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

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

311 / 438ページ
データ総見出し数 437939

  1. Some were relegated to a distant island or others were killed.
  2. Some were written in Chinese, but most of them were written in Japanese; there are many shomono which retain the colloquial language of those days.
  3. Some whale meat-based foods, for example, Kujira-notare, a traditional whale-based food on the Boso peninsular, Chiba Prefecture, are sold as souvenirs.
  4. Some wineries produced superior wines using only pure domestic cultivation, and began to win a prize in overseas fairs and receive good reviews internationally.
  5. Some women affirmed that Japanese women should wear western clothes and started campaigns for that purpose.
  6. Some women dress as princesses in clothes similar to Heian costumes (though authentic costumes would be short-sleeved kimono and uchikake, a long garment worn over kimono) and others wear armor like the men.
  7. Some wooden haniwa originally came from the Kibi region have been discovered, which is called Komon Enban (arc patterned disc) from their patterns created by the combination of linear and curved lines.
  8. Some words describing the streets south of Uonotana-dori Street haven't come down correctly.
  9. Some words which suggest the actual Ako Incident are used in this section.
  10. Some works are under consideration, for example, relocation of the humanities faculties for the first-year and second-year students from Kyotanabe Campus to Imadegawa Campus, establishment of Faculty of Psychology on Kyotanabe Campus in accordance with the reform of Department of Psychology in the Faculty of Literature, and so on.
  11. Some works by Vincent Van Gogh imitated the style of ukiyoe or used ukiyoe as motifs.
  12. Some works to supplement the (supposed) omission of this chapter have been written by scholars and authors in later ages.
  13. Some writers have long argued that only a fully mature man who had been born low and had lived a hard life would be able to win the success that Soun did.
  14. Some yama and hoko floats have paintings of the pyramids or camels of Egypt which do not exist in Japan.
  15. Some yamajiros built in the Warring States period (Japan) and hirajiros built in the early Edo period have adopted this style.
  16. Some years later, a military confrontation brought another political fight (the Heiji War) to an end and through these two wars, the warriors'political status rose.
  17. Some years later, two emperors named Emperor Gomurakami and Emperor Gokameyama ordered the reconstruction of this temple.
  18. Some young farm-raised shellfish are fed with Phaeophyceae, a type of brown algae, others are fed with Eisenia bicyclis, a type of seaweed, or are given an artificial diet.
  19. Some young people do not like chazuke with 'tasteless tea,' because they have gotten used to eating commercially-prepared instant chazuke since their childhood.
  20. Some yusurutsuki were made with gilt bronze or silver, and carved.
  21. Some zushis are called 'Kodo-zushi,' and others 'Monya-zushi.'
  22. Some zushis show evidence that two alleys were combined back to back.
  23. Some, commonly, take the idea as a religious belief in Enma.
  24. Somebody seems to come over to them.
  25. Somegoro, Kamejiro and Kantaro, who each played a semi-leading role, performed double roles by making a quick change.
  26. Somehow or other one group managed to make progress by forcing their way through the Yamahoshi (armed priests); however, Yoshitaka was buried at Katata-no-ura in Omi Province, and because many could not escape the Bando samurai, they obeyed an order to disband.
  27. Somehow things seem to get better after all, but it does not last long as a loan shark comes to take away money and clothes and the family become deeply aggrieved.
  28. Somehow though, Yoken was adding a new page to the days of his youth by being introduced to a woman through Kashiwagi as well as learning from him how to play the bamboo flute.
  29. Someiyoshino
  30. Someiyoshino (scientific name: Prunus x yedoensis) is a type of cherry tree as a garden plant, having been produced by crossbreeding Cerasus spachiana 'Komatsuotome' in the line of Edohigan (P. pendula Maxim. f. ascendens (Makino) Ohwi) and the Oshima cherry (P. lannesiana var. speciosa).
  31. Someiyoshino does not propagate by seed.
  32. Someiyoshino has a major fault.
  33. Someiyoshino is the main monitoring subject (whereas, Sargent or Chishima cherry in the northern and eastern Hokkaido, Kanhizakura in the Okinawa and Amami regions).
  34. Someiyoshino was established as a type of garden plant in the middle though late Edo period.
  35. Someiyoshino, Prunus x yedoensis, is likely to have as its origin the hybrid between Edohigan, P. pendula Maxim. f. ascendens (Makino) Ohw, and Oshima Cherry, P. lannesiana var. speciosa.
  36. Somen (Japanese vermicelli)
  37. Somen (Japanese vermicelli) that is cooked and served to visitors at the kuri of the temple is popularly known.
  38. Somen (described "線麺" in Fuzhou) has been present around Fuzhou, China since no later than the early Ming period.
  39. Somen and eating customs
  40. Somen has been actively produced mainly in western Japan since the early-modern times.
  41. Somen in other countries
  42. Somen is a kind of noodle made from flour.
  43. Somen is often served in events at celebrations and taboos.
  44. Somen is sometimes deep-fried in a dried state for use as food decoration.
  45. Somen made by shredding dough made by mixing flour with salt and water and kneading the mixture and drying the shredded dough using a machine is classified as 'machine-made somen.'
  46. Somen made with this process and satisfying 'Japanese Agricultural Standards for dried noodle stretched by hand' is classified as 'tenobe somen' (literally meaning hand-stretched somen).
  47. Somen noodles (fine white noodles)
  48. Somen noodles similar in style to the present-day somen noodles became widely available during the Muromachi period.
  49. Somen preserved as long until it loses oil and becomes smooth with increased eating quality, and it is often valued referred to as 'mushitsuki somen' (literally meaning somen with worms) meaning that the somen has been preserved so long it has worms.
  50. Somen represents a summer noodle dish, and many food manufacturers and soy sauce manufacturers release seasoned mentsuyu called 'somen tsuyu' in summer.
  51. Somen salad: Serve salad on top of somen and pour salad dressing based on mayonnaise and mentsuyu over it to eat.
  52. Somen was also called 'zoro' in the court-lady language of this period.
  53. Somenosuke EBIICHI and Sometaro EBIICHI
  54. Someone calmly takes up a pair of clamshells in her hand, and if they match perfectly in one hand, she separates the pair and put them inside down in front of her knees.
  55. Someone in the government force knew that Okubo used to be Kondo; therefore, he was taken to Itabashi-shuku (the first shukuba (inn town) from Edo on Nakasendo Road) where the government-general office was.
  56. Someone must keep all-night vigil (allowed to take turns) to not let Tomyo (votive light) and the incense sticks go out until dawn (it also acts as an amulet).
  57. Someone say that she has Kichijo-ka because it tastes like human being's flesh, however that is a fiction added in later years.
  58. Someone says it is because in the past the heavy labor of blacksmiths had weakened their one eye and one leg; other says it is because Ippon-datara had appeared near the remains of mines (refer to myths of single eye and single eye in legends).
  59. Someone says that Tsuchinoko is a real living creature on which had been based, the legends of Nozuchi had been formed.
  60. Someone says that it is Ame no Mahitotsu no Kami, the one-eyed god of smith, who ruined himself.
  61. Someone says that it is an excellent souvenir as a doll in the shape of a specter.
  62. Someone says that the Goriki looks like Sir Hogan (Yoshitusne's alias).'
  63. Someone says that the mountain range's name 'Hatenashi' (no end) originated from 'Hate no Hatsuka' on which nobody had gone into the mountains.
  64. Someone suggested dissecting the body for academic purposes, and someone suggested preserving the body, but the body was buried as it was according to his descendants' strong request.
  65. Someone who became suspicious about the screen tried putting a long strip of paper on the face of the woman in the picture, later when the woman appeared she also had a long strip of paper on her face.
  66. Someone who has good qualities or behavior that other people should copy.
  67. Someone's specialty is called 'ohako' (a box), and it is written in Chinese characters as 'juhachiban' (number eighteen).
  68. Someshi (a dyer): newly established; abolished in 808
  69. Someshi two members.
  70. Somete (an assistant dyer): transferred from Nuibe no tsukasa
  71. Something eerie, fictionally created, and which hasn't been passed down in Japan.
  72. Something like reeds were generated in the heaven and the earth.
  73. Something like slurry potatoes was poured over rice with thin strips of red pepper sprinkled over it, which were all then mixed and eaten with the hand.'
  74. Something not recorded in the official "Shoku Nihongi" (Chronicle of Japan Continued) history that occurred two years later (on June 11, 728) were entries about the tributes from participants in horseback archery and sumo having fallen into arrears.
  75. Something not to be straight or out of the right way.
  76. Something to be sold or offered to visitors in temples, shrines and their grounds
  77. Something which causes human beings to hallucinate.
  78. Sometime after returning, he built a Zen temple in Hoko-ji Temple (also called Asuka-dera Temple or Gango-ji Temple), lived there, and taught the Dharmalogy of the Hosso Study for the first time in Japan (according to "Nanji-den").
  79. Sometime after the Ishiyama War, Hongwan-ji Temple came to be called Ishiyama Gobo.
  80. Sometime after the World War Ⅱ, Gamo and Imafuku areas came to have charge of the danjiri-bayashi hosted by Tenma ichiba (market) and Nagae region came to take charge of danjiri-bayashi organized by Osaka Municipal Central Wholesale Market.
  81. Sometime before Naomasa became Taishin (great feudal lord), Ieyasu gave him a fine chestnut horse specially selected from Ieyasu's favorite horses because Naomasa had been insistently asking for it.
  82. Sometime between 1592 to 1595 he transferred the clan head role to Ujimune.
  83. Sometime during his stay in Tang, he practiced Zen meditation under Keiman (Hui Man) at Ryuka-ji Temple (Longhuasi) on the introduction of Genjo, and returned to Japan with some sutras and papers.
  84. Sometime during the 156 years from 784 to 940, Tsunofuri-jinja Shrine was built to enshrine Tunofurihayabusa-myojin, which had until then been enshrined at Hayabuza-jinja Shrine in Tsunofuri-cho, Nara City.
  85. Sometime during the Keicho era (1596-1615), a man who lived in Kyoto and was called Shichizaemon MATSUYA bought a kimono for his daughter at a secondhand clothes store.
  86. Sometime during the Meiji Period, "hogyo-zukuri" (four-triangles-roof form) was confusingly also called by the same name.
  87. Sometime in the 1560s Nobunaga ODA dispatched the envoy Mitsuharu FUWA to propose forming an alliance with Nagamasa to break the deadlock with the Saito clan.
  88. Sometime it is talked in negative image such as lack of individuality.
  89. Sometimes "Tan-Tan" also means "Tango and Tajima."
  90. Sometimes 'as hard to know as dark' and 'as immovable as the mountain' are written in a different order depending on the version of the book, and it is thought that 'Fu-Rin-Ka-Zan' were taken from the first four phrases in one of those books.
  91. Sometimes 'mahitotsusho' is pronounced 'mohitotsu,' and 'iwoutesando' is pronounced 'yotesando' or 'yotesan.'
  92. Sometimes Ankoromochi is regarded in the same light as Botamochi (rice ball coated with sweetened red beans, soybean flour or sesame), but can normally be differentiated as its contents is rice cake.
  93. Sometimes Erizeni caused bloodshed.
  94. Sometimes Hanayacho-dori Street is called Shin-Hanayacho-dori Street in this area.
  95. Sometimes Katsumasa's name is written as "勝政" instead of "勝正" but according to historical materials from his time, there are only signature and write-down as "勝正," so "勝政" is wrong.
  96. Sometimes Kusazoshi refers to the Gokan.
  97. Sometimes Murasaki no Ue in her girlhood is called "Wakamurasaki," but it is not mentioned in the tale this way.
  98. Sometimes Negoroshu is regarded as a group of armed priests, as gyonin means armed priests.
  99. Sometimes Roju sent a private letter to daimyo or hatamoto (direct retainers of the Edo bakufu).
  100. Sometimes Shini-e took a form of a joke or a cartoon; for example, a picture shows the figure sitting on a lotus pedestal, playing a role as a statue of Buddha.
  101. Sometimes Shomyo indicates that shobutsu (many buddhas) chant the name of Amida Buddha with admiration and praise (Shobutsu Shomyo is in the seventeenth of the forty-eight vows made by Amida Buddha).
  102. Sometimes a bundle of somen includes a few colored noodles such as red and green, which is more popular in the case of cold noodles.
  103. Sometimes a certain name is only used in a certain area, or it may be called a different name by different people.
  104. Sometimes a general hakama used for horse riding and a "mai bakama" used for Classical Japanese dance ("Nihonbuyo" in Japanese) are also called shimaibakama, but these are different from the shimaibakama used in Noh.
  105. Sometimes a large mirror is placed in front of the archer for kata training.
  106. Sometimes a magistrate or a provincial governor would add a top-up above the tax they calculated and put the difference in their pockets.
  107. Sometimes a red 'Emperor flag' with a gold crest is put on the hood.
  108. Sometimes a samurai created master to servant relationships among samurai and became another samurai's roto.
  109. Sometimes a special express train bound for Sanjo Station also operated toward the Kyoto area.
  110. Sometimes a sweet potato is boiled instead of being steamed, or a little salt or agar may be added other than sugar.
  111. Sometimes a winter special called the 'Arima Onsen yukemuri ticket' is available, which includes a free admission ticket to 'Arima Onsen Taiko-no-yu.'
  112. Sometimes all the cormorants swallow ayu at the same time, but ujo takes care of them without delay.
  113. Sometimes audience does kakegoe for performers of Joruri (dramatic narrative chanted to a samisen accompaniment) or of Nagauta (long epic song with shamisen accompaniment).
  114. Sometimes called Koro.
  115. Sometimes called Kubira.
  116. Sometimes called simply Kanmotsu ritsuho.
  117. Sometimes cedar or other leaves are added to make the fire last longer.
  118. Sometimes cherry blossoms pickled in salt are put on the rice making the rice a little salty and eliminating the need to add soy sauce to highlight the cherry blossom color.
  119. Sometimes cinnamon is added as a seasoning, according to taste.
  120. Sometimes depending on the sect, 南無阿弥陀仏 "Namu Amida Buddha" or 南無妙法蓮華経 "Nam-myoho-renge-kyo" is used.
  121. Sometimes different letters 玄慧 were used instead of 玄恵 to describe his name.
  122. Sometimes dishes containing ham or bacon are called chicken rice.
  123. Sometimes enlightment refers to a mysterious experience of having a glimpse of the world of Nirvana.
  124. Sometimes even 'magarito' are played in long versions or original music is played depending on the regions.
  125. Sometimes even after tsuyuake, it continues to rain or, after becoming sunny once, it rains again.
  126. Sometimes extra cooked rice was brought into okonomiyaki shops and with appropriate ingredients suggested by the customer it was cooked up as fried rice and taken back home.
  127. Sometimes finely chopped olives, horseradish, Dijon mustard or vinegar are added.
  128. Sometimes for decision matches, a kasumimato 79 cm or 50 cm in diameter is used.
  129. Sometimes for decision matches, a target 24 cm in diameter is used.
  130. Sometimes geisya, instead of young people, relate to a fireman and there are other patterns derived from the basic pattern, such as the story in which the main character is geisya with young people relating to her.
  131. Sometimes gokaihajime was held after the inauguration of an emperor or Chiten no kimi (a retired emperor in power), other than at the beginning of the New Year.
  132. Sometimes gyuhi (a kind of rice cake made from glutinous rice or glutinous rice flour) or yokan (azuki-bean jelly) flavored with citron is called "yubeshi".
  133. Sometimes he also used Tanzutsu (pistol).
  134. Sometimes he is depicted as a figure holding kenjaku.
  135. Sometimes he repeated the conclusion three times.
  136. Sometimes he was identified with "death," but generally he was perceived as the king of the paradise of the dead or the deity that dominates ancestors residing in the universe after death.
  137. Sometimes his attitude was not clear to his opponents and even to proponents of him, because he was prone to saying yes driven by the momentum.'
  138. Sometimes in Totominokuni, tsukemono (Japanese pickled vegetables) such as takuan (pickled daikon radish) and so on, beni-shoga, minced green onion are mixed in the dough and like oden (a Japanese dish containing all kinds of ingredients cooked in a special broth of soy sauce, sugar, sake, etc.) in old Shizuoka City, it was eaten in mom-and-pop candy stores.
  139. Sometimes in rare occasions, the bus managed by the Kuzuha Hillside Community Bus ('Aero Midi MJ' of the Mitsubishi Fuso Truck and Bus Corporation) was allotted for this bus service for temporal usage.
  140. Sometimes in the traditional kumade like the one made from bamboo, the tine parts are long and made in the form of a folding fan.
  141. Sometimes it also includes historical stories, war chronicles, and setsuwa monogatari (didactic tales).
  142. Sometimes it also means how to dress in that style.
  143. Sometimes it also means the space for cooking in a house, including doma (dirt floor).
  144. Sometimes it can mean the divine mirror itself.
  145. Sometimes it happens in a different order.
  146. Sometimes it is abbreviated to Yohen Tenmoku.
  147. Sometimes it is also called as Sesshinfuran.
  148. Sometimes it is also called obigami, hakama, or koshimaki.
  149. Sometimes it is arranged to 'Aita Kuchi ni Botamochi' (a botamochi falls into an opened mouth).
  150. Sometimes it is broiled after being coated with sauce.
  151. Sometimes it is called 'Yashi' for short.
  152. Sometimes it is called just mitarashi, and omita is the polite name.
  153. Sometimes it is called the Genji monogatari kogetsusho.
  154. Sometimes it is called the Hokke En Sect, Tendai Hokke Sect or simply Hokke Sect.
  155. Sometimes it is coated with toasted laver, or coated with wasabi-joyu (soy-sauce mixed with wasabi) like Isobe Mochi (baked rice cake with soy-sauce flavoring coated with toasted laver).
  156. Sometimes it is eaten with soy sauce poured on the ingredients.
  157. Sometimes it is held in the right hand.
  158. Sometimes it is not appropriate for the patients of rheumatism and asthma to bathe in sulfur hot springs without careful consideration.
  159. Sometimes it is not regarded as green tea, but as "Kurocha."
  160. Sometimes it is regarded as a god itself.
  161. Sometimes it is tied up with an ingredient like boiled kanpyo (dried gourd shavings) around it.
  162. Sometimes it is used as a gift item or in 'osechi ryori' (New Year's dishes).
  163. Sometimes it is used as a substitute for mosaic representation in the comics for adults.
  164. Sometimes it is written 'Nanshi (楠氏).'
  165. Sometimes it is written on a separate sheet of paper and attached to the painting.
  166. Sometimes it refers to hosonaga no ho made of thin material.
  167. Sometimes it refers to only the part of suiko honto (rice equivalent to principal of suiko [government loans made to peasants]) of them.
  168. Sometimes it refers to the manju which uses Japanese chestnuts for the jam.
  169. Sometimes it refers to the manju which was baked after brushing some egg yolk on the surface to create chestnut-like color, shine, and shape.
  170. Sometimes it refers to the way of pickling.
  171. Sometimes it was called "shuno" in fall and "kanno" in spring.
  172. Sometimes it's merely called shiso.
  173. Sometimes juzu is written in Chinese characters as '珠数' instead of '数珠' by changing the order of each Chinese character.
  174. Sometimes kaiseki served at chaji (the tea ceremony) is specifically distinguished by calling it 'chakaiseki.'
  175. Sometimes kudo in this sense is expressly written as '竈突' or '竈処.'
  176. Sometimes machiyashiki (long and narrow wooden row houses) were given to Otoshiyori.
  177. Sometimes meat is added.
  178. Sometimes monpe are used as a synonym of the poor citizen's life during the war because of the history that they were nearly forced to wear by the nation.
  179. Sometimes noshi marks are printed on gift envelopes as simplified forms of noshi.
  180. Sometimes not only servants of samurai families but also merchants, craftsmen, hatamoto(direct retainers of a feudal government headed by a shogun), and gokenin (an immediate vassal of the shogunate), who are in the proper samurai class, became Kabuki-mono.
  181. Sometimes nyobo played roles as a wet nurse, a private tutor for an infant or a girl master, or a clandestine secretary for a boy master.
  182. Sometimes okara is used as meat substitute for the deep-fried food and meat stuffed recipe such as tofu hamburger.
  183. Sometimes people have it with green onions and ginger, or slightly thickening the soup with starch mixed with water according to their taste.
  184. Sometimes red poppy seeds are sprinkled at the bottom part of a chestnut-shaped Kurimanju.
  185. Sometimes sauce is spread over that kind of takoyaki.
  186. Sometimes six or seven Shojo barged into a boat and sailors had to bear their behavior hiding in the ship's bottom silently; when the sailors made a noise, the Shojo overturned the boat.
  187. Sometimes snakes wind around its whole body or the white fox.
  188. Sometimes special trains were operated: on the day when a soccer game of the J. League was held, to Minami-ibaraki Station and Nishikyogoku Station, and when a bicycle race was held at Kyoto Mukomachi Bicycle Racetrack, to Higashi-muko Station.
  189. Sometimes spirits from the astral world say something right and good, but it is just saying.
  190. Sometimes sushis are served in the dining hall in Showa Station.
  191. Sometimes territories were divided based on mutual agreement (called "wayo chubun") and sometimes lines were drawn in manors and imperial territories to show boundaries (called "shitaji chubun").
  192. Sometimes that triggered war.
  193. Sometimes the Buddhist sects which were newly established by the influence of the spread of Jodo-shiso (Pure Land Buddhism) and the introduction of the Zen sect are especially called 'Kamakura Shin Bukkyo' (Kamakura New Buddhism').
  194. Sometimes the Retired Emperor's domestic governing institution issued monjo (written material), but most of them were about routine tasks.
  195. Sometimes the Yuzu Nenbutsu sect is also included.
  196. Sometimes the accuser (creditor) sued a third person who lived in the same region as the accused (debtor).
  197. Sometimes the audience does kakegoe to admire sceneshifters.
  198. Sometimes the balls enter the goal disorderly like red balls go into the white side, or white balls into the red side; riders hover around the goal to block or hinder enemy's attacks.
  199. Sometimes the broiled ingredient is sprinkled with condiments and then patted with the flat side of the knife to firm up the flesh.
  200. Sometimes the combination of eight sceneries is patterned after the Eight Views of Xiaoxiang, and sometimes it is a selection of mainly well-known scenic spots.
  201. Sometimes the eastern extension in Furukawamachi-dori Street is called Magohashi-dori Street.
  202. Sometimes the events from the 14th to the 16th are collectively called the 'Yoiyama.'
  203. Sometimes the figure is depicted with a golden wheel surrounding the halo.
  204. Sometimes the garden site (Asuka Kyo Ato Enchi iko [the site of a large pond in the garden located in the Asuka capital site]), which is located northwest of the palace site, is introduced as 'the garden pond site found within the Asuka capital site.'
  205. Sometimes the mashed potatoes are flavored, such as with curry korokke and nikujaga (a simmered dish of potatoes and beef which is flavored with soy sauce and mirin (cooking sweet sake)) korokke.
  206. Sometimes the money paid to the shrine when requesting a prayer is written as 'tamagushi-ryo' (shrine fee) in addition to 'hatsuho-ryo' (ceremony fee).
  207. Sometimes the number is danced by a female or a child.
  208. Sometimes the old provincial names are used for advertizing a place as the sightseeing spot or for stirring love for one's home district as the old provincial names carries with them the images of history and tradition.
  209. Sometimes the performer uses a Jido mask (drawn boy's face) as the substitute, although that is not popular.
  210. Sometimes the portrait of Shotoku Taishi was printed on the front of bills (Bank of Japan notes).
  211. Sometimes the record is written directly on the joists of the buildings and they are called "ryojomei," but the purpose is the same as "muneki."
  212. Sometimes the residents' communities and shopping arcades hold their own Tokae during this period.
  213. Sometimes the rules and manners for bathing are displayed in the dressing rooms of public bathhouses, especially for people who are unfamiliar with Japanese-style bathing.
  214. Sometimes the scenes in which a specific character takes a lively role are gathered up and referred to in the form of 'The Tale of **' such as 'The Tale of Murasaki no Ue,' 'The Tale of Akashi,' 'The Tale of Tamakazura,' 'The Tale of Ukifune,' etc., but they aren't necessarily groups of chapters.
  215. Sometimes the second of a double album is a karaoke version.
  216. Sometimes the shops which do not know what the real Hiroshimafu-okonomiyaki is, serve modanyaki and call it 'Hiroshimafu-okonomiyaki,' but people in Hiroshima are often disgusted when they hear this.
  217. Sometimes the temple is counted as one of the seven major temples Prince Shotoku erected, but in fact, the temple was completed several decades after Prince Shotoku's death.
  218. Sometimes there are two lions, depending on the kogaki (special staging).
  219. Sometimes there is no physical structure but it is still called an altar.
  220. Sometimes they fought well against the new government army.
  221. Sometimes they have the family crest.
  222. Sometimes they were called Fuzoku-Yagura (attached tower).
  223. Sometimes they were made by combining the parts which had been burned separately.
  224. Sometimes those inscribed with more than 10 hallmarks including daikoku hallmark were called shotoku-chogin as initial minting, while those with less than 9 hallmarks were called kyoho-chogin as second minting.
  225. Sometimes tsuika ho (additional laws applied after the main code was already established) for the Goseibai-shikimoku was also referred as 'shikimoku.'
  226. Sometimes two knifes are used alternately to chop the food into fine pieces.
  227. Sometimes uchi-daka registered in the land survey list was higher than the actual productivity of the land, and nengu was calculated based on that uchi-daka, which resulted in harsh tax collection.
  228. Sometimes underground floors were enumerated.
  229. Sometimes white bean paste is used, and at other times haccho miso (bean paste) is used.
  230. Sometimes yakimono is put in a jubako (tiered food box), and in that case yakimono is put on the lower layer and pickled vegetables are put on the upper layer.
  231. Sometimes, "Rokushaku Tenugui (Japanese towel which is 1.818 meters in length) " was used for a mask.
  232. Sometimes, 'Jinben-daibosatsu' is used as an honorific title of EN no Gyoja or as the name of the statue and Hono nobori (Japanese banners in dedication to god) saying 'Namu Jinben-daibosatsu' are seen at shrines and temples.
  233. Sometimes, 'kenmai' or 'kenpai,' in which rice (the former) or sake (the latter) is poured into a container, is practiced instead.
  234. Sometimes, Iga goshi even had dispatched Ninja to both employers who were opposed to each other upon request.
  235. Sometimes, a bamboo shaft is installed so the sound can be heard.
  236. Sometimes, a float stage is used for performing kodomo-kabuki (Japanese classical drama played by children.)
  237. Sometimes, a part of the Muromachi Period or from and after Nobunaga's visit to Kyoto is segmented as the Shokuho (Azuchi-Momoyama) Period.
  238. Sometimes, a string was also used.
  239. Sometimes, a thick ceramic bowl is used to prevent ice from melting quickly.
  240. Sometimes, accepting female-line, rather than sticking to male-line succession, was much easier; the imperial court or Bakufu (Japanese feudal government) chose to maintain male-line succession.
  241. Sometimes, bean jam is put under the ice and, in this case, it cannot be distinguished from plain uji kori (shaved ice and sweetened tea only) in appearance.
  242. Sometimes, broiled conger pieces are mixed into cooked rice.
  243. Sometimes, hands stick out of the lantern.
  244. Sometimes, he is called Zoki Hoshi (priest).
  245. Sometimes, hoshi (successor of principle) acts to perform offerings.
  246. Sometimes, however, fatty meat other than tuna meat is also called 'Toro.'
  247. Sometimes, however, the concept intended by the brewery does not necessarily fit the taste of the consumers, particularly experienced drinkers.
  248. Sometimes, however, the term 'Heizei Gojo' is mistakenly used to imply ordinary behaviors of any person.
  249. Sometimes, it had a reverse appearance: a head of the demon and a body of the cow.
  250. Sometimes, it is also called the Chikurin school.
  251. Sometimes, it is also called the Gion-e for short.
  252. Sometimes, it is called "korisui" (iced water) "mizore" (sleety), "senji" (decoction), or "kanro" (honeydew).
  253. Sometimes, it is called cobalt milk.
  254. Sometimes, local-dish restaurants in the Uwajima region display an imitation 'kabu' of Ushioni.
  255. Sometimes, logs are placed over these boards horizontally, and only stones are used for holding them in place.
  256. Sometimes, meibutsu (high-class) kakemono is given a title by a notable person later.
  257. Sometimes, more than two spirits show up, so a-few-day ceremony costs 150,000 yen, and a-week ceremony costs 1,000,000 yen, that is paid by a devotee.
  258. Sometimes, near the entrance to the temple or shrine, a stone pillar called a 'hundred-fold rock' is erected to serve as the objective of these circumlocutions.
  259. Sometimes, on the streets of China, one can also see maneki-neko with the function of moving a paw.
  260. Sometimes, researchers and cartoonists of subculture field such as Eiji OTSUKA and Jun ISHIKAWA also deliver their commentaries.
  261. Sometimes, sake which is obtained by such method is called shizukuzake (literally, drop sake).
  262. Sometimes, shoen owners ordered myoshu or azukari dokoro to implement the kanno.
  263. Sometimes, small-sized lines of dialogue is written by hand.
  264. Sometimes, some pieces are eaten after being dipped in water, steamed, and again pounded.
  265. Sometimes, sonkyo is executed holding a shinai (bamboo sword) with the point aimed at the opponent's eyes.
  266. Sometimes, the Kinen-sai festival (the Shinto service to pray for a good crop) in February is called spring festival, and the Niiname-sai festival (ceremonial offering by the Emperor of newly-harvested rice to the deities) in November is called autumn festival.
  267. Sometimes, the authority of ryoke alone was not enough to maintain their possession of shoen.
  268. Sometimes, the name Otsu daikan was used to refer to the post and both names were used at the same time.
  269. Sometimes, the number order of generations was adjusted to reflect an auspicious/lucky number, and there is a custom of not counting zenza-mei (preliminary names) as Myoseki (conceivably a major inconsistency in defining the numbering of generations).
  270. Sometimes, the sengu is classified as described above.
  271. Sometimes, there is a period of baiu in which hardly any rainfall is seen.
  272. Sometimes, there was more than one Retired Emperor or Cloistered Emperor.
  273. Sometimes, these cooked ingredients are eaten together with beaten eggs.
  274. Sometimes, they are referred to as 'jukkoku.'
  275. Sometimes, ukiyoe depicting a young man in a homosexual relationship or an actor in a female role is also counted as bijinga.
  276. Sometimes, utensils for the tea ceremony were given by a daimyo to his vassal as a prize, or the tea ceremony affected political events by serving to strengthen the ties between the samurai and the merchants.
  277. Sometimes, what looks like pupils may be faintly drawn in the eyes; the eyes may be tilted to in a manner to hint at the state of mind and the facial expression of the subject.
  278. Sometimes, wild animals can be seen on the raod.
  279. Sometimes, worshipers place Saisen before Jizo Bosatsu (Jizo Bodhisattva statues) or shintai (an object of worship housed in a Shinto shrine and believed to contain the spirit of a deity) even without Saisenbako.
  280. Sometsuke Ryuto-zu Sageju (dyed ceramic picnic set with dragon design) (Tokyo National Museum)
  281. Somewhere in June, 1635, Shokado Shojo met Yoshinao TOKUGAWA.
  282. Someya-koshi
  283. Somezo HAYASHIYA, third family (they have established the Kansai Rakugo Art Association.)
  284. Somin Shorai (a Japanese old story about a folk religion)
  285. Somin chanpuru: Hard-boiled somen stir-fried like yaki udon noodles (stir-fried udon noodles) in Okinawa Prefecture.
  286. Somin rigaku placed a large emphasis on the Four Books as part of the Classics, among which the status of "The Great Learning" rose after the Song period, although it was interpreted differently by Zhu Xi and Wang Yangming.
  287. Somin shorai refers to a folk tale that has been told as a legend in Japan in mainly the Kinki region, referring to folk beliefs that originated in the folk tale.
  288. Sominshorai Shison-no-mon (the gate for the descendants of Sominshorai)
  289. Somo (gakusho who took mourning leave for a parent)
  290. Somon (Love Poetry)
  291. Somon (main gate): Constructed during the late Edo period.
  292. Somon gate and kuri (monks' living quarters)
  293. Somon gate: A kirizuma-zukuri style (gable roof) with a traditional tiled roof.
  294. Somon is considered equivalent to the category of 'love poems' in imperial anthologies of poetry "Kokinwakashu" and subsequent ones.
  295. Somon is one of the three main poetic categories to constitute the old collection of poetry "Manyoshu" together with Zoka (Miscellaneous Poem) and Banka (Laments).
  296. Somon-ka
  297. Somonka: As 'Somon' means people keeping in touch with each other by exchanging words, this category mainly contains poems used for exchanging feelings of love between men and women.
  298. Sompo Japan Insurance Nara General Office
  299. Somuin, Grand Head Temple, was placed in Kitayama Honmon-ji Temple, Fujinomiya City, Shizuoka Prefecture.
  300. Son (Villages)
  301. Son (Villages, inheriting the villages of the Edo period)
  302. Son : FUJIWARA no 令名
  303. Son : FUJIWARA no 善文
  304. Son : FUJIWARA no 好風
  305. Son : FUJIWARA no 当峯
  306. Son : FUJIWARA no 朝範
  307. Son : FUJIWARA no 朝鑑
  308. Son of Chikamasa NINAGAWA.
  309. Son of Emperor Go-Uda of the Daikakuji-to lineage.
  310. Son of Gado KATAOKA the fourth
  311. Son of Gado KATAOKA the second
  312. Son of Gado KATAOKA the third
  313. Son of Hidetaka CHUJO.
  314. Son of Kuniie AWATAGUCHI, the founder of the Awataguchi school.
  315. Son of MINAMOTO no Tokinaga, Daizenshiki (Office of the Palace Table)
  316. Son of Noriaki UESUGI, and younger brother of Yoshinori UESUGI and Noriharu UESUGI (or older brother of Noriharu).
  317. Son of Noriaki UESUGI, and younger brother of Yoshinori UESUGI.
  318. Son of Norifuji UESUGI.
  319. Son of Norifusa UESUGI.
  320. Son of Norikata UESUGI.
  321. Son of Omezo ICHIKAWA (II)
  322. Son of Shigeie KAWASAKI.
  323. Son of Shigemune BESSHO.
  324. Son of TAIRA no Koremori and the sixth generation of the direct line of the head of the Taira clan.
  325. Son of Teitoku MATSUNAGA.
  326. Son of Tsuneuji KIRA.
  327. Son of Yazaemon (to be explained later) but is disinherited.
  328. Son of Yoriharu OMORI.
  329. Son of Yoshitsugu KIRA (there is a different opinion).
  330. Son of Yoshiuji ASHIKAGA (the third head of ASHIKAGA family).
  331. Son of Zenshu UESUGI.
  332. Son of a jukan (an official under Confucianism) Hakku OKA in the Hasunoike Domain of the Hizen Province.
  333. Son of the sculptor Kosho.
  334. Son of the sixth family head, Tomosuke YUKI, and younger brother of the seventh family head, Naotomo YUKI.
  335. Son: (Ina Yori Wake no Miko) -> He seems to be the son of Futaji no Iri Hime no Hime Miko.
  336. Son: Ashi Kagami Wake no Miko (蘆髪蒲見別王, also written as 蘆髪蒲見別王 and as 葦?竈見別王), ancestor of the Wake family in Kamakura.
  337. Son: FUJIWARA no Arinobu
  338. Son: FUJIWARA no Iomaru (a theory says his name after genpuku [celebration of one's coming of age] was Yoshizumi, but the truth is unknown)
  339. Son: FUJIWARA no Masumi (or Naosumi)
  340. Son: FUJIWARA no Noritoshi
  341. Son: FUJIWARA no Tokisato
  342. Son: FUJIWARA no Tokisuke
  343. Son: Icchu NAKAMURA
  344. Son: Ina Yori Wake no Miko (稲依別王), ancestor of the Inukami clan and the Takerube clan.
  345. Son: Jinzaemon NAKAMURA.
  346. Son: Kamitsumichi no okimi
  347. Son: Okinaga Ta Wake no Miko (息長田別王, only appearing in the "Kojiki".)
  348. Son: Sakaibe no okimi
  349. Son: Take Kaiko no Miko (武卵王, also written as 武殻王 and 建貝児王), the ancestor of the Aya clan of Sanuki Province and the Miyaji clan.
  350. Son: Tarashi Nakatsu Hiko no Sumeramikoto (足仲彦天皇, also called Emperor Chuai)
  351. Son: Toki Wake no Miko (十城別王), the ancestor of Iyo no wake kimi (伊予別君).
  352. Son: Waka Take no Miko (稚武王)
  353. Son: Waka Takehiko no Miko (稚武彦王)
  354. Sonae
  355. Sonae is a military unit organized during the wartime between the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States) (Japan) and the Edo period.
  356. Sonae personnel consisted, in general, of 300 to 800 men.
  357. Sonae's battle array was unlike the western-style tercio (Spanish square) or tercio to tercio attack formation in that there were no strict rules.
  358. Sonae's squad line up was arranged in the order that was convenient for organizing into most battle arrays (jindate (battle arrays)).
  359. Sonai Junkai: Kawara, Sonai, Kugutsuhime, Ogoso, and Narahara Jinja Shrines
  360. Soncho
  361. Soncho (year of birth unknown - 1227) is a Buddhist monk in the early Kamakura period.
  362. Soncho School: Founded by Cloistered Imperial Prince Soncho
  363. Soncho was hoin (a priest of the highest rank in the highest managerial position), the shigyo (executor) of Hosho-ji Temple, and Dewa no kuni Dewasanzan sochori (chief priest of the Three Sacred Mountains in Dewa Province).
  364. Sonen School
  365. Sonen School is a school of calligraphy founded by Cloistered Imperial Prince Sonen.
  366. Sonezaki Shinju (Ohatsu Tokube) (Love suicides at Sonezaki)
  367. Song
  368. Song 'Issunboshi'
  369. Song (dynasty) Dynasty was established and SI Ma-chi (the father of SI Ma-guang) was appointed as the governor of Feng-xian and collected sekkobun which had been scattered and moved it to and preserved it in Fu-xue school.
  370. Song Byung-joon and others who led Isshinkai and supported the theory as to Japan's annexation of Korea assumed office as adviser of Chusuin (a government office in Korea) of Chosen Sotoku-fu and kept affecting on the Korean politics after the annexation, and later Song Byung-joon was given a title of count for his achievement.
  371. Song Byung-joon founded Isshinkai along with 尹始炳 and others related to the independence club on August 8, 1904, about half a year after the conclusion of Japan-Korea Protocol in the middle of Russo-Japanese War (the initial name was 'Ishinkai').
  372. Song Dynasty China book Fozu Zongpai Tu compiled by Ru-da
  373. Song Dynasty scholars thought that Kunkogaku scholars did not correctly understand the true aim of the sages (such as Confucius) contained in the Six Classics (or the Five Classics) and they therefore believed it was necessary to attempt to understand the spirit of the sages from the beginning.
  374. Song and Place-name
  375. Song of "Tetsudo Shoka" (Songs of Railways), released in May 1900 as the first collection of the songs (lyrics by Tateki OWADA and 64 verses in total), diverges the Tokaido Main Line and enters all the way the Yokosuka Line to include Kamakura in its four verses.
  376. Song of the National High School Baseball Championship "Eikan ha kimi ni kagayaku (Glory shines for you)"
  377. Song: 'Kigensetsu'
  378. Songo-ikken (The Honorary Title Incident)
  379. Songo-ikken was a case of dissension between the Imperial Court in Kyoto and the Edo Bakufu (Japanese feudal government, headed by a shogun) in the later Edo period of Japan.
  380. Songs
  381. Songs and ballads
  382. Songs and ballads called imayo were popular among ordinary people and "Ryojin hisho" (folk song collection) was compiled under the order of retired Emperor Goshirakawa.
  383. Songs and ballads exchanged in an utagaki gathering are, in many cases, with fixed melodies and stylized lyrics, following a syllabic meter of three, five, or seven syllables per line.
  384. Songs and ballads: The Kiki kayo (ballads found in the Kojiki and Nihon shoki), imayo (literally "in the modern style", songs that were popular in the late Heian period) and kouta (ballads sung to a shamisen accompaniment)
  385. Songs are usually written so that one syllable is held long and the vowels have various melodies.
  386. Songs for junior high school music classes
  387. Songs for kindergarten students (Taki began to compose these songs in 1900)
  388. Songs have a wide range of tones.
  389. Songs made during the Heian period (Utaimono)
  390. Songs she likes: Maru Take Ebisu (a children's song to remember the major streets in Kyoto)
  391. Songs that were sung when hauling sacred horses in Daijoe (banquet on the occasion of the first ceremonial offering of rice by the newly-enthroned emperor).
  392. Songs to Learn the Streets by Heart
  393. Songs with a style which is very different in character from that of earlier 'hit songs' and similar to today's enka were developed based on traditional folk songs and rokyoku.
  394. Songs with the 5-7-5-7-7 syllable structure can be found among them.
  395. Songs with words in seven-and-five syllable meter can be sung in the melody of other song in this meter without uncomfortable feeling as a song.
  396. Songs (ご詠歌・和讃)
  397. Songs, for which the playwrights are not given, are thought to have been written by Zeami himself.
  398. Songs, such as "Geisha Waltz" and "Tonko Bushi" dominated the popular song world in Japan.
  399. Songyu
  400. Songyu (July 22, 1469 - January 17, 1550) was a Jodo Sect priest who lived from the middle of the Muromachi period to the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States) (Japan).
  401. Soni
  402. Soni (866 - April 4, 940) was a Buddhist monk of Tendai Sect in the mid-Heian period.
  403. Soni Bypass opened on December 2, 2004.
  404. Soni Plateau
  405. Soni Plateau "Okame-no-yu" Hot Spring
  406. Soni Plateau Farm Garden
  407. Soni Plateau can be accessed by exiting the Meihan National Route at the Hari Interchange, driving south on National Route 369 to enter the village of Soni, and then taking Mie and Nara Prefectural Road No. 81 Nabari Soni Route.
  408. Soni Plateau can be accessed by exiting the Meihan National Route at the Ueno Interchange, passing through Iga and Nabari Cities, and then taking Mie and Nara Prefectural Road No. 81 Nabari Soni Route.
  409. Soni Plateau is located in Oaza Taroji, Soni-mura, Uda County, Nara Prefecture.
  410. Soni is part of Buddhist terminology that means listening to the precious views of a priestly mentor.
  411. Sonin HASEGAWA
  412. Sonin HASEGAWA (1539 - March 17, 1606) is a busho (Japanese military commander), master of tea ceremony and painter in the Azuchi-momoyama period and the early Edo period.
  413. Sonin was a post appointed after reporting to the emperor about the appointment.
  414. Sonin-sandai
  415. Sonin-sandai or shonin-sandai (庶人三台) is a name of gagaku (Japanese classical music).
  416. Soniryo
  417. Soniryo was a division of the Japanese ritsuryo code.
  418. Sonjo-do : established in A.D.1903 (Meiji 36)
  419. Sonjoeidanroku (Record of the Decision to Revere the Emperor)
  420. Sonju-ji Temple was founded by TAIRA no Chikanobu (945 - 1017) and situated in Itsutsuji (Kamigyo-ku Ward, Kyoto City).
  421. Sonjun Hosshinno
  422. Sonjun Hosshinno (December 1, 1591 - June 21, 1653) was a Buddhist monk of Tendai Sect in the early Edo period.
  423. Sonkan
  424. Sonkan (1349 - November 19, 1400) was a priest of the Ji sect during the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  425. Sonkyo
  426. Sonkyo is also a posture executed in religious services of Shinto or other Japanese religions, and is further a way of sitting for a samurai retainer waiting for any order.
  427. Sonman (Yuzan Seishi)
  428. Sonno Joi
  429. Sonno Joi is a philosophy of respect for the Emperor and rejection of external pressures and foreign enemies.
  430. Sonno Joi party in danjodai that was out of the mainstream had to be content with only severely criticizing kaikokuha (the opening country wing) which was their rival by nominally accusing other agencies and fu-han-ken (prefectures) of their wrong doings.
  431. Sonno-Joi forces gradually waned in the Tosa clan as the Tosakino Party, a loyalist clique of Tosa led by Zuisan TAKECHI, was suppressed (Toyo YOSHIDA, an administrator of the clan, was assassinated the year before).
  432. Sonnoron (Imperialism)
  433. Sonnoron (the thought of respecting the Emperor), Sonno-shiso (the thought of reverence for the Emperor), and Kinno (loyalty to the Emperor)
  434. Sono Family
  435. Sono Omokage (An Adopted Husband, 1907, Shunyodo)
  436. Sono-jinja Shrine and Kara-jinja Shrine once stood within the imperial palace of the Imperial Household Department in the city of Heian-kyo.
  437. Sonobe - Fukuchiyama section
  438. Sonobe - Igumi section: Fukuchiyama Direction Office
  439. Sonobe - Tottori section
  440. Sonobe - Wadayama section (excluding the premise of Sonobe Station): Fukuchiyama Branch Office, West Japan Railway Company (direct control)
  441. Sonobe Branch: Tel 0771-68-0010 (Sonobe Branch was abolished on July 31, 2007;
  442. Sonobe Campus (Jonan, Sonobe-cho, Nantan City, Kyoto Prefecture)
  443. Sonobe Interchange (Kyoto Prefecture)
  444. Sonobe Park
  445. Sonobe Prefecture was abolished in August of the same year, and incorporated into Kyoto Prefecture that November.
  446. Sonobe Station
  447. Sonobe Station ? Funaoka Station - Hiyoshi Station (Kyoto Prefecture)
  448. Sonobe Station, located in Sonobe-cho Nantan City, Kyoto Prefecture, is a stop on the Sanin Main Line of the West Japan Railway Company (JR West).
  449. Sonobe-cho
  450. Sonobe-cho absorbed Kawabe-mura.
  451. Sonobe-cho is a municipality which existed in the central part of Kyoto Prefecture until December 31, 2005, and is a castle town of Sonobe-jo Castle.
  452. Sonobe-gawa River: River which starts from Miyama in Sonobe-cho, forms the Rurikei River Valley, and meets the Katsura-gawa River (Yodo-gawa River system)
  453. Sonobe-jo Castle
  454. Sonobe-jo Castle (Sonobe-cho, Kyoto Prefecture) is a jinya of a small domain.
  455. Sonobe-jo Castle is located (initially as Jinya - a government house) in Nantan City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  456. Sonogi-cha, Sechihara-cha and Shimabara-cha (Nagasaki Prefecture)
  457. Sonohime (Princess Sono): was adopted by Nagaakira ASANO and married Nagateru ASANO from an Asano branch family.
  458. Sonohito surely achieved satisfactory results and was promoted to Sangi and Kansatsushi (inspector) in the Daido era (late 800s) when he was over 50 years old.
  459. Sonohito's proposition of civilian rule consisted of the two main principles of Hyakusho bumin (relief of the poor) and the oppression of influential families (Imperial families, dominant nobility and temples and shrines).
  460. Sonohito's proposition of policies aimed to maintain the equality of farmers and, eventually, to maintain the Ritsuryo system, and the government, which adopted Sonohito's policies, also aimed to maintain the Ritsuryo system.
  461. Sonokarakami-no-yashiro Shrine
  462. Sonokarakami-no-yashiro Shrine is a generic name for Sono-jinja Shrine (also pronounced Sonokami-no-yashiro Shrine) and Kara-jinja Shrine (also pronounced Karakami-no-yashiro Shrine).
  463. Sonosuke SAWAMURA
  464. Sonosuke SAWAMURA is a name which has been used by some Kabuki (a traditional form of drama and music performed by male actors) actors.
  465. Sonosuke SAWAMURA the First
  466. Sonosuke SAWAMURA the Second
  467. Sonosuke SAWAMURA the Third
  468. Sonpai-den: As with the main hall, is said to have been relocated from Sento Gosho-palace by the order of the Emperor Kokaku.
  469. Sonpi Bunmyaku is a text compiled in early Japan that records the lineages of the aristocracy.
  470. Sons
  471. Sons and daughters
  472. Sons in the same situation who were the descendents of a Daimyo lord, however, were given a paid rank (or paid position) and seldom became Nakakosho.
  473. Sons of Kannin at Sixth Rank or below were classified into three ranks, by the lowest of which Tsukaibe were originally held.
  474. Sons of the Imperial Family members, local lords, and clans descended from the Imperial families (the Minamoto clan, the Taira clan, and Ariwara clan, and so on) lived in Shogakuin to attend classes at Daigaku-ryo.
  475. Sons of the distinguished families making up the bakufu (shogunate), such as the Ise, Ueno and Odachi clans, are said to have followed Yoshiaki and gathered at Tomo.
  476. Sons with Toshikatsu HISAMATSU
  477. Sons: Mitsuhide CHUJO, Mitsuhira CHUJO
  478. Sonsha
  479. Sonshin
  480. Sonshisangyo: A classic textbook on mathematics written under the name of Sonshi (a tactician) at the time of Western and Eastern Jin Dynasties in Three Kingdoms period China.
  481. Sonsho in Chion-in and Son'o in Zojo-ji Temple were especially respected by Ieyasu.
  482. Sonsho-ji Temple: Founded in 1102 by the order of the Emperor Horikawa.
  483. Sonshuo
  484. Sonyo-in
  485. Sonyu OTANI
  486. Sonyu OTANI (August 19, 1886 - August 1, 1939) was a priest and statesman of Jodo shinshu (the True Pure Land sect of Buddhism).
  487. Soo in Suo Province's Hashiramatsu pillar torch festival (March 20, 1989)
  488. Soon Danshiro found out that the betrayer was Okiku.
  489. Soon Ito decided to abolish the role of jiho but agreed to strengthen moral education to hold out against the Jiyu Minken Undo (Movement for Liberty and People's Right) and decided to allow the continuation of the government's education policy.
  490. Soon Itozato, a geisha girl from Wachigaiya, who was acquainted with Jusuke HIRAMA of Mito Group, and Kichiei KIKYOYA, who was a friend of Goro HIRAYAMA, also came.
  491. Soon Kamakura Genji army led by MINAMOTO no Noriyori and MINAMOTO no Yoshitsune arrived.
  492. Soon Katsushiro tells her about what he was doing, and Miyagi tells him about the hard times she experienced as she waited for him; that night, they sleep together.
  493. Soon Ryogen (912-985) wrote "Gokurakujodo Kuhon Ojo-gi" and Genshin (942-1017) wrote "Ojoyoshu (Collection on the Essentials for Birth)," and as a result the Tendai Jodo sect became prevalent.
  494. Soon Seishin finds out that Motome is holding a large amount of money, 100 ryo.
  495. Soon Sojuro returned to the stage with the cooperation of theater officials who worried about business due to a fire at the theater.
  496. Soon Takakiyo was reconciled with Koremasa and came back to Gohoku, but it is considered that at this time the power to contol Gohoku was usurped by the Azai clan.
  497. Soon Ujisato GAMO and Masamune DATE came to support them and made the force of ikki withdraw, then finally Yoshikiyo and his son could get out of the hole.
  498. Soon after Emperor Uda abdicated the throne to Emperor Daigo, leading to the conflict between Tokihira and Michizane becoming serious, resulting in Michizane's downfall (the Shotai Incident in 901).
  499. Soon after Ex-Emperor Sanjo passed away in May, Prince Atsuakira made a request in August to resign from being the Crown Prince.
  500. Soon after Hidenaga's death, his heir Hideyasu TOYOTOMI also died and Masatsugu became a direct retainer of Hideyoshi in 1595 and moved to Fushimi.
  501. Soon after Imperial Prince Osabe was overthrown following his mother, Imperial Princess Inoe, who was overthrown in a rebellion, and Kanmu, born to Emperor Konin and Niikasa TAKANO, the daughter of the descendant of the Paekche Royal Family, became the fiftieth Emperor.
  502. Soon after Japan Cotton Corporation started its business, despite the increase of the trading volume of cotton, it made a great loss for that time in 1894 due to the heavy decline in the foreign exchange rate, and in 1895 TANAKA became a president and tried to recover the loss.
  503. Soon after Kuki clan entered Sanda, they began to face financial difficulty due to an excess number of vassals over their crop yields.
  504. Soon after Kuranosuke moved to Yamashina, his focus was on the restoration of the Asano clan rather than on the revenge against Kira.
  505. Soon after Masashige had left Kyoto in winter 1334 to defeat the remnants of the Hojo clan, Imperial Prince Morinaga was captured on suspicion of rebellion to be turned over to Takauji ASHIKAGA.
  506. Soon after Nobunaga ODA committed suicide during the Honnoji Incident by the hand of his vassal Mitsuhide AKECHI, Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI who extended his influence, demanded that Ieyasu hand over Sadakatsu to the Hashiba family as an adopted son in June, 1582.
  507. Soon after Prince Mochihito's conspiracy of uprising was exposed in May 1180, the order to put the prince in exile was given, and Mitsunaga and MINAMOTO no Kanetsuna lead the soldiers of Kebiishicho (Office of Police and Judicial Chief) to search and capture the prince at the Sanjo Takakura residence.
  508. Soon after Rennyo settled in Yoshizaki Gobo, Junnyo frequently visited this place in order to consult on matters of policy.
  509. Soon after Sukeemon left, Sangoro visits Gengobe and confirms that Gengobe has the 100 ryo, which Koman told of, in his pocket, and tries to lure him out using the letter from Koman.
  510. Soon after Tadayoshi's death, being attacked by the Southern Court forces represented by Prince Muneyoshi, Yoshioki NITTA, Yoshimune NITTA and Tokiyuki HOJO, Takauji retreated to Musashi Province, but soon returned to Kyoto to defeat the Southern forces.
  511. Soon after Tsunayoshi was inaugurated as shogun, he summoned the parties involved in the Echizen Matsudaira family feud, Mimasaka OGURI and Okura NAGAMI, and although the dispute had already been settled during the rule of the fourth shogun, Ietsuna, and Tsunayoshi reversed Ietsuna's verdict.
  512. Soon after Yoshifusa's death, his adopted son FUJIWARA no Mototsune was installed as regent, and when the aged Emperor Koko hastily ascended the throne in 884, he was installed as chancellor in all but name.
  513. Soon after arriving in Kyoto, Yoshinari attacked Shoryuji-jo Castle--allied with the Miyoshi faction that continued to serve Yoshihide ASHIKAGA--in Yamashiro province, forcing Tomomichi IWANARI, lord of the castle, to surrender.
  514. Soon after becoming Udaijin (minister of the right) in 1749, he resigned and retired permanently from the imperial court.
  515. Soon after becoming a ronin, his father Yajiemon died.
  516. Soon after birth Baiko was adopted by Kikugoro ONOUE the Sixth, who had no children at that time, in accordance with the promise made before he was born.
  517. Soon after birth, Udanji was ostensibly sent to the shibai-jaya Tsuruya in Osaka's Dotonbori district as an apprentice, however in actuality he was adopted by the tea room.
  518. Soon after entering Kyoto, Yoshitsune took as his spouse a daughter of TAIRA no Tokitada, who was once served as a substitute of In no Miumaya no Tsukasa, a military pillar to support the Taira clan's cloistered government and later was a captive as a member of the Taira family.
  519. Soon after having joined the company of Makino, Arashi was handed the 1927 March issue of the Shonen Club (Boys' Club) magazine by Shozo MAKINO who said, 'Choose a role that you want to play from the stories here.'
  520. Soon after he assumed office as the chief justice of Daishin-in in 1891, the Otsu Incident occurred.
  521. Soon after he returned to home, he received the news of Norinaga's death.
  522. Soon after he returned to work, he was drafted again to mainland China where he fought the eight years until the end of the war at the mainland front line.
  523. Soon after he was appointed as a representative of the Dutch government to serve as chief engineer for restoration operations on the Huangpu River in the city of Shanghai.
  524. Soon after he was appointed as the fifth chief priest of 'Hongan-ji Temple' in 1390, he entrusted the practical running of the temple to his second son Gyonyo who was his hoshi (successor to an abbacy) in order to build and live in a soan (a hermitage built with a simple structure with a thatched roof) in Sugitani of Ecchu Province.
  525. Soon after he was born, he competed for the position of the Imperial Prince with his younger brother (the second prince, who would later become Emperor Reizei) born the same year and having a different mother, Empress FUJIWARA no Anshi, who was the daughter of Udaijin (Minister of the Right), FUJIWARA no Morosuke.
  526. Soon after he was born, he lost his mother ('Aoi'), and he was brought up at his grandmother Omiya's residence.
  527. Soon after he was raised to Juichii (Junior First Rank) in 1511, he became a priest and named himself Joko.
  528. Soon after he went to Kyoto, a large package from him arrived in attention to Shikanosuke KOJIMA (one story says that the package was addressed to the disciples of KONDO Dojo).
  529. Soon after her death, Tsunako was given the name Shinkokamonin as nyoingo (a title of respect given to close female relatives of the Emperor or a woman of comparable standing) and, in the following year 1824, also conferred a rank of empress.
  530. Soon after her husband acceded to the throne, she became a nyogo.
  531. Soon after his birth, Kunimatsu was looked after by the Wakasa Kyogoku family and, later, became an adopted son of Yazaemon, a whetstone shop owner in Wakasa, with whom Kunimatsu's wet nurse married again.
  532. Soon after his death Shijaku KATSURA (II) rose to popularity and became so popular that he acquired the nickname of 'King of Laughter' at the height of the so-called 'MANZAI (stand-up comedy) boom.'
  533. Soon after his death, the collection of arts were discarded or sold several times so that they flowed out to overseas and the like; separately, his books were also discarded or sold.
  534. Soon after his father Munenori died in 1646, his oldest brother Mitsutoshi YAGYU (Jubei) who had inherited most of their father's property died young in 1650, and the second older brother Munefuyu YAGYU succeeded to the Yagyu family.
  535. Soon after his retirement, he became the head of the First National Bank (current Mizuho Bank) for which he led the establishment when he was a bureaucrat and then he placed himself in the business world.
  536. Soon after his return that same year, Minehira (AKA 寧拙) took on an important role.
  537. Soon after in 1891, he lost Tose, the wife of his third oldest brother Wasaburo; his loss of these close relatives one after another might have affected his state of mind.
  538. Soon after it was designated, Senjimasu was put into circulation throughout the nation, and until the beginning of the fourteenth century it functioned as an official measure holding constant authority within many private measures.
  539. Soon after it was founded, there were many complaints from students and teachers, so the problems were raised in the school newspaper.
  540. Soon after military facilities were established in both Maizuru Cities, it became necessary to control Maizuru as a single military city, as it was the only one on the Japan Sea coast.
  541. Soon after quitting the company, 'The Retiring Seven' established Shin eigasha (New Film Company) and their initial purpose was to send a new wind by introducing the external production of unique products in an attempt to assist in the renewal of Nikkatsu.
  542. Soon after reaching the age of 20, Ukifune got engaged to Sakon no shosho (deputy minister of the institution for guarding the Emperor).
  543. Soon after soba restaurants emerged in Edo, the art of soba making was introduced into and was established in Yamagata whereby buckwheat noodles became part of the regular diet in that area.
  544. Soon after start of the Showa period, the sericulture in Fukuchiyama was at it's zenith.
  545. Soon after that Nishitsuna entered into priesthood, calling himself Genyu SHOA and served as betto (administrator of a Buddhist temple) of this hall.
  546. Soon after that Taira-Minamoto War occurred, the Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) was established, Emperor Gotoba was sentenced to deportation after The Jokyu War, the Imperial Palace feared the wrath of Sutoku's. (Goryo Shinko)
  547. Soon after that Yomeimonin passed away, it was presumed she must have felt at ease to see what happened to Imperial Princess Tokushi.
  548. Soon after that he became a priest and was named 楞厳定院御室・純仁, and was honored with the first rank of princes.
  549. Soon after that he made a group of his retainers sign a sworn oath of loyalty to the family.
  550. Soon after that the Taira clan took the political power back and built a tentative Imperial Palace in Yashima, in Sanuki Province, they went into Fukuhara, in Settsu Province.
  551. Soon after that, Ganghwa Island incident has arisen, and the negotiation between Japan and Korea entered a new stage.
  552. Soon after that, Komaro is thought to be deceased.
  553. Soon after that, MINAMOTO no Yoshinaka's army entered the capital.
  554. Soon after that, Masakado regrouped the army to counterattack, but was defeated again.
  555. Soon after that, Yoshisada NITTA, who raised an army in eastern Japan, defeated the Kamakura Shogunate and ruined the HOJO Family.
  556. Soon after that, he fell critically ill and died on August 12.
  557. Soon after that, he fought against Nagayoshi again.
  558. Soon after that, his sister Takako IRIE at the age of only 20 became independent from the Studio, and established a production company named "Irie Production."
  559. Soon after that, however, Shuei began to act repulsively against Hoensha's way not appreciating the authority of the head family, and withdrew from Hoensha to counteract Hoensha and Shuho MURASE.
  560. Soon after that, however, Yoshiakira fell sick all of a sudden and died in December (died at the age of 38).
  561. Soon after that, however, he fell sick and died at the age of 35.
  562. Soon after that, however, the Dai Nihon Kyokai itself was dissolved and Oi returned to the Jiyuto.
  563. Soon after that, just as a purification ceremony was proceeding on the seashore on the first day of the serpent in March, a terrible storm assailed the whole area of Suma.
  564. Soon after that, on August 18, the political situation changed completely.
  565. Soon after that, on October 12, Tokitada was dismissed by Nijo together with TAIRA no Norimori, Kiyomori's younger brother.
  566. Soon after that, on October 16, 774, she finished purifying herself and went to Ise.
  567. Soon after that, she remarried a doctor Taisuke YAMAWAKI and they had a son and two daughters, however, Taisuke also died only seven years after they had married.
  568. Soon after that, the Emperor went to the regent, Michie KUJO's house where his mother was born, and died when he was seventeen years old in 1234.
  569. Soon after that, the troops of MIWA no Takechimaro and of OKISOME no Usagi who had defeated the enemy's troops at Kami-tsu-michi Road, attacked the Kujira's troop from behind, the Kujira's soldiers ran away.
  570. Soon after that, the union changed its name to the Mining Pollution Eradication Committee and began negotiations directly with Furukawa Mining.
  571. Soon after the Battle of Sekigahara, Ieyasu had a plan to conquer the Uesugi family by force with Masamune DATE early in 1601.
  572. Soon after the Honnoji Incident, his wife Oinu no kata, Nobunaga's younger sister passed away.
  573. Soon after the Myoho students were taken (it is unclear when), the doctor of Ritsugaku was renamed the doctor of Myoho.
  574. Soon after the New Year they relocated their headquarters to Mount Kyoragi, which overlooked Gassan Toda-jo Castle.
  575. Soon after the Togu-daifu's detailed explanation of the Emperor's announcement, he got over the grief, making a resolve to be the Crown Prince and the future Emperor undertaking the tasks aimed at Japan's revival from the defeat and nation's restoration.
  576. Soon after the World War II, under circumstances where food control was strict, the Emergency Restaurant Business Measures Ordinance was enacted in 1947, and it became impossible to openly operate sushi restaurants.
  577. Soon after the Zenshin-za Theatre was established he became active in children's roles.
  578. Soon after the above incident, Onjo-ji Temple reported to the Emperor its intention to establish kaidan (Buddhist ordination platform) independently from that of Enryaku-ji Temple, but this was not realized due to the objection of the Sanmon school (supporters of Enryaku-ji Temple).
  579. Soon after the birth, he was given the family name Matsudaira and the mallow crest according to the lineage of his older maternal half-brother Motoyasu MATSUDAIRA (who later changed his family name to Tokugawa).
  580. Soon after the certain serious incident of the Imperial Court, Yamagata died in despair.
  581. Soon after the collapse of the fourth Ito Cabinet, Kaoru INOUE was appointed at first to form his cabinet.
  582. Soon after the confession, he was transferred to a jail and tortured by repeated beating with a stick under the supervision of Nagate, Kyofuku KUDARANOKONIKISHI, Prince Fune, and others.
  583. Soon after the death of Soko Shukan, the Juko school was passed on to Sohaku Bishoan,a shihandai (assistant instructor), and moved to Keijo (Seoul Special City) with her.
  584. Soon after the discovery of the mural paintings, Takamatsuzuka Tumulus Emergency Conservation Research Committee was set up and the first academic investigation was conducted on April 6 and 17, not later than a month after the discovery.
  585. Soon after the enthronement the Onin War occurred, and temples, shrines and court nobles' palaces were burned down; subsequently, the Imperial Palace, which was financially fragile, collapsed.
  586. Soon after the fall of 'the Oda Ise no kami family' (the Iwakura Oda clan) losing support from the Saito clan, the name of Toshinobu was mentioned as the lord of Iwakura-jo Castle in literatures such as "Bukoyawa."
  587. Soon after the great military parade in Kyoto in 1581, the wish to abdicate the throne was conveyed to Nobunaga from Emperor Ogimachi.
  588. Soon after the handing over, Hongan-ji Temple caught fire for three days and nights, and was burnt to ashes.
  589. Soon after the high priestess had left, Emperor Kiritsubo fell into a critical condition, and died.
  590. Soon after the new regime was launched, discord erupted between Goshirakawa and Munemori; however, because Munemori sought the counsel of Yorimori in regard to this matter, it can be presumed that Yorimori was playing an important role in the new government.
  591. Soon after the outbreak of Boshin War on January 27, 1868, the new Meiji government ordered the domain of Bizen to guard Settsu Province, Nishinomiya (present-day Nishinomiya City) in order to contain the domain of Amagasaki (present-day Hyogo Prefecture), which was on the side of the Tokugawa family.
  592. Soon after the publication in China, Chinese translation of "Bankoku Koho" was brought to Japan at the end of the Edo period and gave significant impact.
  593. Soon after the succession to the Imperial Throne, a brief ceremony was performed in the Main Hall of Matsu (Pine) of the Imperial Palace where the chamberlain placed the sword, the jewel, the Great seal and the Imperial seal on a table in front of the new Emperor.
  594. Soon after the transfer of the capital, on the evening of September 23rd in 785, Tanetsugu was shot with an arrow when overseeing the construction and died the following day.
  595. Soon after the war, Kuroda married Sei NAKAYAMA on December 24, 1869.
  596. Soon after this visit, Otani got a divorce from Koji SHIMIZU, although it is unknown whether she consulted over her divorce with Okamoto and his wife at that occasion or if it was a mere coincidence.
  597. Soon after this, Odawara-jo Castle surrendered.
  598. Soon after this, YAMANAMI committed Seppuku.
  599. Soon after this; however, the production of dotaku was stopped.
  600. Soon after, Kokkatsu stopped all film production, and Tsumasaburo BANDO joined from there.
  601. Soon after, Masakado intervened in a tense dispute involving the Zuryo (the Provincial Governors) and the local Fugo-so (the upper class) who were at war with the Kokuga (the provincial government office); the intervention was considered to be an act of rebellion against the Imperial Court.
  602. Soon after, Nobutaka was ordered to commit Seppuku (suicide by disembowelment) and Kazumasu was ordered to shave his head and become a priest.
  603. Soon after, TOMO no Yoshio claimed to Udaijin, FUJIWARA no Yoshimi that MINAMOTO no Makoto was the perpetrator of the crime.
  604. Soon after, Yoshiaki was expelled by Nobunaga and the Muromachi bakufu was practically over, thus Fujihide served Nobunaga.
  605. Soon after, Yoshihide's skin boils became worse than before and he passed away.
  606. Soon after, Zeami sired a real son, Motomasa KANZE, but he gave the name 'Saburo' to Onami upon his Genpuku (Coming of Age Ceremony) and at this time Zeami considered Onami to be the successor to the Kanze guild.
  607. Soon after, a one million yen embezzlement scandal erupted at the Nagoya branch of the bank and he proposed his dismissal from the president position due to its difficulty to remain as a going concern during the emergency shareholder meeting held in August of the same year.
  608. Soon after, he was attacked by Tadaoki HOSOKAWA and defeated.
  609. Soon after, he was forced to become a priest.
  610. Soon after, it became apparent that Prince Norihito organized a plot, TAIRA no Tokitada, TAIRA no Norimori, FUJIWARA no Narichika and FUJIWARA no Nobutaka were removed from their positions, and Goshirakawa's involvement into the politics was stopped.
  611. Soon after, it was performed at a Kabuki Theatre.
  612. Soon after, jinrikisha appeared in many big cities in Southeast Asia.
  613. Soon after, on June 1, a conspiracy came to light that involved the overthrow of the Taira clan by Saiko and Narichika (conspiracy of Shishigadani).
  614. Soon after, on June 3, an extensive fire referred to as 'Taro Shobo' broke out and shocked the people as it burned down the Daigoku-den Palace and housing complexes of 13 aristocrats including Motofusa MATSUDONO (chief adviser to the Emperor).
  615. Soon after, the Shoni clan and others retuned to the Bakufu, under the service of the Northern Court, acting as vassals of Sadayo IMAGAWA, who had become the new Kyushu Tandai.
  616. Soon after, the United States entered into a fierce Civil War and lost much of its influence over both Japan and the Qing Dynasty, which allowed Britain, France, and Russia to expand their power in Asia.
  617. Soon after, the film "Sansho-dayu" (directed by Kenji MIZOGUCHI) won the Silver Lion Award at the Venice International Film Festival.
  618. Soon after, the government had no other way but to take actions (government announcement), and the thread of life of the constitutional school and the Emperor Organ Theory, which had been a main stream, was broken.
  619. Soon after, the samurai was found to be Tokitaro ASADA (Tokijiro, in another opinion), a retainer of Tosa clan, and not a masterless samurai; therefore, he was released on the spot.
  620. Soon after, they can be granted a pardon for their 800 million atrocious crimes and go to the Pure land seeing golden lotus flowers.
  621. Soon afterward, Takakuni accused Masayori KAWARABAYASHI, who had exhibited distinguished leadership in battle, of plotting a rebellion and sentenced him to death.
  622. Soon afterward, he was given the land yeilding 51,000 koku of rice a year (1 koku is 5 bushels) in Kakegawa-jo Castle in Totomi Province.
  623. Soon afterwards, Naotake was promoted to 'product agent under Gennai' and 'collector (selector) of copper mine products,' and he departed from Kakunodate for Edo on January 12, 1774 and lodged with Gennai.
  624. Soon afterwards, he decided to leave this legal career, and he joined Sumitomo in 1879 at the recommendation of his uncle Saihei HIROSE, who worked as Director General of Sumitomo.
  625. Soon afterwards, the Jiyuto (Liberal Party of Japan) was established at the third national conference of the Kokkai Kisei Domei.
  626. Soon an order was issued to subjugate Yoshinobu as the enemy of the Imperial Court, and the Imperial Army led by General Prince Arisugawa Taruhito set off to the east.
  627. Soon deceased.
  628. Soon he became an assistant director of live-action films and studied under Mansaku ITAMI, Yutaka ABE and so on.
  629. Soon he entered Ichijo-in Temple in the castle town and became a priest.
  630. Soon he entered the Kokuho Shurijo (atelier to restore national treasures) of the Nihon Bijitsuin (The Japan Art Institute) to devote himself to repair Buddhist statues.
  631. Soon he lost Yoshida-jo Castle (Mikawa Province) and lost the dominion of Mikawa, he was disregarded by the Takeda clan to which he allied, the tripartite alliance was renounced unilaterally, and Suruga was in danger of invasion by the Takeda clan.
  632. Soon he was excused from it then resigned the service and retired on August 3, 1798.
  633. Soon in the Northern Sung, the idea of 'five sects' proposed by Hogen Moneki was generalized and established as 'Goke' (five sect).
  634. Soon it became to be sold in vending machines conveniently.
  635. Soon it becomes 'mai-goto' (instrumental dance) and she gives thanks for her jobutsu (die peacefully) through 'the merit of the sutra,' and with the dance to the Jiutai singing, 'Ryunyo has died peacefully.
  636. Soon it led to the establishment of the system of Zenkoku Shinshu Kanpyokai (National New Sake Appraising and Deliberating Fair) in the latter part of the Meiji period.
  637. Soon later, an apparition of Kansaku appeared; people of the village were at a total loss, and Nichiren and his disciple Nichiro, who happened to pass by, offered a memorial service.
  638. Soon political power shifted to Kaneie, and promotion of Kanemichi's son Akimitsu was put aside and he was quickly bypassed in favor of Kaneie's children (FUJIWARA no Michitaka, FUJIWARA no Michikane and FUJIWARA no Michinaga).
  639. Soon reached by foot after taking the No.17 or 205 bus from Kyoto Station (20 minutes) and alighting at 'Kawaramachi Sanjo'
  640. Soon reached by foot from Kyoto Shiyakusho-mae Station on the Kyoto City Subway Tozai Line
  641. Soon reached on foot from 'Mitano Tenmangu mae' bus stop of Kyoto City Bus.
  642. Soon renamed Jingi Jimukyoku (Shinto Worship Bureau).
  643. Soon the Emperor tried to let Prince Korehito resign from his position as the crown prince, as he wanted Prince Koretaka to become the crown prince instead; however, Sadaijin MINAMOTO no Makoto, advised that it should be stopped since he was concerned about Prince Koretaka's safety.
  644. Soon the Kansai Railway Company decreased the return fare to one yen and 50 sen, giving away free fans as part of its service; consequently the competition became a hopeless mess.
  645. Soon the company came to make efforts, such as sales of train-related goods, to make itself an attractive railway.
  646. Soon the daughter was attacked by a disease.
  647. Soon the fire spread to the northwest of the capital, and overnight Suzakumon, Daigokuden, the Daigakuryo Organization and Minbusho Department, etc., were reduced to ashes.
  648. Soon the prayers begin, and the sound of the kyojo's gong and the chorus' Namu Amidabutsu prayer chant for the dead) sadly linger on.
  649. Soon the warriors of the Emperor come and enclose Ninna-ji Temple.
  650. Soon there appeared a spirit that Bunjin should not show off these arts frequently even to a powerful person.
  651. Soon, Motonaga was put in a difficult position because of Kizawa, so he made an ally with Yoshitaka HATAKEYAMA (the lord of Kizawa), who was also cautious of Kizawa's revolt against Yoshitaka.
  652. Soon, Rennyo abdicated from the hoshu of Yamashina Hongan-ji Temple in favor of his fifth son Jitsunyo, who had been chosen as the successor after the death of the first son Junnyo, and Rennyo secluded himself into Ishiyama Gobo (Ishiyama Hongan-ji Temple) in Settsu Province.
  653. Soon, Shikibu was allowed to directly give lectures to Emperor Momozono in 1756.
  654. Soon, Tsuna struck back with the sword, but he had his kabuto taken instead.
  655. Soon, Yamahai-jikomi (a method of sake brewing) was developed there in 1909 and seed mash made by the quick fermentation method was devised in the following year, 1910.
  656. Soon, an offer of marriage is brought to Harima.
  657. Soon, another style of recluses called 'Choin' (朝隠) appeared in stead of this.
  658. Soon, at the recommendation of Masujiro OMURA, in 1871, he went to study abroad in France on government funding (he later requested for a reduction of these funds).
  659. Soon, considering 'Three Sutras of the Pure Land (Jodosanbu-kyo Sutra)' as the basic sutras,
  660. Soon, he received word from Koshu that his father was in critical condition and returned home, but his father passed away.
  661. Soon, he started searching for the person by dispatching envoys to various places, and on the first Day of Uma (the horse, the seventh sign of Chinese zodiac) of February 711, HATA no Iroko (or, Irogu) appeared seated.
  662. Soon, he started to ingratiated himself to Imperial family and political world through Utako SHIMODA who was famous in the same village.
  663. Soon, it was attacked politically and diplomatically from two sides: one, by the Islamic government (Delhi sultanate) that had invaded from northern India, which was ruled by Muslims from Western Asia; and secondly, by the Hindu government of southern India.
  664. Soon, on the rebound to this sweet sake in this period, the boom of dry sake arrived from the latter part of the Showa period to the Heisei period.
  665. Soon, sake breweries appeared in various places other than Kyoto and the sake produced there came to be distributed in the sake market of Kyoto.
  666. Soon, she received divine punishment and died in a flood.
  667. Soon, shin-rakusui-shi became superior to the hon-rakusui-shi (the original rakusui paper) of Tokyo.
  668. Soon, the Oda army began to withdraw and the Koya army chased and defeated it.
  669. Soon, the monk Dokyo came onto the scene having successfully won the favor of the Retired Empress Koken.
  670. Soon, various craftsmen groups of toji who had various local characteristics had been formed.
  671. Soon, with a hint from the method to add sake alcohol to wine, the method of adding a large amount of alcohol to sake to increase quantity, then adding sugars as the sake was too dry to drink, was developed in 1939.
  672. Soot
  673. Soot is in essence, a form of carbon.
  674. Sophisticated beautiful woman in deep jealousy.
  675. Sophisticated processing techniques in Kyoto supported an elegant culture during the Heian dynasty.
  676. Sophisticated techniques developed and, particularly, 'kakekotoba' (a rhetoric in Waka in which one word has more than one meaning) and 'engo' (two words related in meaning, used in waka to heighten effect) were often used.
  677. Sora KAWAI
  678. Sora KAWAI, a pupil of Basho MATSUO, traveled various parts of Kinki region for about four months from March to the end of July of 1691, and during the travel, he walked Kohechi from Mt. Koya to visit Hongu-taisha Shrine.
  679. Sora utsu nami (Shunyo-do, January 1906 to January 1907)
  680. Sora was unwell.
  681. Soraben (box lunch sold at airports)
  682. Sorai OGYU
  683. Sorai OGYU (March 21, 1666 - February 28, 1728) is a Confucian, thinker and philologist in the middle of the Edo period.
  684. Sorai OGYU (September 1893)
  685. Sorai Tofu (soybean curd of Sorai)
  686. Sorai Tofu' is a story that Sorai, who became Goyo-gakusha (a scholar pander to the government) of Shogun, and the tofu seller, who was Sorai's benefactor in his lean days, met again at the time of the raid of Ako Roshi.
  687. Sorai found out that the tofu seller had been burned out by a great fire the next day of the raid of Ako Roshi, and he gave money and new shop to the tofu seller.
  688. Soraku-gun
  689. Soraku-gun (Soraku District, or Sagara-no-kori)
  690. Soraku-gun includes the following three towns and one village:
  691. Soraku-gun was comprised of five towns and six villages.
  692. Soraku-gun was comprised of four towns and thirteen villages.
  693. Soraku-gun was comprised of nineteen villages.
  694. Soraku-gun was comprised of one town and eighteen villages.
  695. Soraku-gun was comprised of six towns and one village.
  696. Soraku-gun was comprised of six towns and two villages.
  697. Soraku-gun was comprised of three towns and fourteen villages.
  698. Soraku-gun was comprised of three towns and one village.
  699. Soraku-gun was comprised of three towns and sixteen villages.
  700. Soraku-gun was comprised of two towns and seventeen villages.
  701. Soraku-gun was formerly a district in Yamashiro Province, and is a district in Kyoto Prefecture.
  702. Soraku-gun/Soraku District
  703. Soraku-gun: Seika-cho, Wazuka-cho, Kasagi-cho
  704. Soran Bushi (A Folk Tune Interjected as a Refrain of Soran)
  705. Sorei
  706. Sorei (or Mioyanomitama) is an ancestral soul.
  707. Sorei-sha Shrine (Deities: Spirits of Patrons)
  708. Soreisha (ancestral altar)
  709. Soreisha (mitamaya, shintodan alter)
  710. Soreisha (or Mitamaya) are household altars that are used in Shinto to enshrine ancestral spirits.
  711. Soreisha were introduced as an alternative to Buddhist alters in conducting Shinto religious services for ancestors.
  712. Sorekara (And Then) (June 1909 - October, "Asahi Shinbun"/January 1910, Shunyodo)
  713. Sori (warpage)
  714. Sori SANYUTEI (Kawagoe city councilor), his author "Sori SANYUTEI's self-admiration"
  715. Sori-fu (Prime Mister's office): General administrative agency which used to be administered by the Prime Minister.
  716. Sori-mune (Shimane Prefecture)
  717. Sorimachi-yakushi (Shingon Sect, Rurisan, Myoko-in, Shomyo-ji Temple), located at 896, Nittasorimachi-cho, Ota City, Gunma Prefecture, is believed to be the site of Yoshisada NITTA's residence where he resided when he raised an army, and is also called 'the site of Sorimachi-yakata.'
  718. Sorin (Sorin OTOMO) handed over the reigns of the family at an early stage to his legitimate eldest son, Yoshimune and became a priest, however, he continued to retain the real power.
  719. Sorin (metal pinnacle on the top of a pagoda)
  720. Sorin built a hospital for Western medical science introduced by a missionary in his territory where people of the domain were allowed to have checkups for free.
  721. Sorin fell ill amid the rapidly reversing situation of the war and died of disease in Tsukumi, Bungo Province just before the surrender of Yoshihisa SHIMAZU.
  722. Sorin refers collectively to a metal pinnacle built on the roof of a five-storied pagoda, etc., which rises heavenward.
  723. Sorin stayed in Mushika (present-day Mushika, Nobeoka City), while Chikakata TAWARA became commanding general, leading 43,000 troops, including Shigekane TAKITA and Korenori SAIKI, and took charge of directing the battle.
  724. Sorin was christened by a missionary, Francisco CABRAL in August right before the Battle of Mimi-kawa and formally became Christian with the Christian name 'Don Francisco.'
  725. Sorin-ji Temple (Kyoto City)
  726. Sorin-ji Temple (Yamashina Ward, Kyoto City) -commonly called Yamashina Shoten
  727. Sorin-ji Temple, located in Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City, is a temple of the Tendai sect.
  728. Sorinto
  729. Sorinto Pillar
  730. Sorinto Pillars are considered to be a kind of Buddhist pagoda.
  731. Sorinto Pillars are three- or five-storied pagodas with the roofs being removed, whereby they consist of a pillar and Sorin (metal pinnacle on the top of a pagoda) on the top of the pagoda with supporting columns on 4 sides.
  732. Soritate Shibaraku
  733. Soriyama in Takachiho sounds similar to Seoul, the capital of Korea.
  734. Soro RYU
  735. Soro RYU (or TATSU) (1714 - 1792) was a Confucian scholar and a composer of Chinese poems in the late Edo period.
  736. Soro RYU was born in Fushimi, Kyoto Prefecture and he became disciple of Meika UNO in Kyoto when he grew up.
  737. Soro was a go (pen name).
  738. Soro-bun
  739. Soroban Bozu (Abacus imp)
  740. Soroban Bozu or Soroban Kozo is a ghost whose stories are told in Tanba Province (Kyoto Prefecture).
  741. Sorobun
  742. Sorobun is a style of literary language in Japanese used from the middle ages to the modern times.
  743. Soroebashi
  744. Soroku
  745. Soroku EBARA
  746. Soroku Ebara (born March 10, 1842; died May 19, 1922) was a former retainer of the shogun who subsequently became a Japanese statesman and educator, as well as a Christian.
  747. Soroku KAWAKAMI
  748. Soroku KAWAKAMI (川上操六) (December 6, 1848 - May 11, 1899) is a military man of the Imperial Japanese Army; a peerage.
  749. Soroku KAWAKAMI, Taro KATSURA, and Gentaro KODAMA are referred to as 'The three crows of the army of the Meiji government.'
  750. Soroku KAWAKAMI,"The Outline of the Inspection of Indochina (印度支那視察大要)," 1897
  751. Soroku was a position that existed in Japan following the middle ages responsible for religious human affairs such as the registration and appointment of head priests
  752. Soroku-kofun Tumulus: Aza Higashifure, Tateishi, Katsumoto Town (currently Iki City), Iki County, Nagasaki Prefecture
  753. Soron between Konoe and Nijo
  754. Sorya sorya sora sorya, mawatte kitawa, mawatte kuruwa (see, now I can speak smoothly).
  755. Soryo system
  756. Soryo-mono (priest story)/Sanninhoshi (Three priests), Oyo no ama (Oyo the nun)
  757. Soryu KAJI imparted the Sekishu-ryu School to Sowa ISOGAI (1854 - 1940) after the Meiji Restoration, and it spread throughout Tokyo.
  758. Soryu-ike Pond:
  759. Soryuro
  760. Sosa consequently took over the stem family of Senke and Sotan built Konnichi-an as his retirement retreat.
  761. Sosai was abolished among the three posts while Prince ARISUGAWA Taruhito was staying in Edo, and two Fukusosai held the position of the virtual head of the government called Hosho.
  762. Sosaigyo (funeral business) in Japan
  763. Sosaku Rakugo (a creative rakugo story) is a term coined by a rakugo storyteller of the Kansai region, and Shinsaku rakugo is generally compared with Classical Rakugo.
  764. Sosan' - 'Indosaitenshironge - Myonyoraihonzeioki'
  765. Sosan' - 'Kimyomuryojunyorai Namufukashigiko'
  766. Sosei
  767. Sosei (dates of birth and death unknown, died in 910?) was a poet and a monk who lived during the early and middle Heian period.
  768. Sosei took a lively part in composing waka poems as a monk who was close to the Imperial court together with his father, Henjo.
  769. Soseido
  770. Soseki
  771. Soseki (1474 ? May 28, 1533) was a linked verse poet during the Sengoku period (period of Warring States).
  772. Soseki HIKITA was a wealthy merchant who operated Daimonjiya in Kyoto, and he is also known to have owned famous products such as Hino Katatsuki (fine tea container).
  773. Soseki HIKITA-ha Group
  774. Soseki MUSO
  775. Soseki MUSO founded 永保寺 (Tajimi City) in Mino Province.
  776. Soseki NATSUME
  777. Soseki NATSUME (February 9, 1867 - December 9, 1916) was a novelist, critic, and scholar of English literature.
  778. Soseki NATSUME (novelist)
  779. Soseki NATSUME praised "Hakai" (in a letter addressed to Sohei MORITA) as "it is a masterpiece among those novels written in Meiji Period, which should be passed on to future generations."
  780. Soseki Zenshu Incident
  781. Soseki and Shiki often took a stroll around Waseda; Shiki mentioned the strolls with Soseki in his essay "Bokuju Itteki," 'I was surprised to find that Soseki did not know that rice, which we eat every day, are seeds of these rice plants.'
  782. Soseki and illness
  783. Soseki became sickly as he was getting older and had a lot of diseases, including tuberculosis of the lungs, trachoma, nervous breakdown, hemorrhoids, diabetes, and gastric ulcer, of which he died.
  784. Soseki bungakuzenshu (1982 - 1983, Shueisha, 10 volumes complete)
  785. Soseki coined words including '新陳代謝,' '反射,' '無意識,' '価値,' '電力,' and '肩が凝る.'
  786. Soseki confessed his true feelings, which was close to what he really thought, in "Garasudo no naka."
  787. Soseki did a lot of word games in his works, like changing word order, substituting other Chinese characters for the original ones, and the like.
  788. Soseki had disciples Hyakken UCHIDA and Yaeko NOGAMI, as well as Ryunosuke AKUTAGAWA and Masao KUME, the two of whom would later lead the Shinshicho school, as novelists, and Torahiko TERADA, Jiro ABE, and Yoshishige ABE as scholars.
  789. Soseki haikushu (November 1917, Iwanami Shoten)
  790. Soseki once believed his birth parents to be his grandparents.
  791. Soseki serially published the record of this travel in "Asahi Shinbun" under the title of 'Mankan tokorodokoro.'
  792. Soseki shishu with seal stamp (June 1919, Iwanami Shoten)
  793. Soseki voraciously read books of George Meredith and Charles Dickens.
  794. Soseki was deeply hurt by the death of Tose and composed dozens of haiku to express his feelings about her, as it is said that he loved her.
  795. Soseki zenshu (1993 - 1999, Iwanami shoten, 28 volumes complete, one supplement)
  796. Soseki's Chinese-style poems are currently available by "Soseki shichu" written by Kojiro YOSHIKAWA published by Iwanami bunko (first edition was published by Iwanami shinsho, 1967.)
  797. Soseki's daughter's husband Yuzuru MATSUOKA has also published "Soseki no Kanshi" from Asahi Shinbun Company in 1966.
  798. Soseki's works are categorized in the Yoyuha school, which was in contrast with the naturalist literature, the mainstream of literature in those days, because his novels have full of 'Teikai shumi,' coined by Soseki, which means dilettantism to be relaxed in thinking about one's life instead of being occupied with mundane affairs.
  799. Soseki-Teikan Line of Yoken School
  800. Sosen "Senshi inryaku" (Abbreviation of the Sen clan's seal)
  801. Sosen, the ninth tea master of the Shino school, established the iemoto system (the system of licensing the teaching of a traditional Japanese art), catching the tide of the Genroku era (the period when culture, especially among chonin [townspeople] flowered), therefore he was called as the restorer of the Shino school.
  802. Sosen-ji Temple
  803. Sosenpo-jo Castle (西生浦城)
  804. Sosetsu KANZE
  805. Sosetsu KANZE (1509 - January 17, 1584) was a Noh performer of the Kanze school active during the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States).
  806. Sosetsu SEN
  807. Sosetsu SEN, also known as SEN no Sosetsu (1592 to 1652) was a chajin (master of the tea ceremony).
  808. Sosetsu did not get along with his father, Sotan and left his home when he was young to live in Edo as a masterless warrior.
  809. Sosetsu moved relying on that relationship.
  810. Sosetsu seemed to remain single all his life and adopted Saburo Motohisa (三郎元尚), a son of his younger brother Shigekatsu, the Hosho Tayu.
  811. Sosetsu was the first son of Sotan SEN.
  812. Sosetsu's older brother Juro Dayu SURUGA waited upon Ieyasu since he was a captive of the Imagawa family.
  813. Sosha Myojin used to be enshrined to the northwest of Horyu-ji Temple, the building of which was constructed in 1153.
  814. Soshi (paper with no additional processing), 27 cm longitudinally and 670 cm horizontally
  815. Soshi Arai Komachi (Komachi Washing the Manuscript)
  816. Soshi Seiraii (The reason why Darma came from the west) according to Zen is in essence the 'fundamental meaning of Buddhism'.
  817. Soshi asked, 'Are you going to practice?' and said, 'You are very diligent,' Genzaburo replied 'You should practice, too.'
  818. Soshi-arai Komachi (based on a yokyoku and Iwao KONGO's noh performance), 1937
  819. Soshi-do hall
  820. Soshi-do hall (a tangible cultural property designated by Kyoto City)
  821. Soshi-do hall: Stands on a site symmetrical to the Garan-do hall and houses the memorial tablets of the father of Chinese Zen Buddhism, Bodhidharma as well as successive head priests.
  822. Soshiarai Komachi (Komachi Washing the Manuscript)
  823. Soshichishu (Seven monks)
  824. Soshii wrote other books including "Compilation of Ingo (words engraved on the seal)" in which inmon (words or symbols engraved on the seal) and ingo are collected together.
  825. Soshiki (composition)(組識) - A combination of Mon.
  826. Soshiki-Bukkyo
  827. Soshiki-Bukkyo' (literally, 'funeral Buddhism') refers to a way of belief in which people conduct Buddhist funerals and Buddhist memorial services while being rarely involved in Buddhist activities and in Buddhist doctrines in their daily lives.
  828. Soshimari
  829. Soshimari is a piece from gagaku (an ancient Japanese court dance and music).
  830. Soshimari was revived in the Meiji period.
  831. Soshimari, seen in the section on Goryeo music in the Wamyosho (a famous Heian-period Japanese dictionary) is a song that tells of the customs of that place.
  832. Soshimori
  833. Soshimori is the name of a place in Silla.
  834. Soshin (ancestor honored as god), Ubusunagami (guardian deity of one's birthplace)
  835. Soshin SHINO, the first-generation head of the family, was a trusted vassal who devoted himself to the Ashikaga shogun family, through the sixth shogun, Yoshinori ASHIKAGA to the eighth, Yoshiie ASHIKAGA.
  836. Soshin of Uda-Genji, Sasaki-Genji, Omi-Genji (Minamoto clan)
  837. Soshinni
  838. Soshinni (1588 - April 5, 1675) was a daughter of Toshisada MAKIMURA who was a lord of the Iwate castle in the Ise province and nun served Iemitsu TOKUGAWA, the third seii taishogun (great general) of the Edo bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) in the Edo Period.
  839. Soshinni preached Zen even to Iemitsu, and soon after that he donated the land which was the site of residence of Ryukei OHASHI, a former private secretary of the bakufu, to Soshinni and instructed to erect a temple, and thereby the Saisho-ji Temple was erected with Soshinni as its kaiki.
  840. Soshishi (one variety of ishi-doro having a twin-lion shaped part)
  841. Soshitsu Itto YUGENSAI, the 8th head of the Urasenke school, and his elder brother Joshinsai, the 7th head of the Omote Senke school, are both regarded as major contributors to the restoration of Senke schools.
  842. Soshitsu SEN
  843. Soshitsu SEN XV
  844. Soshitsu SEN XVI
  845. Soshitsu SEN XVI (1956 -) is the sixteenth generation grand master of the Urasenke (the house of Urasen), Genmoku Soshitsu, and his saigo is Zabosai.
  846. Soshitsu SEN is the name of the head of Urasenke which is one of the tea schools.
  847. Soshitsu SHIMAI
  848. Soshitsu SHIMAI (1539 - October 16, 1615) was a merchant in Hakata and a master of the tea ceremony who lived from the period of warring states, Azuchi-Momoyama period to the Edo period.
  849. Soshitsu gained protection from Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI who gained power after Nobunaga's death, and established transportation lines extending from the Kinai region (the five capital provinces surrounding the ancient capitals of Nara and Kyoto) to Hakata and further to Tsushima.
  850. Soshitsu was such a wealthy merchant that he owned one of the above tea bowls, 'Narashiba.'
  851. Sosho
  852. Sosho (1202-June 29, 1278) was a priest at Todai-ji Temple in the early to mid Kamakura period.
  853. Sosho Nihon no Shisoka 10 "Ito Jinsai fu Ito Togai" (Japanese Philosopher Series, Volume 10 - Jinsai ITO with Supplement of Togai ITO) written by Tomoatsu ITO, published by Meitoku Shuppansha in March 1983
  854. Sosho and Hitsuritsu correspond to Sho and Hichiriki in Japan, respectively (however, their sizes and shapes are subtly different, making their tones slightly different as well).
  855. Sosho entered Todai-ji Temple in1214, and became a disciple of Dosho, receiving Tokudo (enter the Buddhist priesthood) and dwelled at Todai-ji Temple Chuin (central temple): Sonsho-in.
  856. Sosho was appointed Gonsojo (the lowest grade that can be held by one who has reached the highest rank in the hierarchy of Buddhist priests) in 1269.
  857. Sosho-tai (cursive style writing): Shofu (book of calligraphy) by Son Katei, the Seventeenth Quire written by Wang Xi-Zhi, and others
  858. Soshoku in the Hokuriku-do region
  859. Soshokukyo (decorative sutras)
  860. Soshu
  861. Soshu Hojutsu Chorenjo (gunnery practice field of Sagami Province in the Edo period)
  862. Soshu Hojutsu Chorenjo refers to a gunnery practice field in the Edo period located on the seashore in Fujisawa City and Chigasaki City, an area that is now within the boundary of Kanagawa Prefecture.
  863. Soshu KANO (1551 - 1601) was a brother of Eitoku, also called Motohide, and worked as an assistant to Eitoku in the creation of the screen paintings in Azuchi Castle.
  864. Soshu-ji Temple
  865. Soshu-ji Temple (Sano City)
  866. Soshu-ji Temple (Sano Yakuyoke Daishi) in Sano City, Tochigi Prefecture - grand festival : February 11th.
  867. Soshun TAKEDA applied the supposition made by Akio ABE to the overall first part of "The Tale of Genji," and classified it into two parts of the Murasaki no Ue series and Tamakazura series.
  868. Soshun TAKEDA calls it the "'Ur-text 'of The Tale of Genji."
  869. Soso (遭喪)…Mourning due to the death of a parent or relative.
  870. Soson (a community comprising a self-governing association of peasants)
  871. Soson reached the mature stage in the mid-Muromachi period (around the fifteenth century), and it is said that the self-governing capability was very enhanced so as to respond to conflicts such as the Onin War.
  872. Soson villages, which were autonomous organizations formed by peasants at the time, had jurisdiction as well as military forces and police authority required to protect their jurisdiction based on the right to rule themselves, and owned enormous amounts of weapons.
  873. Sosons and rulers were sometimes in conflict with each other over exercising the right to judge criminal cases but sosons negotiated with rulers and their rights to judge criminals were often confirmed.
  874. Sosuibunsen Canal (from Keage via Nanzen-ji Temple, Matsugasaki, to Horikawa)
  875. Sosuke (宗輔) NAMIKI (1695 - October 25, 1751; also known as Senryu NAMIKI [the first], Sosuke [宗助] NAMIKI, Senryu TANAKA and Sosuke MATSUYA) was a playwright of Kabuki (traditional drama performed by male actors) and Ningyo Joruri (traditional Japanese puppet theater) in Edo period.
  876. Sosuke Goto went to the place where Captain Kuraishi and others were.
  877. Sosuke NAMIKI
  878. Sota gets a shock realizing that the boy is the younger brother of his lord, but on the other hand, the self-sacrifice made by his wife Okaji cures his night blindness.
  879. Sota gets defeated by Matsuwaka on purpose and dies after his confession of killing Umewaka.
  880. Sota notices it so that he redeems Hanako and takes her (him) home, but he has Hanako and the genealogical table taken away by the stratagem of Yoine no Ushiemon (Ushiemon the early bed) who is the real perpetrator of the robbery of the genealogical table.
  881. Sota thinks it is a matter of grave concern to the family and busily engages in the search for the genealogical table, but he is short of funds for it, and what is worse, he is made night-blind by a gang of thieves.
  882. Sotan
  883. Sotan (1413 - 1481) was an artist-monk in the middle of the Muromachi period.
  884. Sotan Gitsune
  885. Sotan Gitsune advised the shop keeper to collect and sell a great amount of lotus leaves, and buy soy beans from the profit.
  886. Sotan Gitsune immediately returned to a fox, and dogs in the neighborhood saw it and started barking hard.
  887. Sotan Gitsune transformed as an Unsui (a wandering Buddhist monk) and studied at Shokoku-ji Temple.
  888. Sotan KAMIYA
  889. Sotan KAMIYA (February 16, 1551 - December 7, 1635) was a wealthy merchant in Hakata during the Sengoku period (Period of Warring States) and the early Edo period.
  890. Sotan KAMIYA was his relative.
  891. Sotan SEN
  892. Sotan SEN (1578 - December 13, 1658) was a Japanese tea master.
  893. Sotan financially supported Hideyoshi in the Kyushu Conquest.
  894. Sotan gitsune (fox) was a monster fox, a story of which has been passed down at the Shokoku-ji Temple in Kamigyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  895. Sotan konomi is rather small (67 cm wide and 50 cm high) and varnished with black lacquer; it was modeled after a Chinese table which was brought through the Ryukyuan trade.
  896. Sotan transferred yoho gama (an iron pot having a square body) handed down from SEN no Rikyu to him.
  897. Sotan tried to control the Shimazu clan, which was extending its influence in the ascendant in Kyushu at that time, as well as to enhance his position as a wealthy merchant by having Nobunaga's protection.
  898. Sotan's chashaku (bamboo tea spoons for making Japanese tea) and bamboo vases, and so on, handed down in Kumamoto prove their relationship.
  899. Sotan's second son Soshu, third son Sosa and fourth son Soshitsu each established new branch schools, which became today's Mushakojisenke Kankyuan, Omotesenke Fushin'an and Urasenke Konnichian, respectively.
  900. Sotan's third son SEN no Sosa inherited Fushin-an as the heir when Sotan retired.
  901. Sotan, born the son of Shoan in 1578, was sent to live in Daitoku-ji Temple as a kasshiki, at the wishes of his grandfather Rikyu.
  902. Sotan, too, was a pursuer of wabi cha (simple and rustic tea ceremony), and daisu was unnecessary in daily use at the Senke School.
  903. Sotaro MASUDA
  904. Sotaro MASUDA (March 17, 1849 - September 1877) is a heir of Hisayuki MASUDA, a noncommissioned officer of the Nakatsu domain.
  905. Sotaro MASUDA (March 17, 1849 - September, 1877) was the legitimate eldest son of Hisayuki MASUDA, a noncommissioned officer of Nakatsu-han (Nakatsu Domain).
  906. Sotaro YASUI, "Kurita Guchi Fukei" (栗田口風景) 1905, "Jiga Zo" (自画像) (Self Portrait) 1906
  907. Sotaro YASUI: "Portrait of Chin-Jung"
  908. Sotatsu HAYAMI learned tea ceremony under Itto Soshitsu, Yugensai, the eighth head of Urasenke school, and mastered its secrets early on assuming his own scholarly style of tea ceremony.
  909. Sotatsu IZAWA's style, especially, has been handed down in the Katagiri grand master family.
  910. Sotatsu TAWARAYA
  911. Sotatsu TAWARAYA (date of birth and death unknown, active between 1596 and 1644) was a painter during the early Edo Period.
  912. Sotatsu TAWARAYA (the early Edo period)
  913. Sotatsu TAWARAYA made a strong impact on the later Korin OGATA and following other painters of Rinpa School.
  914. Sotatsu TAWARAYA, 'Tsutano Hosomichizu Byobu' (Ivy Lane)
  915. Sotatsu TAWARAYA, Korin OGATA and other painters succeeded and further developed the technique of paintings of the Kano School, so that kinpeki-shohekiga had a large impact on the art in Japan.
  916. Sotatsu TAWARAYA, whose date of birth and death are unknown, is admired as much as Korin; but there seems to have been no teacher-student relationship between them.
  917. Sotatsu TAWARAYA: "Fujin Raijin-zu byobu" (The folding screens of Wind God and Thunder God) owned by Kennin-ji Temple
  918. Sotatsu is also known to have coached the tea ceremony to the Ikeda family of Okayama Domain, Bizen Province, and the Yanagisawa family of Koriyama Domain, Yamato Province.
  919. Sotatsu is considered to be an artist who was modeled by Korin and the founder of the Rin school of art; however, there was not a high general opinion of his work through to the Meiji Period (to July 1912), with Korin's paintings being considered to be of a higher grade.
  920. Sotatsu left a huge vokume of scripts showing that he had apparently intended to create an academic teaching system of the tea ceremony regardless of whatever school or sect it may concern.
  921. Sotatsu was a great early modern period painter, ranked with Korin OGATA.
  922. Sotatsu was not just a fan painter, but also well known for his painting--so much so that the Imperial family requested his work.
  923. Sotatsu was respected as a prominent disciple of Itto Soshitsu, because of his deep insight as a scholar and his academic approach to the tea ceremony, beside the pedigree of his Hayami family as distinguished doctors.
  924. Sotatsu's Waves at Matsushima
  925. Sotatsu's famous water ink work Renchi Suikin-zu (Waterfowl in Lotus Pond) was drawn using the Tarashikomi technique--a technique that achieves shading through the pooling of successive layers of partially dried pigment for a coincidental effect.
  926. Sotei-o: Monju Bosatsu (Manjusri Bodhisattva, Buddha associated with wisdom, doctrine and awareness)
  927. Soteki ASAKURA handed over the position of Tsuruga District manager to his adopted son Kagetoshi ASAKURA (younger brother of Takakage).
  928. Soten (Korenori) SAIKI then followed him.
  929. Soten musubidenpo Ceremony (early April)
  930. Sotetsu MISAWA was very surprised at that strange story.
  931. Sotetsu MISAWA, a junior statesman of the Kishu Domain (Kii Province), entered Tetsutane's school on 5th September 1840 on the introduction of Uchito MOTOORI; Sotetsu heard about Yukiyasu from people of his hometown.
  932. Sotetsu NAKAMURA
  933. Sotetsu NAKAMURA is the only member not mentioned above; it is considered that this was due to the family being in mourning for the sixth-generation Sotetsu NAKAMURA at the time.
  934. Sotetsu NAKAMURA was a nurishi (a maker of lacquer ware and handiworks) of the Senke Jisshoku (the ten designated artisan families who supply their goods to the three Sen Tea Families).
  935. Sotetsu had ample knowledge about Sendo Torakichi whom Atsutane HIRATA had researched 30 years ago.
  936. Sotetsu is the 13th head of the Nakamura family.
  937. Sotetsu-mochi (cycad mochi)
  938. Sotetsu-mochi is produced using starch of cycad.
  939. Sotetsu-no-ma
  940. Soto DAIRIN
  941. Soto DAIRIN (1480-1568) was a Japanese Zen monk and a master of the tea ceremony.
  942. Soto Dormitory
  943. Soto Sect
  944. Soto nihachi-soba (the ratio of buckwheat flour and binding agent is two to ten)
  945. Soto sect
  946. Soto sect ? Shakanyorai is often the Butsuden Honzon (however, it is considered conceptually as existing in the soul)
  947. Soto sect temple
  948. Soto sect: founded by Joyo Daishi 'Dogen' (Dogen Zenji), head temples are Eihei-ji Temple on Mt. Kissho and Soji-ji Temple on Mt. Shogaku.
  949. Soto-jiro
  950. Soto-masugata was an enclosure projected outside the main Koguchi in Kuruwa, and a gate was fixed to it to make another gate at the forefront.
  951. Soto/tasoto
  952. Sotoba
  953. Sotoba Komachi (Komachi at the Gravepost)
  954. Sotoba Komachi (卒都婆小町)
  955. Sotoba Komachi is a Noh play.
  956. Sotoba Komachi, Jinen Koji and Shii no Shosho by Kanami.
  957. Sotoba is the Japanese transliteration of the Sanskrit word "stupa."
  958. Sotoba, as derived from this tablet, occasionally refers to any of the traffic signs or the direction signs set up on roads in Japan, showing the road number or its common name.
  959. Sotoba-zu
  960. Sotogata
  961. Sotogata was the mainstream around the mid Edo period, but there were both Borogata and Sotogata in structure.
  962. Sotoguruwa (outer compound)
  963. Sotokarame: sotogake (outside leg trip).
  964. Sotoku (Governor-General)
  965. Sotoku Junior High and High School-the School having cooperative ties with Ryukoku University
  966. Sotoku-fu (The Office of the governor-general) ? Taiwan Sotoku-fu
  967. Sotoku-fu (government-general)
  968. Sotoku-fu Military Officers
  969. Sotoku-fu conducted the restriction of speech, ban of association, regulation of independent movement.
  970. Sotoku-fu of Taiwan
  971. Sotoku-fu: Facility used as an office by the government-general in foreign countries from the Meiji to the early Showa period.
  972. Sotomago (grandchild from a daughter married into another family)
  973. Sotomon (蘇洞門) (a gate-like rock on the coast which small boats can pass through)
  974. Soton-Making use of grass.
  975. Sotoorihime
  976. Sotoorihime (or Sotooshihime) is a woman described as exquisitely beautiful in the Kojiki (Records of Ancient Matters) and the Nihonshoki (Chronicles of Japan).
  977. Sotosakurada Benkeibori Kojimachi: Looking at Benkeibori (also known as Sakuradago) and Kojimachi from Sotosakurada
  978. Sotoshu Hatto (Act for the Soto sect), 1612
  979. Sotoshu sect
  980. Sotsuhiko who got angry attacked Kusawaranosashi Castle from Tataratsu, and brought a captive back.
  981. Sotsuibushi had the role of controlling samurai in the province, and this system can be evaluated as introducing the framework of the kokuga force system.
  982. Sotsuzoku (low-ranking samurai)
  983. Sotsuzoku was a name of social status in the early Meiji period.
  984. Sou YAMAMURA
  985. Sou YAMAMURA (real name: Hirosada KOGA, February 24, 1910 - May 26, 2000) was a Japanese actor and a movie director.
  986. Souga (Claws and Fangs) of Emperor Shirakawa
  987. Sought a way out in stage entertainment for the masses
  988. Sougyo Hachimanshin (literally, "Hachiman Shinto deity disguised in a priest") seated statue (national treasure) at Todai-ji Temple: unveiled on October 5.
  989. Souhatsu: This hairstyle started in the old ages but came into common use at the end of the Edo Period.
  990. Soujun IKKYUU
  991. Soujun IKKYUU was a Zen monk in the Daitokuji branch of the Rinzai sect, during the Muromachi period.
  992. Soujun was his Kaimyo (posthumous Buddhist name), also written as Soujun.
  993. Souke (fabric in multiple weave with dyed or soured silk yarn)
  994. Souki TEIYO
  995. Soun HOJO
  996. Soun HOJO (also known as Moritoki ISE) was a military commander during the mid to late Muromachi Period, and the patriarch of the Gohojo clan (or Late Hojo), a powerful warrior clan of the Warring States Period.
  997. Soun HOJO (also known as. Shinkuro Nagauji ISE, whereas Soun is his popular name posthumously given to him based on his Buddhist name Soun-an Sozui) is believed to have temporarily served Yoshihisa ASHIKAGA, and therefore, it is likely that Nagauji and Takatane were acquainted with each other in Kyoto.
  998. Soun HOJO was a leading figure among the warring lords, and his achievements are historically significant in that they triggered the Warring States Period in the eastern provinces.
  999. Soun advanced his army further, attacking the Matsudaira clan at Iwatsu-jo Castle in Mikawa Province during the Bunki era (1501 - 1504) and sending an army to Tsuru County in Kai Province where they fought against the Oyamada clan, feudal lord of Gunnai, and the Takeda clan who was shugo there.
  1000. Soun attacked the Imperial palace of Izu-Horigoe in the summer or fall of the same year.

310001 ~ 311000

Previous Page    Next page
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 61 62 63 64 65 66 67 68 69 70 71 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 79 80 81 82 83 84 85 86 87 88 89 90 91 92 93 94 95 96 97 98 99 100 101 102 103 104 105 106 107 108 109 110 111 112 113 114 115 116 117 118 119 120 121 122 123 124 125 126 127 128 129 130 131 132 133 134 135 136 137 138 139 140 141 142 143 144 145 146 147 148 149 150 151 152 153 154 155 156 157 158 159 160 161 162 163 164 165 166 167 168 169 170 171 172 173 174 175 176 177 178 179 180 181 182 183 184 185 186 187 188 189 190 191 192 193 194 195 196 197 198 199 200 201 202 203 204 205 206 207 208 209 210 211 212 213 214 215 216 217 218 219 220 221 222 223 224 225 226 227 228 229 230 231 232 233 234 235 236 237 238 239 240 241 242 243 244 245 246 247 248 249 250 251 252 253 254 255 256 257 258 259 260 261 262 263 264 265 266 267 268 269 270 271 272 273 274 275 276 277 278 279 280 281 282 283 284 285 286 287 288 289 290 291 292 293 294 295 296 297 298 299 300 301 302 303 304 305 306 307 308 309 310 311 312 313 314 315 316 317 318 319 320 321 322 323 324 325 326 327 328 329 330 331 332 333 334 335 336 337 338 339 340 341 342 343 344 345 346 347 348 349 350 351 352 353 354 355 356 357 358 359 360 361 362 363 364 365 366 367 368 369 370 371 372 373 374 375 376 377 378 379 380 381 382 383 384 385 386 387 388 389 390 391 392 393 394 395 396 397 398 399 400 401 402 403 404 405 406 407 408 409 410 411 412 413 414 415 416 417 418 419 420 421 422 423 424 425 426 427 428 429 430 431 432 433 434 435 436 437 438