fried bean curd.
  776. Some shops and homes call this 'Kyurimaki.'
  777. Some shops are ingeniously attempting to mix the dough and put it on an iron plate as soon as possible.
  778. Some shops blend the sauces of each company (for example, Worcester sauce is blended, based on OTAFUKU SAUCE, and so on) and it is enjoyable to visit many okonomiyaki shops.
  779. Some shops have 'tare' (in this case, condensed soup or soup stock) on the counter so that diners are able to adjust the flavor themselves.
  780. Some shops provide the diners with all-you-can-eat soft-boiled eggs.
  781. Some shops recommend to take sake hiya or below so that unskilled warming is not revealed, because warming sake requires a delicate skill and others do so just to prevent trouble because to serve warmed sake requires more time than hiya.
  782. Some shops sell big 'Mikasa yaki' as the special food of Nara Prefecture.
  783. Some shops/restaurants serve it as a western Oden.
  784. Some shorobune are for pets.
  785. Some shorobune, such as small ones, use candles, but many use electric bulbs because of the danger of fire.
  786. Some shrine parishioners and worshippers held campaigns against the merger, but these did not result in a large-scale movement.
  787. Some shrines also have angu.
  788. Some shrines are not pronounced "Inari" although their names contain the Chinese characters, "稲荷," like "稲荷大明神" in Enryu-ji Temple in Naka Ward, Hiroshima City, which is called "Toka-daimmyojin," and "稲荷神社" in Omuta City, Fukuoka Prefecture, which is called "Toka-jinja Shrine."
  789. Some shrines distinguish part-time miko from professional ones by requiring them, for example, to either wear or not wear chihaya (half-coats).
  790. Some shrines do not have a heiden structure.
  791. Some shrines don't even have a Honden or Haiden, the Shintai being a forest or the hill it stands on; these shrines have passed down Koshinto, an indigenous religion which worships nature and the dead.
  792. Some shrines each have their own title for gongen, even though these are dedicated to the same deity.
  793. Some shrines enshrine Ohirumemuchi no Mikoto (Amaterasu) as Hime no Kami.
  794. Some shrines have a hall of offerings (heiden) between the main hall and worship hall where worshippers can make offerings.
  795. Some shrines including Kasuga-taisha Shrine and Ise-jingu Shrine do not have haiden; others including Fushimi Inari-taisha and Meiji-jingu Shrine have two haiden halls.
  796. Some shrines periodically rebuild shrines (shikinen sengu or the transfer of the deity to a new shrine in prescribed years).
  797. Some shrines refused to be merged, but the merger was forced in some cases.
  798. Some shrines started to hire miko as a role to support Shinto priests.
  799. Some shrines such as Kamisaibara-jinja Shrine in Kagamino-cho (former Kamisaibarason Village), Okayama Prefecture, abolished the traditional naked festival and switched to female sumo wrestling.
  800. Some shrines that are related to Sumiyoshi-jinja in Kansai Region have this style.
  801. Some shrines were those put together in a ryoseikoku (province), and others were those in a private estate or village.
  802. Some sightseeing facilities in the city discount their usage fees when you show the ticket to an officer concerned.
  803. Some sites of the government offices are also found in the surrounding areas.
  804. Some slopes and curves in the present section between the Chayamachi Station and the Kojima Station do not meet Shinkansen specifications.
  805. Some small shrines in the Kinki region have been handed down and carried on traditional Shinto rituals and services in which Special Shinsen is offered on the altar.
  806. Some small wagons such as Nissan cube and TOYOTA Fun Cargo are often included in this class.
  807. Some smaller shrines only have one staff, the Guji, and it is not rare to find one Guji concurrently serving several shrines.
  808. Some smokers fill it up by sticking the gankubi into a tobacco pouch.
  809. Some smokers smoke tobacco without a break by putting a lump of burning ashes on the palm to replace it with new tobacco and then lighting the kiseru with the embers on the palm before the old tobacco burns out.
  810. Some soba is made into balls or sausages instead of being formed into noodles.
  811. Some soba restaurants that have alcoholic beverages on the menu offer 'Sobayu wari' a drink made of shochu (distilled spirit) (korui - processed by continuous distillation to achieve high purity alcohol) and sobayu.
  812. Some soldiers dropped out, unable to climb the cliff.
  813. Some soldiers of Denshutai received trainings from Japanese instructors due to shortage of French instructors.
  814. Some songs end with 'Gojo,' as the street located lowest in the city.
  815. Some songs have chirashi which are further divided into two or three parts (naka-chirashi (the middle coda), ato-chirashi (the latter coda), hon-chirashi (the main coda) and so on).
  816. Some soson maintained their limited autonomy under the approval of the warring lords.
  817. Some sources claim that Fudosan-jo Castle was built by Tomosada; however, others claim that it was built by Sadatane, who is assumed to have been Tomosada's son.
  818. Some sources claim that Tomitsu and Yoshisada were his brothers and had been adopted ("Azuma Kagami" [The Mirror of the East]).
  819. Some sources include Iemasa HACHISUKA (lord of Tokushima-jo Castle in Awa Province) and Takatora TODO (lord of Uwajima-jo Castle in Iyo Province).
  820. Some sources say it could be Albert Tolman, an American blacksmith.
  821. Some sources say the company records a loss of approximately 55,000,000 (55 million) yen every day, which amounts to an accumulated deficit of 238,400,000,000 (238 billion 400 million) yen.
  822. Some special trains adopt cars (Series 155) used for school trips, which are unused during the summer and winter seasons, and the cars of Miyahara Ward have received seismic reinforcement and hardy construction during the season.
  823. Some specialists state that this is Hondatami.
  824. Some species have crisp leaves.
  825. Some specific situations include showing gratitude to Sumo wrestlers for a good show, to geisha for their performance or to nakai (waitresses in a ryokan or traditional restaurant) for offering extraordinary (Hare) service.
  826. Some spectators are said to have been so enthusiastic that they would clap their hands and make noise by rubbing the backs of bowls against each other.
  827. Some speculate that since Kura no Suke's primary focus was the restoration of the Asano family and received criticism from other retainers about extending the raid, 'To make the raid was not a part of Oishi's intention at first.'
  828. Some sports and music clubs do their activities here.
  829. Some stated that he died of a disease, but it is also said that he committed suicide to take responsibilty for his inability to save Hideyori (it seems he pleaded for Hideyori's life in return for siding with Ieyasu during the Siege of Osaka).
  830. Some statues have 'Hosen' (bracelet) instead of this.
  831. Some statues have swords, axes, or sticks, while there are statues that have lotus buds.
  832. Some still use the term 'Joraku suru' and 'Nyuraku suru' to refer to the act of visiting Kyoto from areas (including Tokyo) outside of Kyoto.
  833. Some stone plates were installed or fixed in living place, and they were considered to be used as a chopping board for cooking.
  834. Some stores are still open under the name of 'Daiei,' but they have nothing to do with the old 'Daiei' (Although details here are omitted, this is because the founder of 'Daiei' withdrew from the business).
  835. Some stores use a serving chopstick made of bamboo (not a pair of chopsticks but, a chopstick) instead of a stick, in order not to damage Takoyaki-ki.
  836. Some stories about the Boshin War told by him have been handed down for generations.
  837. Some storytellers use a kendai only in certain routines and others rarely use it (like Harudanji KATSURA III, Shijaku KATSURA II and Sanshi KATSURA who gesticulate extensively during performance).
  838. Some street stall businesses specialize in cocktail drinks, Western (European) cuisine, and Okinawa cuisine.
  839. Some street stall owners develop new dishes based on their own tastes, and adopt different types of dishes.
  840. Some students of mystery novels consider Okappiki to be similar to private detectives (e.g. Saitaro FUJIWARA, etc.).
  841. Some students of the General School had voluntarily launched the "Hanseikai Magazine" as a journal for a social reform campaign in A.D.1887, and this magazine was retitled "Chuokoron"in A.D.1899 and has been developed as a general interest magazine until today.
  842. Some students were well-known, such as Nobuhiro SATO from Dewa Province, Naofuru SHIBASAKI from Suruga Province, Michio SHINJO from Suruga, Yoshika MUTOBE from Yamashiro Province, Yorozu IKUTA from Kozuke Province, Yasuo MIYAOI from Shimousa Province, Yoshinaga MIYAUCHI, Toei ASHIZAWA and Kanetane HIRATA from Iyo Province.
  843. Some such daimyo began to conduct land surveys, which provided the data they needed in order to set up systems of taxation within their own domains.
  844. Some such examples include Niwaka-senpei, Kujukushima-senpei and Yu-senpei.
  845. Some such guides are so enthusiastic that they create their own guide manuals and guidelines and even order special clothing.
  846. Some such sumo matches also function as fortune-telling, and people try to find out if they have a rich harvest or haul based on the results of a match.
  847. Some suggest that "kagu" here means that 'it carries the smell of something is burning.'
  848. Some suggest that Iwanaga-hime is a different name of Konohanano sakuya bime who is described in "Kojiki" as a daughter of Oyamatsumi who married Susano's son, Yashimajinumi no kami in "Kojiki" (the same deity as Konohanano sakuya bime) (Iwanaga-hime was the saime deity as Konohanano sakuya bime).
  849. Some suggest that Odaki-jinja Shrine in Yasuki City, Shimane Prefecture has also something to do with this god.
  850. Some suggest that Shaku and Kudzu were originally the same ('shakukudzu').
  851. Some suggest that Susano was exiled from a country outside Hinokuni (or Korean Peninsula).
  852. Some suggest that Yasubei was ready to get rid of Kuranosuke, as 'Oishi was no longer needed.'
  853. Some suggest that a prince of the Emperor Tenmu--Osakabe no Miko (Prince Osakabe), Takechi no Miko/Prince Takechi, or Yuge no Miko (Prince Yuge)--was buried.
  854. Some suggest that he killed himself, grieving for his fall.
  855. Some suggest that he married a daughter of Mitsuhide AKECHI.
  856. Some suggest that he was appointed as Oshu Tandai (supervisors for the civil government and military affairs in Mutsu Province) in return, but it has not been verified yet.
  857. Some suggest that he was born in 1839.
  858. Some suggest that in ancient Japan, whose political system was based on saisei icchi (theocracy), miko participated in politics in this manner.
  859. Some suggest that it started in 1180 when Yoritomo entered Kamakura.
  860. Some suggest that the Battle of Shizugatake ended in 1580, but this is highly unlikely as it is said that Nobunaga dispatched Hideyoshi to Awaji in order to suppress Awaji in 1581.
  861. Some suggest that the Kaidan of Toshodai-ji Temple has been there since the temple's foundation, while others claim that it was originally built in 1284.
  862. Some suggest that the Tenmangu Shrines are dedicated to Michizane SUGAWARA's servant, Haruhiko WATARAI who was a priest of Geku Shrine (the Outer Shrine of Ise-jingu Shrine).
  863. Some suggest that the hisakaki comes from 'hime sakaki' literally meaning 'princess sakaki' because it is small; other suggest it originates from the meaning of 'non sakaki.'
  864. Some suggest that the name came from a child like Hiru (an animal) and others suggested that it means "Hinoko" (a child of the sun).
  865. Some suggest that the name comes from 'proliferating trees' because it is an evergreen tree and proliferates, but many scholars consider it as far-fetched and disagree.
  866. Some suggest that the sound of "Ru" gradually disappeared in later years; removing "Ru" from 'Hiruko' leaves "Hiko" ("彦" (a kanji representing a man) and removing "Ru" from 'Hirume' leaves "Hime" ("姫" (meaning princess)).
  867. Some suggest that the studying calendars was an important incentive for Seki's research in mathematics.
  868. Some suggest that this 'member from Kira's side' is thought to be a member of the Tadami clan since the house of Yahei HORIBE's second wife was the Tadami, and they were retainers of Kira's neighbor Nagakazu HONDA (chief retainer of the Matsudaira family in Echizen, who was sent from the bakufu (supervisor)).
  869. Some suggest that this Ushioni was an incarnation of Susanoo (a deity in Japanese mythology) since he had a nickname of Gozu-tenno (a deity said to be the Indian god Gavagriva) and a wild characteristic like Ushioni.
  870. Some suggest that this is related to his banishment by Yoritomo in later years.
  871. Some suggest that this price cut may trigger the price cutting war to occur again.
  872. Some suggest that, like Tomoe, she came from the clan of NAKAHARA no Kaneto.
  873. Some suggest, however, that Japan used this cause as a pretext for the war trying to achieve the purpose of putting Korea under control and expanding its own interests by making China give up its territory.
  874. Some suggested that she had got involved in the promulgation of Shorui Awaremi no rei (the law prohibiting cruelty to animals) by Tsunayoshi, who had no sons, because Ryoken she had faith in introduced Takamitsu.
  875. Some suggested that, like Kitora Tumulus, the mural paintings be detached and conserved outside the tumulus, but the plan specified that they were returned to their original places.
  876. Some suggests that it is doubtful, since there was no book written by Horibe which mentioned Oishi's dissipated life, and therefore, at least comrades in Edo did not know the fact.
  877. Some sumo wrestlers in Edo wore two combs, like yujo, aiming to draw public attention.
  878. Some supplemental works have been written to fill in this part.
  879. Some supplementary provisions, for example those related to deprivation and suspension of civil rights, and those related to penal offense by counterfeiting in public elections, are partially held valid by Articles 25 and 37 of the Act for Enforcement of the Penal Code (Act No. 29 of 1908).
  880. Some suppliers make tens of thousands of bentos a day.
  881. Some support the theory because there were many Christians among people close to Mitsuhide's daughter Garasha HOSOKAWA and subordinate Daimyo (Yoriki) Ukon TAKAYAMA.
  882. Some suppositions about the main theme
  883. Some sushi bars provide clients with a stem and a grater so they can grate it as desired.
  884. Some sushi shops serve cuisine made by just putting fish or Chinese food on non-vinegared rice as 'sushi.'
  885. Some sushi, soup, and drinks not traveling on the conveyer belt, can be ordered directly from the shop staff.
  886. Some sutra preaches that its statue form is a human body with horse head, but there are few statues in that form in Japan.
  887. Some suzuri are highly traded.
  888. Some sweet potatoes are dried after being boiled.
  889. Some swordplay schools regard aiuchi as their innermost secret, and such tendency was strong especially in the latter of the Edo period.
  890. Some tails are slender and others extremely short, but there are also some slender but curved only at the tip.
  891. Some taiyaki are square.
  892. Some take the view that the original political system developed by the Oshu Fujiwara clan influenced the Kamakura shogunate.
  893. Some take this as a derogatory introduction, while others see it as a sign of recognition.
  894. Some takoyaki also contain shredded cabbage in Kyoto and Kanto.
  895. Some takoyaki contain cheese instead of octopus.
  896. Some tales are based on historical events that took place after his death.
  897. Some tare katsudons come with two slices of cutlets, one between the rice and the other on top of it.
  898. Some tatos tried to ease the burden by having the kokushi approve menden (duty free agricultural field).
  899. Some taxi companies began adopting a company logo indicating lamps with some ads on them.
  900. Some taxis have business-card type cards, on which the company name, phone number, vehicle number (vehicle identification number in the company) are described, and they are set in the vehicle in case passengers want to contact the taxi company about lost articles.
  901. Some tea shops and small to middle scale brewers produces amazake using this production method.
  902. Some teachers argued against the system because it increased their physical strain, but Tsubono pacified the opposition by trying various measures in terms of allowance, etc.
  903. Some temples and shrines enshrining Imperial Prince Sawara are dotted around there.
  904. Some temples distribute them as a commemorative items of the temple the followers belong to.
  905. Some temples from the Obaku sect related to Ingen, the founder of the Obaku sect, as well as temples and restaurants which serve fucha ryori are in Nagasaki City, where Kofuku-ji Temple is located.
  906. Some temples have gates that are referred to using the Japanese kanji "三門" (pronounced "sanmon", the literal meaning of this term is "three gates") in addition to gates that are referred to using the Japanese kanji "山門" (also pronounced "sanmon", the literal meaning of this term is "mountain gates").
  907. Some temples hold zazen meetings.
  908. Some temples like Shinsho Gokuraku-ji Temple have Amidanyorai as a Honzon.
  909. Some temples or shrines consider Komainu on your right and your left as a couple.
  910. Some temples refuse to give goshuin on a casual stamp-collection notebook or memo pad.
  911. Some temples stopped tolling the temples' gongs at the police command, however, it was waste of labor, because the neighboring temples never stopped tolling the gongs.
  912. Some tenkasu contain other ingredients such as shrimp to improve the product, since tenkasu is originally just a residue.
  913. Some theoretical reasons why Yoritomo feared Yoshitsune.
  914. Some theories assert that he stole the war chest from the Goryo-eji party or had originally infiltrated as a spy for the Shinsen-gumi masterless warrior party, but his acts during this period of time have not been clarified in terms of the facts and motives.
  915. Some theories claim that the above-mentioned transfer of the national capital was caused by critical transformation in politics, all of which is no more than a speculation.
  916. Some theories even claim that it may have been the Emperor's study room at Fushimi-jo Castle.
  917. Some theories include a divorce, the conflict created by her statement 'Why don't you commit seppuku since Asano did,' Kira worrying about her safety as he might get attacked, and the new residence being too small to have her servants around.
  918. Some theories insist that they are the models of the eight Dog Warriors.
  919. Some theories insist that voiced consonants are prenasalized in case of voiced plosives and fricative consonants, while others insist that vowels before voiced consonants become nasal vowels.
  920. Some theories on composition, generation and authorship
  921. Some theories say that there were two Iitoyo no himemikos.
  922. Some theories state that the castle was Gozenbara-jo Castle.
  923. Some theories suggest that 'Nara' comes from the Korean word '?? (pronounced as nara)' meaning 'country.'
  924. Some theories suggest that Soba culture developed in western Japan spread from west to east during the Edo period.
  925. Some theories suggest that from around 1596 to 1597, the coins had been minted in Osaka, and in Sakai City, where cheap coins had been actively minted.
  926. Some theories suggest that it was related to the ritual of obedience of Ezo.
  927. Some theories suggest that several ancient Japanese tales originated from Manyoshu.
  928. Some theories support this.
  929. Some theory insists that phonemes except for/s, z/ (/k, g/,/t, d/,/n/,/h, b/,/p/,/m/ and/r/) were palatalized.
  930. Some think that for the master's house the people who were given important positions by a predecessor had a role to die gracefully to realize smooth transition of power to the next generation.
  931. Some think that the landlord system wasn't abolished completely because mountains and forests were exempted from the land reform.
  932. Some think that the location name of 'iden,' which have been remained in various regions, is the ishochi of iden.
  933. Some think that this is chosa of Emperor Godaigo after Emperor Kogen from the viewpoint of orthodoxy of the Northern Dynasty.
  934. Some think this shows that the Court noble society, which handled the lawsuits about the territories of the Court nobles, temples and shrines, had a negative attitude against the Nenkiho itself.
  935. Some thought that 'Datsu-A Ron' was published against the 'Ko-A Ron' (Stay-with-Asia Theory).
  936. Some through-trains would depart from and arrive at Aboshi Station, but this was changed from a train leaving Aboshi Station to Tsuge Station, to a train bound for Yasu Station with the schedule revision of March 2006, resulting in the abolishment of the through-train on the Kusatsu Line running west of Osaka.
  937. Some tickets have limited usage areas with respect to the transportation company or travel area.
  938. Some time ago, adults joined this festival but accidental injury or death were repeated.
  939. Some time around 1980, Takahiro OKUNO, Akira IMATANI and Tetsuo OWADA, after examining historical archives, published a paper stating that Shinkuro Moritoki ISE later became Soun HOJO.
  940. Some time later he changed to the stage family name of his own family 'Takashimaya,' however in deference to his adopted brother Sadanji (I) and his younger half brother Kodanji ICHIKAWA (V), he used a different character to write the character for 'shima' in 'Takashimaya'.
  941. Some time later this movement resulted in the establishment of the Kamakura shogunate and military rule.
  942. Some time later, Benkei dragged it up to Mt. Hiei during a battle between Mt. Hiei and Mii-dera Temple, Benkei was offended by the sound of 'Inoo' (I want to go back home) that the bell made, and he threw the bell to the bottom of a valley.
  943. Some tombs of the chiefs such as those of Okimi changed to polygon-shape including octagon-shape.
  944. Some tourists take the Sagano Scenic Railway Torokko Tram to Kameoka and return down the Hozugawa River by boat; for this reason, even in the spring and autumn peak seasons, it is relatively easier to reserve tram seats in the Kameoka-Saga direction.
  945. Some town officials in Edo and Osaka adopted another way of pronunciation 'Chodai' for 'Machidai' and assisted town councilors and town chief.
  946. Some traditional food stalls in Taiwan serve sushi.
  947. Some trains are eight cars long, but the through trains between Kyoto and Osaka are operated with seven cars (because Chushojima Station or the further stations at which the local (semi-express) train stop only permit trains with fewer than seven cars).
  948. Some trains arrive at and depart from this station early in the morning and late at night.
  949. Some trains arriving at Kyoto Station stop at Platforms 5 to 7 and are then transferred to the Mukomachi Operation Center (currently the Kyoto Integrated Operation Center).
  950. Some trains called 'Relay Limited Expresses' connect with limited express trains at this station.
  951. Some trains of the Katamachi Line were operated with Kyobashi Station being the terminal station and trains, whose terminal was Kyobashi Station, ran directly into the storage track located on the north side of Katamachi Station and made a turn there.
  952. Some trains of the Kitakinki service connect with those of 'Tanba (train)' at Fukuchiyama Station, thereby functioning as substitutes for 'Kinosaki (train),' which directly connects the Kyoto area with the Tajima area but has fewer trains.
  953. Some trains offering the service of sales in the train sell not only Ekiben but also box lunches limited to the train.
  954. Some trains run only within the Kintetsu Line or only within the Karasuma Line all day long.
  955. Some trains stop at eight consecutive stations, namely from Kameoka Station to Hiyoshi Station, in order to pass each other in single-track sections.
  956. Some trains that also pass some stations above Shin-Sanda without stopping are often operated as special trains.
  957. Some trains that use electric cars directly connect to the Hakubi Line and the 'Yakumo (train)' limited express run straight into this line.
  958. Some trains turn back at this station in the nighttime, except on Saturdays and holidays.
  959. Some trains used to leave Kasagi Station for Nara.
  960. Some travel journals recorded that there was one house in Mizugamine (refer to "Kumano Annaiki" and "Meguri").
  961. Some travel routines such as 'On the Ferry Boat' require considerable skill and experience.
  962. Some troops did not follow Hideyoshi but he subverted them at the battle of Kouzuki Castle (the first battle).
  963. Some troops escaped, and in various places, they joined the battles in Boshin War.
  964. Some tsuzuras had family crests on it.
  965. Some tumuli including Noguchino Ono-haka Tumulus, Nakaoyama Kofun Tumulus and Takamatsuzuka Kofun Tumulus were constructed after the promulgation of the Law of Funeral.
  966. Some type 51 cars were transferred to Okayama Tram Depot when electrification in Okayama region (Kamigori-Kurashiki section, Okayama-Uno section) was completed in October 1960, and type 70 cars and Kuha type 68 cars were transferred when electrification of the Shinetsu Line in Niigata was completed in May 1962.
  967. Some types follow;
  968. Some types of Teiran consist of two or three tiers like Jubako (multi-tiered food box).
  969. Some types of sei-shu (clear Japanese sake) are slightly sparkling immediately after they are collected by pressing due to their dissolved carbon dioxide.
  970. Some types of yamakasa differ in styles from area to area, even if the areas belong to the same region.
  971. Some typical examples are cited as follows:
  972. Some understand that this is completely fictitious, while others believe that this myth is based on the historical fact that a power in Kyushu moved to Yamato to build the Yamato Dynasty.
  973. Some understood this affirmatively as an "expansion of the rights of consumers" and the other understood critically as "inducing the degrading of sake brewing technology."
  974. Some unknown people are considered to have taken over to write the continuation after Kinkata's death, but it was Chikanaga KANROJI who made Kodaireki as it is today.
  975. Some unmanned stations are equipped with automatic ticket machines in operation for a limited time; when passengers buy tickets in advance at an unmanned station, they may just board the train with the ticket.
  976. Some upper class people wore fundoshi loincloths made of chirimen (crepe fabrics).
  977. Some upper echelons of the Risshinsha was arrested for allegedly plotting to take up arms for the war.
  978. Some uprisings are widely known; for example, the peasant uprising of the Shocho era in 1428, the Tokusei uprising of the Kakitsu era in 1441, the peasant uprising of the Kyotoku era in 1454, the peasant uprising of the Choroku era in 1457, the uprising of Yamashiro Province in 1478 and 1480, and so on.
  979. Some users aren't aware of this situation, and it sometimes happens that, when going to get off at Keihan-Yamashina Station, such a user is stopped by a station officer and has to pay an additional fare after hearing an explanation by the officer.
  980. Some uta monogatari are fictitious tales while others are dramatized personal waka anthologies.
  981. Some vassals, like Suenaga TAKEZAKI, even went to Kamakura to make a direct appeal to bakufu to obtain a reward.
  982. Some vendors used to spray chicks with some color and sell them as a "color chick"; once in a great while, furthermore, baby quails (also called as shimadori) were sold.
  983. Some vendors would operate without the required licenses.
  984. Some versions had drawings drawn by Fujiwara no Nobuzane and text written by Fujiwara no Tameie, while some had drawings drawn by Keion Sumiyoshi and text written by Michitomo Koga, while others had drawings drawn by Bungo-hokkyo or Mitsunori Tosa.
  985. Some versions of chicken rice are cooked like a pilaf rather than being fried.
  986. Some very old minka had wooden columns roughly whittled with chona (a hooked wooden tool with a metal blade used to shape wood), and were not finished with a plane.
  987. Some vessel stands are as much as one meter in height and jars are approximately forty to fifty centimeters tall.
  988. Some view that the document has partial documentary value (to be explained later).
  989. Some villagers refused to move out, and after the destruction of Yanaka Village, they stayed in the remains of their houses.
  990. Some volumes of the same manuscript were sometimes used for collation and sometimes not, and a criterion is not clear.
  991. Some wakashu are collections of poetry by one poet while the others are collections of poems by many poets.
  992. Some warriors were Minamoto clan on the paternal side and Taira clan on the maternal side, or vice versa, and there were some who had a hard time deciding, and even families that split in two to fight each other.
  993. Some websites employ Java programs to allow worshippers to virtually see yourself ring a bell and make money offerings.
  994. Some were bighearted poems in the Manyo style, and some were written in the elegant Shin Kokin style, although there was a strong tendency toward a simple and antique style as a whole.
  995. Some were developed as interior accessories, with engraved metal hibachi and colorful ceramic hibachi being produced.
  996. Some were for famous Eshi painters.
  997. Some were found at the ruins that were constructed from the Yayoi period to the Nara period.
  998. Some were in the Kanto region or Kawachi Province and participated in the Genpei War (the war between the Minamoto clan and the Taira clan).
  999. Some were just struggles for power, and in some cases, reform-minded lords were confined by their vassals who blamed the lord for his misgovernment to protect their vested interests
  1000. Some were like bromides, and some served as chirashi (leaflets).

309001 ~ 310000

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