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

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

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  1. Soun brought his strongest troops to Mt. Hakone and dispatched them as beaters.
  2. Soun cut off Masamori UEDA, at Gongenyama-jo Castle, from the Ogigayatsu-Uesugi clan and attacked the castle but in August of the same year, the forces of the Yamauchi and Ogigayatsu-Uesugi clans captured Gongenyama-jo Castle.
  3. Soun entered Kamakura and seized control of virtually all of Sagami.
  4. Soun established a family code known as the "Sounjidono Nijuichikaijo," which became the foundation for regional law.
  5. Soun experienced a severe defeat, getting out of this ordeal by making peace with the Ogigayatsu-Uesugi clan.
  6. Soun had apparently become independent of the Imagawa family and, from this time onwards, he shifted his advance to the Kanto region into full swing.
  7. Soun had been depicted as a samurai who had abandoned the corrupt government in Kyoto for the Kanto area; however, a recent study by Junji IENAGA reveals that he acted in collaboration with the central government.
  8. Soun has long been seen as a classic example of a ronin (masterless samurai) climbing up the ladder to become a daimyo.
  9. Soun is often depicted by novelists and critics as 'a person who bloomed late in life.'
  10. Soun was born between Morisada ISE and the daughter of Sadakuni ISE, the head of Ise clan in Kyoto who held an upper-ranking post in the government.
  11. Soun was born in the Bitchu Ebara area, owned by Morisada, and is thought to have been raised there as a young boy.
  12. Soun was granted Kokuji-jo Castle and some land (present-day Numazu City near the border of the Province of Izu).
  13. Soun was one of the first feudal lords who actively strengthened the rule of regional territories and ruled over Izu, although he was never officially appointed to serve as the Muromachi Shogunate's representative..
  14. Soun's actions, including the capture of Odawara-jo Castle, were taken not only to defeat Chachamaru, but also to expand his own power.
  15. Soun's attack on and overthrow of Chachamaru ASHIKAGA to take control over Izu is said to have triggered other attacks on those in power and the opening of the Warring Period.
  16. Soun's father theory
  17. Soun's force made a sweeping attack of Horigoe Palace and Chachamaru was forced into the mountains where he then committed suicide.'
  18. Soun's name appears until June of 1491 as Shinkuro ISE, but in a 1494 document, he appears under his priesthood name, Sounan Sozui, suggesting that he entered the priesthood between these years.
  19. Soun's place of birth remained unknown for a long time and some of the most accepted theories were that he came from Ariwara in Yamato Province, Uji in Yamashiro Province, Ise, Kyoto or Bitchu.
  20. Soun, who remained in Suruga to serve the Imagawa clan, issued a 'Uchiwatashi' Letter, a letter written by the Shugodai local magistrate, which suggests that he may have been in the position of Shugodai at the time.
  21. Sounan Shimatsusho' (report of the disaster) reported that he was standing upright like a sentry in a state of apparent death.
  22. Sound
  23. Sound of geta
  24. Sound to hear with our own ears is a clean mental state of Bosatsu.
  25. Sound:
  26. Soundness indicators
  27. Sounds are made by beating with above-referenced shumoku, and there are two ways of playing; one is to beat its edge and the other is to beat its center.
  28. Sounds of temple bells from Myoshin-ji Temple and Chion-in Temple in Kyoto are used.
  29. Soup
  30. Soup (Xi Hu, China)
  31. Soup Stock
  32. Soup broth
  33. Soup broth in Japanese style Udon and in the Republic of Korea style Udon appear similar, but in fact, the taste is quite different, because the latter soup broth is usually peppered.
  34. Soup broth in the Kanto region is cooked by diluting this Kaeshi with broth made mainly from Konbu and dried bonito.
  35. Soup broth included in Cup Udon also has a boundary, classifiable by regions.
  36. Soup broth is made from Konbu, dried bonito, Urume (round herring), dried mackerel, dried sardine, Ajiko (dried Japanese horse mackerel), Ago (dried flying fish), etc. and seasoned with light-colored soy sauce.
  37. Soup broth is made from flying fish (called 'Tobiuo' in the dialect of this region) caught in this region.
  38. Soup broth made from boiled-dried fish and so on is simple.
  39. Soup broth reportedly became a little thinner at the Udon noodle shops in Mikawa-Anjo Station, the next station from Toyohashi Station.
  40. Soup curry
  41. Soup dish
  42. Soup is made mainly from sea tangles, dried small sardines or dried bonito.
  43. Soup made of Soy Sauce with Backfat
  44. Soup made with internal organs, such as the stomach.
  45. Soup stock colored and flavored with soy sauce, salt, and other seasoning is called 'suiji.'
  46. Soup stock for the chankonabe has been often taken from chicken bones called soppu since early times to bring good luck from a chicken standing on two legs like human beings.
  47. Soup stock in Chinese cuisine
  48. Soup stock in Japanese cuisine
  49. Soup stock in South Korean (or Korean) cuisine
  50. Soup stock in Western cuisine
  51. Soup stock is a liquid seasoning used to add certain tastes--sweetness, sourness, bitterness, saltiness, and particularly the good taste extracted from meat, vegetables, mushrooms, seaweed or others--to dishes.
  52. Soup stock is also extracted by slowly steeping the dried ingredients, such as dried mushrooms, in water.
  53. Soup stock is used for the above-mentioned soup dishes as well as pot dishes, including oden (a Japanese dish containing all kinds of ingredients cooked in a special broth of soy sauce, sugar, sake, etc).
  54. Soup stock made from L. japonica has a delicate flavor with a transparent appearance, as well as characteristic sweetness.
  55. Soup stock not only includes abundant amino acids and nucleic acids--which are both appreciated via the sense of taste--but it also has high nutritional value.
  56. Soup stock:
  57. Soup-run.
  58. Sour agent
  59. Sour agent adds sour taste to sake.
  60. Sour flavor is rare for these kinds of mochi as examples while sour flavor is sometimes used for 'suama' (plain sweet rice cake) in Japan.
  61. Source for making a fire
  62. Source materials
  63. Source of karaoke (sound source)
  64. Source temperature: 38.0 degree C
  65. Source:
  66. Source: Article of the First Year of the Era of Emperor Yuryaku in the "Nihonshoki"
  67. Source: Article of the Second Year of the Era of Emperor Richu in the "Nihonshoki"
  68. Source: Shogakukan "Nihon Kokugo Daijiten" (Complete Japanese-language dictionary)
  69. Source: Survey on current conditions of Fukuchiyama City (PDF format)
  70. Source: the description about the Emperor Anko in the "Kojiki"
  71. Sources
  72. Sources and interpretation
  73. Sources do not necessarily agree as to when and how he was informally appointed as the heir.
  74. Sources such as "Edo-kai zasshi", "Suijinroku" of Kaishu KATSU, "Edo Kyujiko" and "Tokeigaku zasshi" are secondary materials materials compiled in the mid-Meiji Period, and the primary documents on which these secondary sources are are based have not been accounted for.
  75. Sources suggest he had a son named Yoshinari.
  76. South 8 Route: bound for Takeda Station (Kyoto Prefecture) East Exit (Higashiguchi) (via Fujimori-jinja Shrine) / Yokooji-shako Depot
  77. South America
  78. South America and others
  79. South Boso district sightseeing area: 'Family travel time; Weaving of satoumi and satoyama "South Boso communication roads"'
  80. South Cholla Province designated the Dr. Wani remains as provincial cultural property No. 20.
  81. South Cholla Province,Korea
  82. South Daiwa Neo-police' (a town name is Denen) and 'Natsumi-dai Velde Stage' (a town name is Natsumi-dai), new towns developed by the former Daiwa Danchi Co., Ltd. (currently Daiwa House Industry Co., Ltd.) spread in the northwestern part of the city.
  83. South Exit of Yotsukaido Station, Sobu Main Line, Yotsukaido City, Chiba Prefecture
  84. South Gate
  85. South Gate (designated as Important Cultural Property)
  86. South Gate: designed by Yoshio TANIGUCHI, completed in 2001
  87. South Kanto area
  88. South Kanto region
  89. South Karafuto Coalmine Railway Company Line (Imperial Fuel Industrial Enterprise Company Naihoro line) : Honto Station - Naihoro coal mine Station (16.4km)
  90. South Karafuto Railway Line: Shinba Station - Rutaka Station (18.6km)
  91. South Korea
  92. South Korea and Japan, which resumed diplomatic relations in 1965, have not reached an agreement on this point.
  93. South Korean and Taiwanese tourists were exempted from the need for a short term visa during the 2005 World Exposition, held in Aichi, Japan in 2005.
  94. South Korean cuisine frequently uses beef and pork as the materials for the extraction of soup stock, and additionally they use the soup stock from shellfish in cooking.
  95. South Premises of Fujimori-jinja Shrine in Fushimi Ward.
  96. South Route 1 by Yokooji Eigyosho (Yokooji business office) of Kyoto City Bus: Bound for the area of east exit of Katsura Station
  97. South Route 2 and Special South Route 2 by Yokooji Eigyosho (Yokooji business office) of Kyoto City Bus: Bound for east exit of JR Nagaokakyo Station via Hizume-guchi
  98. South Route 2 and Special South Route 2 by Yokooji Eigyosho (Yokooji business office) of Kyoto City Bus: Bound for east exit of JR Nagaokakyo Station via Menkyo Shikenjo-mae (Driver's license Center)
  99. South Route 3 by Yokooji Eigyosho (Yokooji business office) of Kyoto City Bus: Bound for Yokooji-shako Depot via Chushojima Station
  100. South Route 5 by Yokooji Eigyosho (Yokooji business office) of Kyoto City Bus: Bound for Kyoto Station
  101. South Route 5: For East Exit of Takeda Station (Kyoto Prefecture) (via Fushimi Inari Taisha Shrine)/Kyoto Station
  102. South Route 8 by Yokooji Eigyosho (Yokooji business office) of Kyoto City Bus: Bound for Yokooji-shako Depot via Kokudo Otesuji
  103. South Sakhalin, Kurile Islands, Habomai Islands and Shikotan island are still under occupation at present.
  104. South exit
  105. South from Kawaibashi-higasizume (Old Imadegawa-dori Street) to Shiokojibashi-higashizume, the Keihan Main Line of Keihan Electric Railway and the Keihan Oto Line run underground.
  106. South from the Tokaido Main Line
  107. South location unknown
  108. South of Ibaraki Prefecture, it is usual to affix the honorific title 'sama' to give 'Ujigamisama'.
  109. South of Sanjo-dori Street, Nishi-kiyamachi-dori Street runs parallel to it on the west side of Takase-gawa River except for some areas.
  110. South of Shichijo, Nishi-horikawa-dori Street runs a block away from Horikawa-dori Street over the closed Hori-kawa River.
  111. South of the Tokara Islands'
  112. South of the station
  113. South of the station is a commercial area that serves as the center of Yamashina Ward, along the Kyoto Outer Loop Expressway facing the south.
  114. South of the station is a train depot (Fukuchiyama operation area) at which certain trains terminate (no setup at time of revision in March 2007).
  115. South of these stand two three-storied pagodas of east and west.
  116. South route
  117. South-central Hyuga Province, Osumi Province and Satsuma Province.
  118. South-east Asia, such as Malaysia, where the above cultural sphere and the culture of rice cultivation of Assam region and Yunnan Province merged is the possible birthplace of kuchikami-sake made from rice.
  119. Southbound
  120. Southbound bus
  121. Southbound・・・bound for Kokusai-kaikan Station, Kitaoji Station, Demachiyanagi Station, Shijo-Kawaramachi and Kyoto Station: northbound・・・bound for Jissoin Temple and Iwakura Muramatsu
  122. Southern Asia, covering Nepal at the base of the Himalayas and the area from China's Yunnan Province to Southeast Asia
  123. Southern Compound
  124. Southern Court
  125. Southern Kanto
  126. Southern Kanto region
  127. Southern Kyushu theory
  128. Southern Kyushu was the base of Kumaso (a tribe living in the ancient Kyushu district).
  129. Southern Sakhalin
  130. Southern Song Dynasty (1127 - 1279)
  131. Southern area of Hida region
  132. Southern door (2): Gebon Josho-zu
  133. Southern region of Kyoto Prefecture
  134. Southern route
  135. Southern wall (1): Gebon Chusho-zu
  136. Southward advancement became a fad.
  137. Southward, it is bisected by Kyoto Station but extends to Kuzebashi-dori Street.
  138. Southwest Dozo
  139. Souvenir Shop
  140. Souvenir shops dealing in Otsu special products including Otsu-e (Otsu paintings, named after the town of Otsu in Shiga Prefecture), Otsu Abacus and needles, and teahouses stood side by side.
  141. Souvenirs
  142. Souvenirs of Nagoya include a stuffed Ebi furai and pastry named "ebi furai manju" (baked cake).
  143. Souzen (Mochitoyo) YAMANA
  144. Sovereign messages from Mongol arrived in 1269 and 1271 and Imperial Court suggested replying, but the bakufu chose to ignore them following the original policy (indicating that diplomatic powers were also held by the bakufu).
  145. Sovereign power as a right to decide state politics
  146. Sovereign power as a sacred national governing authority
  147. Sovereign power, the highest right to deal with sovereignty, resides with the emperor.
  148. Sovereignty in international law means that the nation is independent externally, has the supreme power internally and can reject any interference from something other than them.
  149. Sovereignty is a right which resides with a state as a public authority.
  150. Soviet Union's entry into the war
  151. Sowa ISOGAI
  152. Sowa ISOGAI (1854 - 1940) was Iemoto (the head family) of Soen-kei group of Sekishu school.
  153. Sowa KANAMORI (the first head) was at the beginning in the care of Takayama Domain as a legitimate son of Arishige, but later disinherited the family lineage and moved to Uji in Kyoto in order to dedicate himself to learning the art of tea ceremony.
  154. Sowa KANAMORI's grandfather, Nagachika KANAMORI, was a military commander who served Nobunaga ODA, Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI, and Ieyasu TOKUGAWA, and learned tea ceremony from SEN no Rikyu.
  155. Sowa School: Higechika KANAMORI, who was influenced by Oribe and Enshu
  156. Sowa's father, Arishige KANAMORI, who was adopted by Nagachika, learned tea ceremony from SEN no Doan, and was also an excellent master of tea ceremony.
  157. Sowa-ryu School (a school of Tea Ceremony)
  158. Sowa-ryu school is one of the schools of tea ceremony.
  159. Sowaka means 'good luck' or 'best wishes.'
  160. Soy contained in these words was from 'Shoyu' (soy-sauce in Japanese word) which was handed down through Dutch language (soja).
  161. Soy milk
  162. Soy sauce
  163. Soy sauce (with strong flavor):
  164. Soy sauce - 50 cc
  165. Soy sauce dedicated to tamago kake gohan
  166. Soy sauce dumpling
  167. Soy sauce dumplings of various districts
  168. Soy sauce is added, and it is heated at an extremely low heat for one hour, and for additional two hours after kelp broth and sugar are added.
  169. Soy sauce is often drizzled over the food when it is chopped or when it is eaten.
  170. Soy sauce seasoning is basically made from dashi (Japanese soup stock made from fish and kelp) and soy sauce, and served as dipping sauce with spices such as grated daikon radish, a mixture of grated daikon radish and red pepper and/or grated ginger.
  171. Soy sauce with backfat type.
  172. Soy sauce, Sweet sake, Sake, Soup stock
  173. Soy sauce:
  174. Soy sauce: Japan-specific seasoning placed most importantly in nihon-ryori dishes, together with dashi (stock)
  175. Soy-sauce
  176. Soy-sauce (Hawaii)
  177. Soy-sauce abroad
  178. Soy-sauce and Japanese dishes
  179. Soy-sauce and microorganism
  180. Soy-sauce from manufacturers in other prefectures such as Kikkoman Corporation and YAMASA CORPORATION are mainly available in Okinawa.
  181. Soy-sauce has a wide range of uses; putting it over food, dip a small portion of food in it, season food with it while stewing the food, making a soup or sauce from it.
  182. Soy-sauce has been available in various parts of the world since Japanese diets as a healthy diet became popular.
  183. Soy-sauce has been developed over a long period of history to meet the demands of food culture according to region, and tendencies on physical aspect and sensual aspect vary in each region.
  184. Soy-sauce in modern Japan
  185. Soy-sauce is a general-purpose liquid fermented seasoning with salty taste and strong savoriness, made from soybeans and wheat using Aspergillus oryzae and yeast, and it is mainly used in Japanese cooking.
  186. Soy-sauce is a seasoning which has been developed in Japan.
  187. Soy-sauce is an essential seasoning for Japanese cooking, and the invention of koikuchi soy-sauce in the Edo period played a critical role for subsequent development of Japanese cooking.
  188. Soy-sauce is characterized by being produced using rice malt.
  189. Soy-sauce is described as 'Shoyu.'
  190. Soy-sauce is evaluated mainly in color, flavor, taste by 'tasting.'
  191. Soy-sauce is exported to more than 100 countries, and its output reaches to 140 thousands kiloliter per year.
  192. Soy-sauce is made out of human hair
  193. Soy-sauce is not perishable even at normal temperature as it contains plenty of salt and alcohol.
  194. Soy-sauce manufacturer
  195. Soy-sauce produced within the nation is mainly honjozo, and koikuchi soy-sauce makes up most of it.
  196. Soy-sauce with a distinct flavor and rich tasting has been developed.
  197. Soy-sauce with citrus fruits marinated is popular.
  198. Soy-sauces contain salt, savoriness, and sweetness.
  199. Soya branch office of the Hokkaido Development Commission
  200. Soya detached office of the Hokkaido Development Commission
  201. Soyaku Goma-ku, Soyaku Goma-gu, Soyaku Goma-kyo (増益護摩供) (1 person)
  202. Soybean
  203. Soybean Flour Nutrition Facts
  204. Soybean curd, Fried soybean curd, Deep-fried soybean curd
  205. Soybean flour also contains various minerals such as calcium, magnesium, kalium, phosphorous and iron.
  206. Soybean flour and sesame
  207. Soybean flour is cereal flour made from soybeans that are roasted, peeled and ground.
  208. Soybean flour is sometimes mixed with milk or soy milk to make a beverage.
  209. Soybean flour is used to dust mochi (rice cake) to make a snack and is used as an ingredient for Japanese confectionery.
  210. Soybean miso - made by fermenting and maturing soybeans.
  211. Soybean paste, Sake lees
  212. Soybean red miso is made from steamed soybeans (or boiled soybeans) and soybean koji.
  213. Soybean sauce and sugar are used for basic seasoning.
  214. Soybean, azuki bean, black-eye pea, kidney bean, and green pea
  215. Soybean-processing techniques developed from Zen temples as well.
  216. Soybeans
  217. Soybeans (or defatted soybeans) are soaked, and they are steamed under pressure when they are swollen.
  218. Soybeans as raw materials
  219. Soybeans change their unique odor to an appetizing aroma when heated.
  220. Soybeans, which are softened by being soaked in water, are mashed together with water and then boiled.
  221. Soyen SHAKU
  222. Soyen SHAKU (January 10, 1860 - November 1, 1919) was a priest of the Rinzai sect of Buddhism during the Meiji and Taisho periods.
  223. Soymilk
  224. Soymilk becomes tofu when a coagulant such as bittern is added.
  225. Soymilk has an appearance and flavor that are similar to milk.
  226. Soymilk is a beverage made by soaking soybeans in water, grinding them, adding water, boiling the mixture down and filtering the grounds.
  227. Soymilk made from black beans is also commercialized and sold in Japan.
  228. Soyo
  229. Soyo (1526 - December 13, 1563) was a renga poet (linked-verse poet) in the Sengoku period (period of warring states).
  230. Soyocho (a tax system, corvee) under the Ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code) was imposed on each province, but it was considered that the offering had to be paid in addition to the tax.
  231. Soyocho, zoyo, and various temporary impositions had to adopt corresponding collection methods.
  232. Soyu YAMADA, the successor of the Sohen school of tea ceremony, was one of Japanese who was shocked by the accident.
  233. Sozaburo KANO
  234. Sozaburo KANO (the date of birth and death unknown) was from Kyoto and was a member of Shinsengumi.
  235. Sozaburo KANO is the leading character in a short novel, 'Maegami no Sozaburo' (Sozaburo with a Forelock) by Ryotaro SHIBA and, in the novel, he fell in a homosexual love affair with Torazo TASHIRO.
  236. Sozaburo YAGI estimated that kogo-ishi had initially been built before the early seventh century through a comparison of the method of construction of tumulus stone chambers.
  237. Sozan (head temple)
  238. Sozan' is Kuon-ji Temple located on Mt. Minobu (which is considered to be the sacred mountain where Nichiren as a god lives) where Nichiren's remains were buried by his will, and Kanju (the head priest) of Sozan is called 'Hoshu.'
  239. Sozan, Reiseki-jiin and Yuisho-jiin organize 'the Nichiren Sect Head Temples Association of Japan.'
  240. Sozei
  241. Sozei (date of birth unknown; date of death: February 11, 1455) was a Japanese poet during the Mid-Muromachi period.
  242. Sozei learned renga poetry from Bon Toan.
  243. Sozen YAMANA
  244. Sozen YAMANA (also known as Mochitoyo YAMANA) (July 6, 1404-April 15, 1473) was a Shugo (Military Governor) Daimyo in the Muromachi period.
  245. Sozen YAMANA is an outrageous judge who is in favor of Danjo and burns the evidence of a secret letter.
  246. Sozen YAMANA tried to bring Yoshitada into the western camp, but Yoshitada, saying that he intended to guard the Shogun, went to Hana no gosho (residence of Shogun in Kyoto) which was seized by the eastern camp, to be a member of the eastern camp.
  247. Sozen held a strategic meeting in May, and placed his headquarters at Omiya higashi, Itsutsuji dori.
  248. Sozen raised and took command of the Western Forces, which had assembled at the Izushi and Konokumayama-jo castles from various provinces, and marched to Kyoto (Onin War).
  249. Sozen the second lived in Sakai City, and Sozen the third and the subsequent generations have lived in Kyoto.
  250. Sozen the third was given a bronze seal of '宗全' (Sozen) when he received the order from Enshu KOBORI, and the family put that Sozen seal on their works until the ninth generation.
  251. Sozen's death and the continuation of the Onin War rapidly diminished the power of the clan, even though Masatoyo YAMANA took over the family estate as the head of the Yamana clan.
  252. Sozo (earthen statues)
  253. Sozo Miroku-butsu zazo: Honzon of Kon-do Hall.
  254. Sozo OZAKI's first son was Koyo OZAKI, the writer.
  255. Sozo SHIMADA, an ex-resident of Yanaka Village claimed his father and grandfather had died from a stomach illness caused by drinking the polluted water.
  256. Sozo was actively produced during the Nara period, but it is comparatively rare to produce a Honzon statue in sozo.
  257. Sozu
  258. Sozu is a device that makes a sound automatically using the energy of water.
  259. Sozu was on the way home from Mt. Hiei in order to nurse his hahaama (mother nun) in her 80's who suddenly took ill in Uji on her way home from Hatsusemode (visit to Hatsuse-dera Temple) with his imotoama (sister nun) in her 50's
  260. Sozutsumi (package encasing both the main incense package and trial incense package; called Shino-ori especially in the Shino-ryu school)
  261. Space between the targets: approx. 54 to 73m
  262. Space compositions like this were also seen in Horiguchi's post war masterpieces.
  263. Space is surrounded with shoji (paper sliding doors) or Fusuma (Japanese sliding doors), and shoji especially generate fuzzy and dim effects, giving an impression of ambiguity of whether or not the space is completely partitioned.
  264. Spaces called Kaisho in the beginning were part of the architecture, became independent during the Muromachi period and specific buildings became known as Kaisho.
  265. Spaces marked for the disabled: 4
  266. Spacing between the lines is inconsistent and even in the "Sunshoan Shikishi," which is written with comparatively even spacing, the last line appears to trying to cuddle up to the previous line.
  267. Spaghetti
  268. Spaghetti alla Amatriciana in Italian cuisine is relatively closer in taste to Japanese Spaghetti Naporitan.
  269. Spain
  270. Spain bestowed the Order of Naval Merit (fourth class) (white ribbon for general sevice with a blue stripe) on him.
  271. Spain, which also had investigated introduction of new high-speed railway lines, employed the TGV high-speed trains, and the number of nations introducing TGV from France has increased.
  272. Spain:
  273. Spain: Cologan
  274. Spanish dishes
  275. Spanning the Uono-gawa River, the castle was located at a strategic transportation point that commanded a view of the Mikuni-kaido road.
  276. Spare Osan's feelings, and try to stand back from Jihe
  277. Spark MATSUNAGA
  278. Sparks
  279. Sparrow's First Nest: Sparrows start to stand in the nest (Japan).
  280. Spas in Belgium, which have became the common name for international hot spring resorts, have developed as hot springs for recuperation.
  281. Spatial arrangement of combining different-shaped stones of large paving stones and square-hewn stones had never been seen before.
  282. Spatulas sold in home centers are indispensable for cooking (using turners, it is highly possible to fail).
  283. Speaking about attention and appeal by the mass media, a local newspaper, the Kyoto Shimbun, uses a full page of sports section to carry a forecast of formation, prospects for the game, manager's talk, players' comments, etc. one or two days in advance of the game.
  284. Speaking about the track gauge, the international standard track gauge 4' 8 and a half inches (1435mm) was based on the track gauge used here.
  285. Speaking of "Ryojin hisho," the following song is well known.
  286. Speaking of "Zenchikushu," however, particularly "Hogoura no sho" (third volume), is not available for research purposes at present because of lots of corruptions.
  287. Speaking of Han seals, 'Wa no na no kokuo in' (the seal for the crown of Na province in Japan), commonly called Shikanoshima Island Gold Seal found in Japan, is also a Kanin.
  288. Speaking of a strange word reminds me of the Rotan (Russian Spy) bribery case at the early Russo-Japanese War, and after this people temporarily abused others, saying rotan rotan.
  289. Speaking of eulogies, the most conspicuous examples are the entries concerning Yasutoki HOJO.
  290. Speaking of tabo, among kuge (court nobles) and daimyo families (feudal lord families), Shiitake-tabo (palace women's hairstyle) became their mainstream.
  291. Speaking of the connection with the former noble, in addition to the descendant of Kanichi, the elder brother of the family head Kichizaemon, Mitsuko, who was the wife of the fourth child Toru, was a daughter of the former duke Hiromichi TAKATSUKASA.
  292. Speaking of the family of Sajiro HIRATA (the first), his son succeeded to the name of Sajiro HIRATA (the second) and served as the president of Hirata Boseki.
  293. Speaking of the scene of Tenchi Kaibyaku in the Japanese mythology, it generally refers to this scene of "Kojiki" after the modern times.
  294. Spear
  295. Spearhead: Nagayoshi MORI, Tadamasa DAN, Yoshimasa KISO, and Tomotada TOYAMA
  296. Spearmanship
  297. Spears
  298. Special A-grade reserved seats (fifth floor of the stand, 650 seats for non-smokers, 3,000 yen, available on first-come basis on the day)
  299. Special Buddhist rituals
  300. Special Course
  301. Special Course for Foreign Students
  302. Special Exhibition Hall (the former main hall): designed by Tokuma KATAYAMA, completed in 1895, an important cultural property
  303. Special Exhibition in Commemoration of 500th Anniversary of Death: Sesshu (Illustrated Collection, Tokyo National Museum, Kyoto National Museum, 2002)
  304. Special Head Temple, Unryu-in Temple
  305. Special Historic Sites
  306. Special Historic Sites: especiallyimportant ones as historic sites.
  307. Special Holidays
  308. Special Matters
  309. Special Natural Monument - 'Kasugayama Primeval Forest'
  310. Special Natural Monuments: especiallyimportant natural monuments
  311. Special Notes
  312. Special Opening of the principal image
  313. Special Place of Scenic Beauty and Historic Site
  314. Special Places of Scenic Beauty/Special Historic Sites
  315. Special Places of Scenic Beauty: especiallyimportant ones as places of scenic beauty
  316. Special Rapid
  317. Special Rapid /Local (including local trains that run as rapid trains at Kyoto or Takatsuki Station and stations to the west of the latter)
  318. Special Rapid Service
  319. Special Rapid train
  320. Special Rapid/Rapid
  321. Special Rapid/Rapid /Local
  322. Special Scenic Spot
  323. Special Scenic Spots
  324. Special Shinsen
  325. Special Shinsen can be regarded as a remarkable religious phenomenon as a food culture developed by the Japanese.
  326. Special Shinto rituals
  327. Special Skills: Koto
  328. Special Styles
  329. Special Traditional Joint Performances by Five Hanamachi of Kyoto
  330. Special Traditional Joint Performances by Five Hanamachi of Kyoto,' hosted by the Ookini Zaidan (Kyoto Traditional Musical Art Foundation), is performed in mid June every year.
  331. Special Yumiya
  332. Special beauty spots (fourteen spots: the largest number among those of the prefectures)
  333. Special bound for Ritsumeikan-Daigakumae (Ritsumeikan University)
  334. Special branch temple: Opened with special certification.
  335. Special chogi (the missing volume 16 is about "gyoko" [Emperor's going out])
  336. Special comments
  337. Special concession card
  338. Special direct trains between Shin-Osaka and Nara were operated as 'Nara Rekishi Tanho' (literally, 'touring historical sites in Nara') trains during the 'Nara Historic Campaign' (mentioned below).
  339. Special dishes prepared for the New Year
  340. Special effects films
  341. Special effects movies for children include "Daimajin" (great devil), 'Akakage the Masked Ninja, 'Swift Hero Lion-maru' (Kaiketsu Lion-maru) and 'Arashi the Transforming Ninja.'
  342. Special effects movies which have the premise of jidaigeki but feature supernatural elements such as shapeshifting heroes, powerful evil organizations and monsters.
  343. Special elderly nursing home Chojuen
  344. Special events in 2010
  345. Special examples peculiar to Japan include fukuotoko (the luckiest man) selected in a festival, performers such as namahage (folklore demons of the Oga Peninsula that pay frightening visits to children at the New Year) and people who become yorishiro (object representative of a divine spirit) in events such as the ground sumo tournament.
  346. Special exceptions in the name of the official rank
  347. Special exhibition in the autumn of fiscal year 2003, 'A newly collected Jurokurakan-zu' (October 20 to December 13, 2003)
  348. Special exhibition in the autumn of fiscal year 2004, 'HAKUIN, zen paintings and Indian-ink drawings: newly found Ryuun-ji Temple collections' (October 25 to November 27, 2004)
  349. Special exhibition in the autumn of the fiscal year 2002, 'Fine articles owned by Seiken-ji Temple, a noted temple in the Tokai region: Korean mission to Japan and art in zen temples' (October 28 to December 21, 2002)
  350. Special exhibition in the spring of fiscal year 2004, 'A fantastic conflagration story in Kyoto: a turbulent Kyoto in the era near the end of the Edo period' (April 3 to June 12, 2004)
  351. Special exhibition in the spring of the fiscal year 2001, 'Youthful Japanese paintings: poster selections' (April 4 to June 30, 2001)
  352. Special exhibitions and planned exhibitions
  353. Special freight train
  354. Special goshuin-cho, paper, or hanging scrolls may be available when a pilgrimage, such as the 44 Saigoku sacred sites pilgrimage and 88 Shikoku sacred sites pilgrimage, involves visits to multiple temples.
  355. Special grade (koikuchi 1.5% or higher, usukuchi 1.15%)
  356. Special grand festivals were held during visits made to the shrine by Yoritomo MINAMOTO in 1190 and 1195 who granted the shrine estates in numerous provinces and made offerings of sacred treasures.
  357. Special hakama used by Nohgakushi (Noh actors) during shimai (Noh dancing in plain clothes) or maibayashi (an abbreviated style of Noh).
  358. Special historical sites (three sites)
  359. Special legal exemption in Japan
  360. Special local products
  361. Special local products unique to each region are used.
  362. Special mai-goto
  363. Special manufacturing technique is used so that bacillus subtilis natto doesn't die out even when deep fried.
  364. Special notes
  365. Special nursing home 'Wajun no sato'
  366. Special opening of the doors at Nanen-do Hall of Kofuku-ji Temple (October 17)
  367. Special opening of the doors in spring at Hokuen-do Hall of Kofuku-ji Temple (from April 28 to May 7)
  368. Special opening of the doors of the statue of Shukongoshin at Hokke-do Hall of Todai-ji Temple (December 16)
  369. Special organizations were set up in important districts.
  370. Special products such as yakogai (turban shell, lunica marmorata) and bishop wood (Bischofia javanica), which were used as materials for handicrafts, were brought from Minami-jima Island in return for iron wares.
  371. Special races were postponed to the following week.
  372. Special rapid and rapid trains don't stop at Yamazaki Station.
  373. Special rapid trains, which used to pass through Yamashina Station when the operation was extended to Kusatsu Station, later came to stop at Yamashina Station due to the increased numbers of passengers and for the improvement of convenience of changing trains from the Kosei Line to the Biwako Line.
  374. Special regional Udon noodles in Japan
  375. Special sakazuki (drinking cups) for full-house celebration were placed on a decorated table called 'shimadai.'
  376. Special shooting ceremonies and entertainment games in special events sometimes use various matoe, a connection of various sized mato, a board, and so on.
  377. Special skill unit forces and cavalry with archers
  378. Special support schools (school for the handicapped, school for the blind, and school for the deaf)
  379. Special sweetness and flavor are added.
  380. Special train
  381. Special trains during the horse-racing events at Kyoto Race Course
  382. Special trains/time schedules
  383. Special types or the same Yumiya are used under certain conditions.
  384. Special uses
  385. Specialist of senzei (predicting good and bad fortune) and chiso (observing correct direction).
  386. Specialists call it "smell of diacetyl" and is similar to "Hiochishu."
  387. Specialists on this matter in Japan have increasingly started to accept this view in recent times.
  388. Specialized 'Onsen egg cookers' are available however they can be made by using a container that retains heat such as a polystyrene container (see 'How to make onsen eggs at home').
  389. Specialized in Toho chain Japanese films.
  390. Specialized in accounting
  391. Specializing chiefly in woodworks, the sakuji bugyo administered carpenters and other craftsmen in the areas of detailed works, tatami mats and garden plants.
  392. Specially exempted samurai (eg. Goshi hailing from the Totsugawa area in Nara and others).
  393. Specialties of Iwadeyama, kori-dofu (frozen bean curd) and Natto (fermented soybeans) were the results of the study of cooking developed by Masamune, while those foods were originally intended for the usage as military provisions.
  394. Specialty
  395. Specialty crops
  396. Specialty crops such as Tanba black bean, Tanba matsutake mushroom, and Tanba chestnut are famous.
  397. Specialty goods
  398. Specialty product of Mitake area
  399. Specialty products
  400. Specialty products of the town are chestnuts, matsutake mushrooms, shiitake mushrooms, grapes and adzuki beans.
  401. Species and cultivars
  402. Species belonging to Chojizakura.
  403. Species belonging to Edohigan.
  404. Species belonging to Hikanzakura.
  405. Species belonging to Mamezakura.
  406. Species belonging to Miyamazakura.
  407. Species belonging to Shinamizakura.
  408. Species belonging to Yamazakura.
  409. Species in foreign countries
  410. Specific Location of the Temple
  411. Specific Oni (or a human regarded as Oni)
  412. Specific cases are described below:
  413. Specific circumstances of Katsuyori's ruling of Takato territory are unknown as there are only three documents on the subject, but it is considered that the region functioned as the territory of branch castle with independent supremacy.
  414. Specific classification will be shown below.
  415. Specific commentaries are as follows:
  416. Specific contents
  417. Specific example
  418. Specific example of the above (as written in Japanese order): Terunomiya Sigeko Imperial Princess=>(Higashikuni no miya) Morihiro Prince queen consort Shigeko Imperial Princess=>secession from the Imperial Family=>Shigeko HIGASHIKUNI
  419. Specific examples include the sho players Tadamaro ONO, Mayumi MIYATA and Ko ISHIKAWA, the ryuteki (Japanese flute) player, Sukeyasu SHIBA and the hichiriki (Japanese flute) player, Hitomi NAKAMURA.
  420. Specific examples of gotochi-ryori dishes
  421. Specific examples of local dishes
  422. Specific examples of this can be found in volume 14 (Azumauta) and volume 20 (Sakimoriuta).
  423. Specific full-size car
  424. Specific fundamental knowledge of Rikujinshinka is explained in Chapters 20 to 23.
  425. Specific name sake
  426. Specific name sake is seishu for which polished rice of the third grade or higher and the ratio of malted rice to the weight of polished rice is fifteen percent or more.
  427. Specific owners did not hold land ownership for these shoen and public lands.
  428. Specifically as follows:
  429. Specifically in a formal document or a performance program, this instrument is expressed as "三弦" or "三絃."
  430. Specifically in regard to this type, the commuter pass function can't be added.
  431. Specifically, (2) monuments and sites, which form cultural scenery in Kii Mountain Range, are unusual syncretization of Shinto with Buddhism, while it illustrates the interaction and development of religious culture in the east Asia.
  432. Specifically, Ekiben means a box lunch sold exclusively in specific stations, railways or regions.
  433. Specifically, Gankai, Bin-Shiken, Zen-Hakugyu, and Chukyu of virtuous deed, Saiga and Shiko of language, Zen-Yu and Shiro of political affairs and tasks, Shiyu and Shika of literature (meaning learning).
  434. Specifically, Kazari-tachi is classified in Kanto-tachi (ring-headed sword) and Ento-tachi (round-headed sword) due to the form of tsuka-gashira.
  435. Specifically, Kinga's close associate, Genba YOSHIDA who was a Karo (senior retainer) of Obata Domain of Kozuke Province, fell victim to slander and was imprisoned for suspicion of treachery together with Ryuso YAMAGATA, who was a political advisor to the Lord on domain duties.
  436. Specifically, Seto-yaki (Seto pottery), Mino-yaki (Mino pottery), and Karatsu-yaki (Karatsu pottery) craftsmen made copies of Goryeo tea bowls, taking advantage of their techniques.
  437. Specifically, Udon noodles refer to the wheat-flour noodles with some thickness and width, or the dishes cooked by including the noodles.
  438. Specifically, a Kado-ka refers to a professional who produces sculptures and designs made of flowers and plants.
  439. Specifically, a senior military officer in any of these ranks named XXXX will be described as General XXXX.
  440. Specifically, border demarcation, diplomatic ceremony or position of hanzokukoku became a point in dispute.
  441. Specifically, during the Edo period in Sanuki Province, a pious Jodo Shinshu sect believer named Shoma said; 'There are those that are happy to make use of the Buddha I have discarded.'
  442. Specifically, fushin included the construction of roads, stone walls, wells, wooden aqueducts, drain ditches, building bridges for kujirabunesayamawashi goyo (service rendered through the use of a whaling ship), and fire fighting by machi hikeshi (firemen).
  443. Specifically, goon indicated that a master guaranteed control of an area by his servant or that a master awarded an area newly to his servant.
  444. Specifically, it can be an area where the colors of buildings, and outdoor advertisements are restricted.
  445. Specifically, it indicates a social status and a position of the Japanese Imperial family.
  446. Specifically, it is not exaggerated to say that the phrase "we hyakusho are..." has a meaning that contains connotations of pride.
  447. Specifically, it is one of the san-Senke schools (three Senke schools), the other two being Omote Senke and Mushanokoji Senke schools.
  448. Specifically, it is supposed to secure the next, or future forests.
  449. Specifically, it is the 29th day in a short month and 33th day in a long month.
  450. Specifically, it refers to festival foods (menus) prepared by New Year's Eve for the New Year's holidays.
  451. Specifically, it was the system that had every person obtain the certification of their Buddhist faith from a temple.
  452. Specifically, its official name is Saisho Ein Sanma Yaho (Dainichi Nyorai's most secret teachings), and one of its Kegyo (ascetic practices) is Kanjo (ceremony to be the successor).
  453. Specifically, jishinban received the documents from the magistrate's office or kept ninbetsucho (census registers).
  454. Specifically, kana (Japanese syllabary - alphabet) was devised based on kanji (Chinese characters), waka (a traditional Japanese poem of thirty-one syllables) and chronicles were described, and wayo shodo (literally, "Japanese calligraphy") was established, and there was speculation that Yamato-e also appeared around that time.
  455. Specifically, many incidents developed from the missionaries entering conflicts over land boundaries between believers and common people, and antipathy towards the construction of churches.
  456. Specifically, some monks directly encouraged people to recite nenbutsu (Buddhist prayers) or jukyo (chanting or reading the sutras), and others called for people to offer money for building, repairing and remodeling a new temple or statue.
  457. Specifically, such clerical work was related to the ceremonies of Kofuku-ji Temple, the family temple of the Fujiwara clan, and Kasuga-taisha Shrine which enshrined the guardian god of the clan.
  458. Specifically, the "Erya" defined the area as 'Hexi' and the "Shosho" (Classic of History) as 'Heishui Hexi (or, Heishui Xihe).'
  459. Specifically, the 'Global Tourism Strategy' consists of the following four strategies.
  460. Specifically, the craftsman makes subtle changes to the temperature depending on the baking stage by putting a suitable amount of firewood through the Oguchi at the lowest baking chamber and the Koguchi on each baking chamber.
  461. Specifically, the dimensions of butsudan sizes are as follows, though they may differ by production area.
  462. Specifically, the family of Echizen-MATSUDAIRA is a typical example.
  463. Specifically, the filtration basins and deposit basins were broken in 1898, and the mineral poison flowed downstream again.
  464. Specifically, the following activities are prescribed (Kyoto Protocol, Article 3.3).
  465. Specifically, the following points can be mentioned: that the terms and peculiar expressions used in the funeral rites are avoided as much as possible and that a 'Liturgy of the Word' can be observed instead of a mass in case most of the attendees are non-Catholic.
  466. Specifically, the government post that was possible to assume for each Ikai was strictly established based on the Court Ranking Law.
  467. Specifically, the honke and ryoke who had effective dominion of shoen were called Honjo.
  468. Specifically, the manyo-gana writing system was for expressing the Japanese language through using only the Chinese pronunciations of the characters, with the result that the sounds had nothing to do with the meanings of the characters.
  469. Specifically, the mound is a monument erected to offer prayers, to express gratitude, or as a memory of memoria service, in various faiths constituted through syncretization of the Ancient Shinto (a Japanese folk religion) with esoteric Buddhism and Inyo gogyo shiso (Yin-Yang Wu-Hsing Idea) of Taoism.
  470. Specifically, the oldest one was used in B.C. 102 and the latest one in 98.
  471. Specifically, the social class directly ruled by the ruling class in the local societies was referred to as a hyakusho.
  472. Specifically, the term is used for two religious groups: the Shingon sect and the Tendai sect.
  473. Specifically, they include the poems about public court life, poems composed during travel, and poems describing the beauty of nature and seasonal changes.
  474. Specifically, they were decided in COP7 and COP/moP1, and the compliance committee, which deliberates and judges questions arising, was established; in addition, the following measures are expected to be taken when incompliance takes place.
  475. Specifically, traditional performing arts such as nogaku (the art of Noh), kabuki and joruri (dramatic narrative chanted to a samisen accompaniment), and traditional crafts such as manufacturing of ceramics and lacquer ware.
  476. Specifically, when making a reservation, one can let the restaurant where their banquet will be know the length of time the geisha's service will be required and the restaurant will make arrangements according to the budget and preferences.
  477. Specifications in ritsuryo codes
  478. Specifications:
  479. Specified as the Department of Commerce, Faculty of Commerce in 1999.
  480. Specified date: July 1, 1963
  481. Specified date: May 21, 1979
  482. Specified masks may be worn, depending on the numbers.
  483. Specifying the position of mountains within the area using jori made the positional relationship of rice fields easier to understand.
  484. Specimen room: containing a stuffed specimen of a cockatoo.
  485. Spectacular views of famous bridges in various provinces
  486. Spectators can enjoy digital high-definition images and obtain a variety of information provided by a maximum of three screens.
  487. Specter of a variety of things called Tsukumo-gami are drawn in this picture scroll.
  488. Specter: Specters are deeply related to the Shinto religion, especially yao yorozu no kami (eight million gods).
  489. Speculation
  490. Speculation is that it was a remnant of an old tradition of the time when they wore mo like a wrap skirt in order not to step on the hem of the long mo.
  491. Speech on 'the enhancement of women's education'
  492. Speed
  493. Speed limit -
  494. Speed limit - 40km/h
  495. Speed limit: 60 km/h (interchange section: 40 km/h)
  496. Speed limit: 80 km/h
  497. Speed recorder (tachograph)
  498. Spencer rifle
  499. Spending a short summer night at the bedside, burning poppies.'
  500. Spherical
  501. Spherical Doso-shin (it is said that a sphere symbolizes a placenta)
  502. Sphinx
  503. Spices and condiments used for Kakuni vary from region to region.
  504. Spices are rarely used.
  505. Spices mixed in commercial curry powder
  506. Spike
  507. Spikes, which are normally called Hana-myoga or Myoga, each include three to 12 flower buds.
  508. Spillover to coal mines
  509. Spinach, komatsuna (a leafy green vegetable), pak-choi etc.
  510. Spinning and railway
  511. Spinning like a roll of cloth, it comes flying, rolls a person into itself, and flies away in the sky, they also say.
  512. Spinning top
  513. Spiral fold
  514. Spirit
  515. Spirit (or Motto, Philosophy, Creed) of foundation
  516. Spirit of 'Haori Geisha'
  517. Spirit of an old kyokaku who knows the ups and downs of life thoroughly is required and it is difficult to play while mixing firmness and softness together.
  518. Spirit of establishing Doshisha University is the 'conscience' based on the Christian spirit.
  519. Spirit of establishment
  520. Spirit of foundation
  521. Spirit of foundation (Motto for school disciplines, Idea, Creed)
  522. Spirited and energetic performances are considered important at this school, and a deep and long komi (silent interval of concentration between actions or musical parts) features this school's performances.
  523. Spirits
  524. Spirits disappeared and I feel nothing.
  525. Spirits of ancestors practice using human bodies in this world.
  526. Spirits of dead people such as hitodama (will-o'-the-wisps), yurei (ghost), evil spirits and onryo (vengeful spirits) leave the carnal body and take on some kind of shape.
  527. Spirits who know well about the human world are those who left this world recently or animal spirits which have lived on earth for a long time or those who have ever possessed a human.
  528. Spirits--such as gin (spirits), vodka, rum, honkaku shochu (authentic shochu), and awamori (Okinawan shochu)--as well as brew--such as sake (rice wine) and wine--and mirin (sweet cooking rice wine) are also used sometimes.
  529. Spiritual common sense is developed by revelations, sacred books and experiences.
  530. Spit the sake out of your mouth and check the after-taste (sabake).
  531. Splashed Ink Landscape (Masaki Museum of Art)
  532. Spleens, Livers and Gallbladders, Kidneys and Bladders, Reproductive Organs, Pregnancy, and muscle:
  533. Splendid patterns are carved onto everything from the upper part of the columns to furniture and furnishings.
  534. Splendid, colorful Kyo karakami have been printed from these many printing blocks and a karakami traditional industrial art in Japan has been produced.
  535. Split bamboo-shape mokkaku in a broad sense.
  536. Split handles type: Only the handle portion is divided into two metal portions
  537. Split in Umewaka-ryu School and merger in Kanze-ryu School
  538. Split into eastern and the western camps, they were unable to take coherent action.
  539. Split personality is caused by some different possessions.
  540. Split the prongs into the desired number of bristles.
  541. Splitting problem of the Seiyu Party and dissolution
  542. Sploosh!--As he plunges into the barrel, water flows out extravagantly.
  543. Spokespeople
  544. Sponsored Event
  545. Sponsored by the national government, a major refurbishment of the Great Buddha Hall started in 1110 after reorganizing the Agency of Todai-ji Temple Construction in the previous year (although the focus of the project shifted again to renovating the temple buildings after this major refurbishment).
  546. Sponsored programs
  547. Sponsoring - Maizuru City, Maizuru City Board of Education, and Akarenga-festa jikko-iinkai (Red Brick Festival Execution Committee)
  548. Sponsoring and backup
  549. Sponsors 'Nihon Ikebana Geijutsu Exhibition' (twice a year).
  550. Sponsorship system for the undergraduate students
  551. Spontaneous Theories
  552. Spoon, Chirirenge (ceramic spoon), Shamoji (wooden spoon), and Otamajakushi (tadpole)
  553. Sport watching
  554. Sports
  555. Sports Chanbara
  556. Sports Chanbara (sportive swordfighting)
  557. Sports Club
  558. Sports Facilities
  559. Sports Fukiya (sportive blowgun)
  560. Sports Promotion Lottery
  561. Sports after the modern times
  562. Sports as recreation
  563. Sports club, various sports clubs, training camp, training, games, and dojos (hall used for martial arts training)
  564. Sports facilities
  565. Sports facility
  566. Sports festival
  567. Sports festival is also celebrated together.
  568. Sports recreation ground, Takaragaike Park
  569. Spotted shad (and its young fish), halfbeak, young sea bream, mackerel, Japanese horse mackerel, and sardine
  570. Spotting the scene, Riuemon IZAWA and Kyusuke, both ashigaru (a common foot soldier) of the Tokuyama clan who were patrolling the mountain area, blamed the conduct, which led to the incident.
  571. Spouse, Children and Grandchildren
  572. Spray
  573. Spread Amongst the Common People by Kuya and Genshin
  574. Spread Overseas
  575. Spread of Damage
  576. Spread of Naikanho
  577. Spread of backlash
  578. Spread of city hot springs
  579. Spread of sweet potatoes to Kanto
  580. Spread of tape recorders
  581. Spread of the construction of kyozuka (mounds where sutras were buried)
  582. Spread of the riots
  583. Spread out tengusa seaweed over a sandy beach, spray fresh water onto it from time to time, and expose it to sunlight for ten or so days, until it becomes a pale yellow.
  584. Spread sauce over the takoyaki (and add mayonnaise if you like it).
  585. Spread sugar on the grilled beef, then pour cooking liquor and soy sauce over it.
  586. Spread to Japan and the Making of Images
  587. Spread to Southeast Asia
  588. Spreading Kawachi juningiri
  589. Spreading to other countries
  590. Spring
  591. Spring 1838: Returned to Osaka to work as a doctor in Kawaramachi (present-day, Kawaramachi, Chuo Ward, Osaka City).
  592. Spring Annals
  593. Spring Equinox Day: Shunkikoreisai (imperial ceremony of ancestor worship, formerly held on the vernal equinox); Shunkishindensai (imperial ceremony worshiping Hasshin and the god Tenjin-chigi, formerly held on the vernal equinox)
  594. Spring Equinox service in Kondo Hall - Three consecutive days beginning on the day before the middle day of Spring Equinox.
  595. Spring Grand Festival: April 17 and 18
  596. Spring Kumiko
  597. Spring Poetry (2 volumes)
  598. Spring Quality
  599. Spring Shutoku-kai (the day of spring Equinox)
  600. Spring Weather (Private Collection) Hanging Scroll ? Important Cultural Property
  601. Spring and Autumn Period (770 B.C. - 403 B.C.)
  602. Spring and Autumn period and the Warring States period
  603. Spring and autumn were purported to be good seasons for utagaki festivals, which were assumed to have an aspect of preliminary celebration and gratitude for production.
  604. Spring forward, fall backward:
  605. Spring in 2008: March 15 (Saturday) to June 15 (Sunday); Autumn: September 13 to November 24
  606. Spring is passing/my heart is heavy/holding Biwa in the arm
  607. Spring of 1333: Nisson, wishing to succeed his master Nichimoku as Tenso (responsible for preaching Buddhism to the Emperor), is heading for Kyoto when Nichimoku passes away in Tarui, Mino Province.
  608. Spring of 1334: Nissson becomes the Tenso of Emperor Godaigo.
  609. Spring of 1991: The old station building and platform were removed due to the commencement of construction work of the JR Tozai Line, and the new station building was placed in service.
  610. Spring of 876: He became a student at the Daigaku (Academy).
  611. Spring of Trivia
  612. Spring plates are split with a chisel to make a saw.
  613. Spring quality
  614. Spring quality is chloride spring and simple hot spring.
  615. Spring quality is chloride spring, simple hot spring and so on.
  616. Spring quality is radioactive spring.
  617. Spring quality of each of these two hot springs is completely different from each other.
  618. Spring rolls
  619. Spring rolls (sweet rolls from Zhejiang Province in the People's Republic of China)
  620. Spring source temperature 39.0 degrees Celsius.
  621. Spring water is designated as 'mineral water' if its temperature at the gushing point is 25 degree Celsius or above or it contains designated ingredients more than the designated amount.
  622. Spring, the first month of 604, cap ranks were granted to subjects for the first time and there were differences of rank among subjects.
  623. Spring: Botamochi牡丹餅 (literally, 'peony mochi')
  624. Spring: From April 1 to June 9
  625. Spring: From March 20 to April 30
  626. Spring: From March 20 to April 7
  627. Spring: May 15 - June 30
  628. Springs Hiyoshi (natural hot spring: Hiyoshi Onsen Hot Spring)
  629. Springs are allowed to be called medical springs based upon the Standard Methods of Analysis for Mineral Springs if the temperature at the source is 25 degrees or above or the spring water contains any of following ingredients more than the designated amount measured in 1 kg of water.
  630. Springs that contain specified ingredients more than the designated amount
  631. Sprinkle a smidgeon of pepper on the oyster, coat it with the flour, dip it in the beaten egg, and then dredge in the bread crumbs.
  632. Sprouted brown rice is more suitablefor cooking in an ordinary rice cooker compared to ordinary brown rice.
  633. Sprouted brown rice, which suits being cooked in a normal rice cooker better than standard brown rice, has recently appeared on the market.
  634. Spun off from Kongo Style, Kita Style, which continued to receive influence from Komparu Style, was a new sect born in the Edo Period and during the Meiji Period, the Kita Style achieved the same status as the other four major styles.
  635. Spun off to be independent on June 30, 1960.
  636. Spurred by Jesuit printing (kirishitan-ban) and the introduction of movable type printing technology by way of the Korean Peninsula at the end of the 16th century, publishing books gradually became more and more widespread in Japan as well, and Sagabon were among the earliest of these.
  637. Square
  638. Square Barrows (a square-shaped kofun [tumulus])
  639. Square Front, Square Back Funkyubo in the Yayoi Period
  640. Square Front, Square Back Tomb Mounds
  641. Square front, square back tomb mounds refers to a form of tumuli.
  642. Square graves with a projecting altar in a side became popular in the Tokai region in the early third century around the end of the Yayoi period.
  643. Square platform is a huge platform for ritual which was made over the buried dead.
  644. Squid
  645. Squid and octopus
  646. Squilla, in many cases, is boiled in the place of origin before purchased.
  647. Sri Lanka (from March 10 to March 15),
  648. Sri Lanka, Nuwara Elliya/Carissa and other six species
  649. Sri Lankan people celebrate their new year (Aluth Avurudhu in Sinhalese and Puththandu in Tamil) in April when the position of the sun moves from Pisces to Aries, and the new year usually falls on April 13th or 14th.
  650. St Agnes' Episcopal Church (Angelican)
  651. St Agnes' Episcopal Church (Angelican), a church in Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture, Japan, is the cathedral of the Diocese of Kyoto, the Anglican-Episcopal Church of Japan
  652. St. Agnes' Episcopal Church (Anglican), Kyoto (constructed in 1898 and has been designated as a national important cultural property).
  653. St. Agnes' Episcopal Church (Anglican), Kyoto, (built in 1898, an important cultural property)
  654. St. Francis Xavier Commemoration Park (Yamaguchi City)
  655. St. Joseph College (Yokohama (Japan)) (1 person): Charles Pedersen (half Norwegian and half Japanese.
  656. St. Joseph Roman Catholic Church, Nishijin
  657. St. Joseph Roman Catholic Church, Nishijin, is located in Kamigyo-ku Ward, Kyoto City.
  658. St. Joseph's Roman Catholic Church, Nishijin, Kyoto
  659. St.Joseph Roman Catholic Church, Nishijin, Kyoto
  660. Stable
  661. Stable supply of high quality steel was realized, and elaborate works of Katana kaji of this period and 'Chumon-uchi (items made to order)' which warriors specially ordered to entrust his own fate to are mostly famous.
  662. Stables were moved from the racecourse to the newly constructed Ritto Training Center.
  663. Staff
  664. Staff (Gakusei) becomes full-fledged after nine-year training since entering a junior high school.
  665. Staff Officer: Shigeo SAMEJIMA, First Lieutenant of kohei (military engineers) (April -)
  666. Staff are always stationed at Demachiyanagi Station, and automatic ticket gates and automatic ticket machines are always in operation.
  667. Staff aren't usually stationed at Ranzan-Tenjingawa Station, but staff will be stationed mainly on weekends during the tourist seasons.
  668. Staff in the dispatch control center have the drivers report his/her radio number and current location or use GPS to search for the closest taxi.
  669. Staff of Sei Ren Kyo, who regarded this condition (deviation of self control, such attendance considered as commercialism) as a problem, asked the promoter to cancel the performance.
  670. Staff officer: Kanjiro NISHI
  671. Staff rooms are located adjacent to the entrances.
  672. Staff was once stationed at the lighthouse, but now the system is fully automated.
  673. Staffs with thick edges and a thin center are called kobo.
  674. Stage
  675. Stage (maidono)
  676. Stage History
  677. Stage I Kanga
  678. Stage II Kanga
  679. Stage Makeup
  680. Stage design: Yukio HORIO
  681. Stage direction: Tetsuo MATSUZAKA
  682. Stage family name is 'Narikomaya'.
  683. Stage family name is Narikomaya.
  684. Stage family name: Harimaya (kabuki) => Yorozuya
  685. Stage family name: Kawachiya
  686. Stage family name: Kikuya
  687. Stage family name: Kinokuniya (kabuki)
  688. Stage family name: Naritaya
  689. Stage family name: Otowaya
  690. Stage family name: Tsuruya (kabuki) => Takashimaya (kabuki)
  691. Stage family name: Yamazakiya (kabuki)
  692. Stage hands for large props wear black costumes and manipulate the set.
  693. Stage music
  694. Stage music and genres of music such as minyo and matsuri-bayashi (Japanese festival music) influenced each other, and short kouta (ballads sung to shamisen accompaniment) and hauta (traditional Japanese song or ballad sung to the accompaniment of the shamisen) were created to be performed at banquets called 'ozashiki.'
  695. Stage music became available among the common people and was often played alone, not as a part of play or dance.
  696. Stage of creation
  697. Stage reviews at the time raved about him.
  698. Stage setting: ichijo-dai (a platform the size of one tatami mat) at center back of the main stage, and a rocky mountain and autumn foliage above it
  699. Stages
  700. Stages of the Restoration
  701. Staging and performance in operas
  702. Staging excites the audience calling an actor's stage family name of Sabu as 'yo, yo, OO-ya!' when Sabu left the passage heeling Gon and Hachi.
  703. Staging of Kamigata Kabuki declined after World War II, but in recent years has been reevaluated thanks to efforts by performers such as Ennosuke ICHIKAWA and Tojuro SAKATA.
  704. Staging style of Kamigata and that of Kanto are quite different.
  705. Staging that is accepted as "iki (sophisticated)" in Edo is felt to be somehow lacking in Kamigata.
  706. Stained-glass panels are installed inside the facility.
  707. Stairs, box-using stairs, spiral staircases, emergency staircases, ladders
  708. Stakes were placed at intervals of 109 meters from the shooting site.
  709. Stalls selling raw Pacific herring dishes are commonly seen in towns and cities throughout the country.
  710. Stamp office for temple number 15 of the Saigoku Sanjusankasho (the 33 temples that are visited during the Kansai Kannon Pilgrimage)
  711. Stamp place for Nihon 100 meijo (top 100 castles in Japan) stamp rally
  712. Stamps illustrated military currency
  713. Stan MATSUNAKA
  714. Stand alone Doso-shin
  715. Stand alone two deity Doso-shin
  716. Stand in front of the main hall and three-storey pagoda.
  717. Stand straight, with both arms closed in front.
  718. Stand upright, and extend the right hand high while holding a fan forward.
  719. Stand-by (empty)
  720. Stand-up comedy created a new trend of comic stories, incorporating topical issues.
  721. Standard
  722. Standard (koikuchi 1.2% or higher, usukuchi 0.95%)
  723. Standard dinner was often a meal with one soup and one side dish.
  724. Standard expression used in Kanpyokai, etc. to mean that color tone is favorable
  725. Standard fare (as of October 2007)
  726. Standard female clothing did not prevail despite the expectations of the designers.
  727. Standard female clothing was neither mass-produced in factories nor distributed in large numbers, in fact.
  728. Standard female clothing were prepared in two types called 'Kogata' western style and 'Otsugata' Japanese style.
  729. Standard for registration
  730. Standard is those of which ingredients are 6% or more to the weight of noodles and Upper grade, 15% or more, and for Kappu-yakisoba or spaghetti, Standard, 4% or more and Upper grade, 10% or more.
  731. Standard language was recommended to be used also at home.
  732. Standard of weight was a piece of silver, which is 43 monme (unit of weight), that is about 161 grams, but actually it ranged from 20 monme, that is about 75 grams, to 60 monme, that is about 225 grams, and it was used for trading after determinig the amount by weight.
  733. Standard techniques for compiling an official history were also established under the Tang dynasty.
  734. Standard vehicle: 400 yen
  735. Standard vehicle: 450 yen
  736. Standard vehicle: 450 yen (200 yen)
  737. Standardized Use of Titles in Shinrankai
  738. Standards of kokushu and kunimochidaimyo
  739. Standards of selection
  740. Standing Nude ' (1915, owned by Sakura City Museum of Art)
  741. Standing Statue of Bishamonten in Tokyo University of the Arts: 1224
  742. Standing Statue of Kongo Rikishi (Nio) of Sekigan-ji Temple (Hyogo) (important cultural property): 1242
  743. Standing Statue of Kongo Rikishi of Yokokura-ji Temple (Ibigawa-cho) (Gifu) (important cultural property): 1256
  744. Standing Statue of Sho Kannon of Kurama-dera Temple (important cultural property): 1226
  745. Standing Statue of Yakushi Nyorai (Important Cultural Property)
  746. Standing Statues of Hachidai-doji (Eight Great Youths) at Kongobu-ji Temple in Wakayama Prefecture (1197).
  747. Standing Statues of Kongo Rikishi at Todai-ji Temple's Nandai-mon Gate in Nara Prefecture (national treasure) (1203).
  748. Standing Statues of Muchaku Bosatsu and Seshin Bosatsu at Kofuku-ji Temple's Hokuen-do in Nara Prefecture (national treasure) (1212).
  749. Standing Statues of Shitennno (Four Heavenly Kings) in Kofuku-ji Temple's Nanen-do in Nara Prefecture (national treasure): although there are some theories that the original hall contained these statues, there is a hypothesis that these statues used to be in Kofuku-ji Temple's Hokuen-do.
  750. Standing Statues of Shitenno (National Treasure) - Jikokuten displays an angry expression and violent movements; the other 3 are calm.
  751. Standing Statues of Shokannon Bosatsu (Holy Deity of Mercy), Bon-ten, and Taishaku-ten at Takisan-ji Temple in Aichi Prefecture (important cultural assets) (1201).
  752. Standing at 四阿嶺 he saw the eastern regions from there and thought of Oto Tachibana Hime, grieving, 'Azuma haya' (My wife, alas...) three times.
  753. Standing bronze statue of Sho-Kannon
  754. Standing high on top of Mt. Goro-gadake which lies in the center of Maizuru City, the tower provides a great view of Maizuru Bay, whose beautiful sawtooth coastline was awarded the most scenic spot in the Kinki Area, and the urban district of Maizuru City.
  755. Standing in awe of the Bakufu and the Imperial Court, the above names were not used.
  756. Standing in rice paddies all day long watching what goes on in the world, scarecrows came to be regarded as knowing everything.
  757. Standing next to it was Jonangu and was its Chinju-sha shrine (Shinto shrine on Buddhist temple grounds dedicated to the tutelary deity of the area) which was built around the same time.
  758. Standing on the approach to Zao-do of Kinpusen-ji Temple
  759. Standing on the headland of Naniwa and looking at the country I possess, I see Awashima Island, Onogoro-jima Island and the island of Ajimasa where the binro (Chinese fan palm, Livistona chinensis) grows, and I see Saketsu-shima Island as well.
  760. Standing on the hill overlooking the lake, I hear the sound of the ice breaking offshore.
  761. Standing should be done in the opposite way to sitting.
  762. Standing statue of Amida Nyorai: Created during the Northern and Southern Court period (Japan)
  763. Standing statue of Bishamonten (one of the Four Heavenly Kings) on a rice bale
  764. Standing statue of Bishamonten: Cultural property designated by Oyamazaki-cho, stands 169.0 cm tall, a flanking attendant of the principal image
  765. Standing statue of Bonten
  766. Standing statue of Chishin (Ippen), imprinted with "February 1420, Made by Yasuhide"
  767. Standing statue of Eleven-faced Goddess of Mercy, Hokke-ji Temple
  768. Standing statue of Eleven-faced Kannon
  769. Standing statue of Fudo Myoo: Created during the Kamakura period
  770. Standing statue of Jizo Bosatsu (in 1833); in Taibai-ji Temple, Yokokawa, Shimoda City, Statue height: 138.4 cm, Total height: 209.7 cm
  771. Standing statue of Jizo Bosatsu (in 1843); at the entrance of Fukane-jo Castle, Horinouchi, Shimoda City, Statue height: 56.1 cm, Total height: 98.2 cm
  772. Standing statue of Jizo Bosatsu: Created during the Kamakura period
  773. Standing statue of Juichimen Kannon (Eleven-faced Kannon [Goddess of Mercy]) (important cultural property)
  774. Standing statue of Ksitigarbha (Important Cultural Property): The temple's former principal image.
  775. Standing statue of Kuya Shonin (important cultural property) in Rokuharamitsu-ji Temple: The production year unknown.
  776. Standing statue of Mokushin Kanshitsu (wood-core dry lacquer) Eleven-faced Kannon (National treasure)
  777. Standing statue of Myoken Bosatsu (the temple's hidden Buddhist statue, not open to the public)
  778. Standing statue of Sakyamuni (sage of the Sakyas), Muro-ji Temple
  779. Standing statue of Shakanyorai (Shakyamuni) (important cultural property)
  780. Standing statue of Shakyamuni (Three Sacred Treasures)
  781. Standing statue of Taishakuten
  782. Standing statue of Yakushi Nyorai (the Healing Buddha)), Genko-ji Temple
  783. Standing statue of the Eleven-faced Kannon Bosatsu
  784. Standing statue of the Prince Shotoku: Created during the Edo period
  785. Standing statue of the Thousand-armed Kannon: Created during the Edo period
  786. Standing statue of the Thousand-armed Kannon: Cultural property designated by Oyamazaki-cho, stands 169.0 cm tall
  787. Standing statues of 10 major disciples of Shakyamuni: Sculpted by Kaikei in the Kamakura period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  788. Standing statues of 12 protective deities: Sculpted in the Kamakura period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  789. Standing statues of Amida Triad: Sculpted by Kaikei in the Kamakura period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  790. Standing statues of Bishamonten and Kisshoten (Laksmi) in Kondo Hall (the main hall): Sculpted in the Heian period, designated as a national treasure
  791. Standing statues of Bonten and Taishakuten (Brahma and Indra) in Denpo-do Hall: Sculpted in the Heian period, designated as an Important Cultural Property, not offered for public view
  792. Standing statues of Fudo Myoo and two attendants and a standing statue of Bishamonten (Vaisravana) in the main hall: Sculpted in the Heian period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  793. Standing statues of Fudo Myoo and two attendants in the main hall: Sculpted in the yosegi-zukuri (a technique of constructing a statue by assembling pieces of wood) in the Kamakura period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  794. Standing statues of Fudomyoo and Bishamonten: Sculpted in the Heian period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  795. Standing statues of Kannon Bodhisattva, Brahma-Deva and Sakra devanam Indra (Ninoma Kannon): Sculpted in the Kamakura period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  796. Standing statues of Nikko Bosatsu and Gekko Bosatsu in Hokke-do Hall: Sculpted in the Nara period, designated as a national treasure
  797. Standing statues of Nikko bosatsu and Gekko bosatsu in the Kyakuden (guest hall): Sculpted in the Muromachi period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  798. Standing statues of Shitenno (important cultural property)
  799. Standing statues of Shitenno (three copper statues and one wooden statue) (enshrined in Shitendo)
  800. Standing statues of the Four Devas (now, only those of Jikokuten [Dhrtarastra] and Zochoten [Virudhaka] are placed there) in the main hall: Sculpted in the yosegi-zukuri in the Heian period, designated as a national treasure
  801. Standing statues of the Four Devas in Kami no Mido (Worship Hall): Sculpted in the Muromachi period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  802. Standing statues of the Four Devas in Kondo Hall: The oldest in Japan, sculpted by YAMAGUCHI no Oguchiatai and others in the Asuka period, designated as a national treasure
  803. Standing statures of Fudo Myoo (Acala, one of the Five Wisdom Kings) and eight great youths: Sculpted by Koen in the Kamakura period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  804. Standing upright on a plane, pentagon-shaped kaeribanaza (inverted flower seat, a pedestal shaped like a turned lotus flower).
  805. Standing wooden statue of Daikokuten (Mahakala; the God of Wealth [usually depicted carrying a magic mallet]) and nonyuhin inside the statue
  806. Standing wooden statue of Juichimen Kannon (enshrined in Shitendo)
  807. Standing wooden statue of Prince Shotoku (Shotokutaishi) - Kamakukra Period
  808. Standing wooden statue of Shakanyorai (enshrined in hondo) (attachment: nonyuhin inside the statue)
  809. Standpoints from above: Kodanshi is always above the audience.
  810. Stands 91.5 cm tall.
  811. Stands at 102 centimeters in height.
  812. Stands at the entrance to the precinct.
  813. Stands behind the Ohojo (Large Guest House).
  814. Stands facing east on an island in Ajino-ike Pond in the Pure Land style garden.
  815. Stands facing west midway along the stone staircase on the steep hill leading to the main hall.
  816. Stands for Umekoji
  817. Stands on a slightly elevated area atop a stone staircase behind the hobutsuden.
  818. Stands on the left as the grounds are entered through the main gate in the north.
  819. Stands to the back right of the main hall.
  820. Stands to the right of the path (not open to the public).
  821. Stands to the west of the hojo.
  822. Stands to the west of the main hall, at the end of Shijo Street.
  823. Stands to the west of the shoin.
  824. Stands: A seating capacity of 13,300 in the infield (stands), 6,700 in the outfield (lawn)
  825. Stands: A seating capacity of 20,588
  826. Stands: A seating capacity of 200
  827. Stanford Japan Center
  828. Stanford Japan Center was established.
  829. Stanford University
  830. Staple food
  831. Staple foods differ in regions: in northern India, it is bread such as nan, chapatti, and dosa while in southern India, it is rice.
  832. Star Festival (February 3rd)
  833. Star Onmyoji Performing Magic in the Mid to Late Heian Period.
  834. Starbucks
  835. Starch becomes less digestible, and its taste also deteriorates.
  836. Starch can be converted into sugar easily by cooking ingredient.
  837. Starch in cooked japonica rice which eaten as a staple food in Japan is less stiffened even when it becomes cold.
  838. Starch syrup: Used as a sweetener from ancient times, this was the most important sweetener until the Edo period.
  839. Starred in "Hemlet" directed by Jonathan Kent and performed as 'Hamlet played by only men' not only in Japan but also in London.
  840. Starred in "Waga Tamashii ha Kagayaku Mizu Nari" (My Spirit is Shining Water), appearing as Sanemori SAITO.
  841. Starring Tetta SUGIMOTO and Megumi YOKOYAMA.
  842. Starry sky
  843. Stars
  844. Start and history
  845. Start as a book of enlightenment
  846. Start of Handen Shuju (a regulation of land ownership)
  847. Start of Limited Express 'Maizuru' service (between Kyoto Station and Higashi-Maizuru Station).
  848. Start of Tosei (Eastern Expedition)
  849. Start of Zoi
  850. Start of driver-only service.
  851. Start of mutual line operation by Keihan Main Line and Keihan Oto Line.
  852. Start of operation.
  853. Start of passenger and freight services.
  854. Start of passenger service between Maizuru Station and Umi-Maizuru Station.
  855. Start of radio broadcast by Incorporated Korea Broadcasting Association
  856. Start of the March First Movement
  857. Start of the first examination for conscription
  858. Start of the land research project
  859. Started a corporation program (program of the acquisition of license to be an elementary school teacher) with Distance Education, Department of Child Education, Faculty of Developmental Education of Kobe Shinwa Women's University (Elementary Education Course) (coeducational school).
  860. Started a student's association.
  861. Started by Hiroshima, the meteorological stations were built nationwide, and the weather observation network gradually developed.
  862. Started during the Bunei era (1264-1275) by the second head priest Nyorin.
  863. Started his homeward journey.
  864. Started in 1936, Yoshimoto repeated Mishirabe four times and attained "Shikuzen kaihotsu" in November 1937.
  865. Started the Amanohashidate Cable Car services on August 12, 1951.
  866. Started the Amanohashidate Lift services on April 4, 1964.
  867. Started the mutual utilization of libraries (lending books) using school ID with Doshisha Women's College of Liberal Arts.
  868. Started the serial "Tosei fushi rokkisen (Collection of modern satirical Rikki (an ancient Chinese book of the stratagem of the war)) - Tenmyouya Hisashi" (six in all) for Bien
  869. Started the tale of Joruri story with the accompaniment of Shamisen.
  870. Started to be called 'Komori Myojin' during the mid-Heian period.
  871. Started to put up the information on the internet.
  872. Started with the disagreement on Buddhism, a confrontation between Umako and Okoshi, coupled with a power struggle, became increasingly fierce.
  873. Starting a new career as statesman, and serving as Kyoto Prefectural Governor
  874. Starting around 2005, there have been increasing chances of her appearing in public as Imperial Princess by accompanying her parents' doing public services, most of which are centered in Japan.
  875. Starting around the Meio-no-seihen (明応の政変) in 1493, the shugo daimyo that had failed to regain authority were ousted from their positions by shugo-dai and kokujin, while those that succeeded in tightening the control of the kokujin further strengthened the provincial control.
  876. Starting around the fall of the same year, the Kishu army began to move actively.
  877. Starting around the middle of the 13th century, the social system started changing drastically: For example, money had become used in the economy, goods were circulated actively, and samurai, such as jito (managers and lords of manors), had advanced into shoen koryo (public lands and private estates).
  878. Starting around the middle of the ninth century, robbers and pirates who plundered goods conveyed by the gunji or rich and powerful persons became rampant.
  879. Starting at the torii gate of Kasuga-taisha Shrine, the road extends into Ikoma City (Nara Prefecture) and to Kuragari-toge Pass in Mt. Ikoma.
  880. Starting during the early Edo period, however, there have been documented instances that, particularly, at places such as temples, sobakiri known as Terakata soba (buckwheat noodles offered in a temple) was made and served at a tea ceremony.
  881. Starting from 1598, he served Hidetada TOKUGAWA and, on the occasion of the battle of Sekigahara in 1600, he followed Hidetada and take part in attacking the Ueda-jo Castle in Shinano Province.
  882. Starting from April in the next year, 1889, it was consecutively enforced in various places depending on individual circumstances, such as consolidation of towns and villages.
  883. Starting from Chapter 27, concrete methods of divination; in other words, how to divine based on the outcome of Shikasanden or Tenchiban (the board used in the process of the divination called Shikisen), are explained for various subjects.
  884. Starting from Edo, sobakiri rapidly gained popularity subsequent to the mid seventeenth century and became established as part of the daily diet.
  885. Starting from Sakai or Hyogo, Kenminsen passed the Seto Inland Sea, stopped at Shimonoseki or Hakata and sailed for Neiha by traversing the East China Sea in a linear fashion.
  886. Starting from a court official, he served as bugyo (civil governor) of Kanagawa and Minami-machi as well as gaikoku-bugyo (a diplomat).
  887. Starting from about the 1960s, the shakuhachi began to be adopted in compositions of modern classical music.
  888. Starting from his legitimate child Masamori MATASABURO (Matsumori) who succeeded to the fourth dayu position, his children were Matashiro, Koshiro (or pronounced Shoshiro) (Shirozaemon), Yoshiro (Sokan), Hachiro, Koreshige KANZE (Sukekata), who became the fifth dayu, and KANZE Kojiro Nobumitsu.
  889. Starting from that point, it runs south down a mountain in Higashiyama on the east bank of the Kamo-gawa River, passes in front of Tofuku-ji Temple and Fushimi-Inari Taisha Shrine, goes into the Sumizome-dori Street, and runs west at the Sumizome Crossing.
  890. Starting from the "Shui Wakashu," 246 of her poems were collected in the imperial anthologies, and in the "Goshui Wakashu," the first imperial anthology after her death, she had the honor of being the poet with the greatest number of poems included.
  891. Starting from the Kamakura shogunate's political achievements, it describes the course of Takauji's seizure of power from a standpoint arguing for the legitimacy of the establishment of the Muromachi shogunate by the Ashikaga clan.
  892. Starting from the Tennenrishin-ryu stance of 'hiraseigan', he delivered three thrusts in the time he was heard to take one step forward.
  893. Starting from the left, the enshrined deities are Okinaga sukune o no Mikoto (another name of Okinaga no sukune no Miko), Okinagatarashihime no Mikoto, Homutawake no Mikoto, Ikomatsuhiko, Ikomatsuhime no Mikoto, Tarashinakatsuhiko no Mikoto and Katsuraginotakanukahime no Mikoto.
  894. Starting from the most innermost fence, those fences are called Mizugaki, Uchi-tamagaki (inner fence), Soto-tamagaki (outer fence), and Itagaki respectably.
  895. Starting from the position of Monjo tokugosho (Distinguished Scholars of Letters) and promoted to Kurodo (Chamberlain), Atsumoto finally became a Monjo hakase in 1088.
  896. Starting from the third generation, this family name has been succeeded by kabuki actors who were simultaneously assuming their own names.
  897. Starting from youth, he held several posts in succession including Tachihaki no osa (Guard Chief of the Emperor, Crown Prince and the Palace), Kawachi no kami (Governor of Kawachi Province), and Kebiishi (Official with judicial and police powers).
  898. Starting in 1624, the year after Iemitsu TOKUGAWA became Shogun and Hidetada TOKUGAWA became Ogosho, major renovations of Nijo-jo Castle began in preparation for an Imperial visit by Emperor Gomizunoo.
  899. Starting in 1662, shumon aratame-yaku (officer in charge of persecuting Christians) began to take on this duty concurrently.
  900. Starting in 1746, the goryo-junkenshi were dispatched simultaneously with shokoku-junkenshi at the change of shogun.
  901. Starting in 1945, over 660 thousand forces were repatriated as they landed on the motherland over the course of 13 years.
  902. Starting in 1950, he began working mainly for Toho; his film 'Miyamoto Musashi,' starring Toshiro Mifune as Musashi, won the 1955 Academy Award for Best Foreign Language Film.
  903. Starting in 761, under the authority of the Ishiyama-dera Temple Project Office, extension of the hall and maintenance of the temple building were subsequently conducted.
  904. Starting in Kosuge (which was located on the site of today's Tokyo Detention House) and Miyagi (the predecessor of Miyagi Prison) in 1879, Shujikan were built across the country under the direct control of the Ministry of Home Affairs (Japan).
  905. Starting in his childhood, he taught himself mathematics by studying Mitsuyoshi YOSHIDA's "Jinkoki," continuing his studies into even more advanced mathematics.
  906. Starting in more recent years, debate has been raging over which lineage, that of the Southern or Northern Court, is legitimate (called the Nanbokucho seijunron in Japanese).
  907. Starting in the Genroku era, Edo dishes by townspeople began being developed.
  908. Starting in the Kamakura period (1185-1333), they flourished in the Muromachi period (1333-1573).
  909. Starting in the Muromachi period, belief in Daikokuten began to merge with folk belief in "Okuninushi no mikoto," which is why Daikokuten statues with smiling faces started to appear.
  910. Starting in the Nara period, calligraphy in Japan was based on calligraphic works in Jin-Tang, Yuan, or Ming-Qing.
  911. Starting in the capacity of regent to the shogun, Yoriyuki enacted statutes including a thrift law and Hanzeirei (Oan no Taiho (major law enacted during the Oan era)) to protect estates belonging to court nobles, temples and shrines in 1368.
  912. Starting in the late Heian period, appointment to the bureau became a hereditary privilege of the Wake and Tanba clans, and the Komori family of the Tanba clan achieved a complete monopoly over the position of Tenyaku no kami.
  913. Starting in the latter half of the fourth century, the Yamato sovereignty began to advance into the Korean peninsula, seeking iron that was needed for making weapons and farm tools, causing many technologies and cultural products in the Korean peninsular and China to be introduced to Wa.
  914. Starting off as a kokujin lord in Aki Province, he extended his power to rule the almost entire region of Chugoku and has been described as one of the greatest commanders of the Sengoku period.
  915. Starting on February 13, 835, he held Goshichinichi no mishiho in the Imperial Court.
  916. Starting out from Okazaki on October 20, Ieyasu arrived in Osaka on October 26 and stayed in Hidenaga TOYOTOMI's residence.
  917. Starting point
  918. Starting point of years
  919. Starting the Production of Drama Films
  920. Starting the next day, 'Kamikaze' was used for the name of their regular trains on this line; they continued running until 1938 as promotional trains of Daiki.
  921. Starting the next month (December) the search-and-destroy tactics escalated, but hard-fought battles still continued in Omi, the search-and-destroy army was blocked in the front by the rebel army and they were harassed from the rear by groups of priests from Onjo-ji Temple and Enryaku-ji Temple.
  922. Starting to climb at Mt. Ibuki ski resort on the Maibara City side is the most common course.
  923. Starting to serve as shirabeyaku kyuji (investigating assistant) in the domain in 1797, he served in a variety of posts including metsuke (inspector of foot soldiers), yonin joseki (senior officer handling domestic economy), bantokaku (head of security guard) and got promoted to karo (chief retainer) with 280 Koku of crop yield (500 Koku paid for his post) in 1831.
  924. Starting to serve, Page days
  925. Starting with "Ashiya-doman Ouchikagami," ABE no Seimei often appears in works that use the Legend of Arrowroot Leaves as their themes.
  926. Starting with 10 poems selected for the "Kokin wakashu" (Collection of Ancient and Modern Poems), 25 of his other poems were selected for Chokusen wakashu (anthologies of Japanese poetry compiled by Imperial command) afterwards.
  927. Starting with 12, then 19.
  928. Starting with Chikazane KIRA, many people were against this succession to the position of the family head, but Motochika punished all of them.
  929. Starting with Kebiishi no jo (second officer of the imperial police bureau) of Fifth Rank, Morotaka was his father's patronage appointee to the post of a Kokushi (provincial governor) of Kaga Province who was remotely appointed, having his younger brother FUJIWARA no Morotsune as his mokudai (deputy kokushi, or a deputy provincial governor).
  930. Starting with Kintsune, the Saionji family became hereditary holders of the Kanto Moshitsugi (shogunal liaison to court) position for the rest of the Kamakura period.
  931. Starting with Koremori, his comrades were extremely scared.
  932. Starting with Kunio TSUKAMOTO's poignant expressions, the avant-garde tanka poetry won the approval of Hideo NAKAI, gathered comrades such as Takashi OKAI and Shuji TERAYAMA, and affected all tanka circles.
  933. Starting with Kyoto Prefecture, Kyoto City, Uji City and the Kyoto Chamber of Commerce and Industry, which have deep connections with the Tale of Genji, the organization also consisted of prefectures and associations in the Kinki area and the Agency for Cultural Affairs.
  934. Starting with MINAMOTO no Yoshitomo, the eldest brother who became the head of the Minamoto clan, people including MINAMOTO no Yoshikata, MINAMOTO no Yorikata, MINAMOTO no Tametomo and MINAMOTO no Yukiie (Yoshimori) were all brothers of Yoshihiro.
  935. Starting with Nankai Electric Railway in 1884 and Iyo Railway in 1887, Ryomo Line, Sanyo Railway Company, Mito Line (the first), Kyushu Railway and Kansai Railway (the first) were approved.
  936. Starting with Nanryo Nishu gin silver, such coins had been minted until Ansei Nishu gin silver in 1859.
  937. Starting with Prince Mochihito's raising an army in June 1180, revolts against the Taira clan broke out in various places.
  938. Starting with Song Yan Tong Bao, which was minted around the founding days, every time they changed the name of an era, they minted new coins with its name, which resulted in the variations of copper coins such as Tai Ping Tong Bao, Chun Hua Tong Bao, Zhi Dao Yuan Bao, Xian Ping Yuan Bao, Jing De Yuan Bao and Xiang Fu Yuan Bao.
  939. Starting with Tokimasa HOJO, the first regent of the bakufu, and Yoshitoki HOJO (who succeeded Tokimasa), the Tokuso line covered nine generations; their legitimate descendents included Yasutoki, Tokiuji, Tsunetoki, Tokiyori, Tokimune, Sadatoki, and Takatoki.
  940. Starting with Wu-che-gu (19 poems each having 11 lines of six characters) 'Wu-che-ji-gong', poems describing the early stage of the hunting was written.
  941. Starting with Zen instructional literature, it covered such fields as poetry and prose, diaries, discourse, etc.
  942. Starting with an invasion of the province of Harima by Masanori AKAMATSU, an enemy of Sozen, in May, there were occasional confrontations between the two.
  943. Starting with assignment as gijo (official post), he assumed Goyogakari (a general affairs official) of Wagakko (national learning school) and danjodai (Board of Censors).
  944. Starting with selling commuter passes for Shinkansen in February 1983, the number of companies offering commuter passes for Shinkansen increased, and in addition, the limit of nontaxable income for commuter passes given by companies was raised, accelerating this trend.
  945. Starting with shabby publications of hojo (copybooks printed from the works of old masters of calligraphy) in an inconvenient publishing situation, Mokuho MAEDA used the latter half of his life to make classic calligraphic materials more easily available.
  946. Starting with that, Shunkai BUNDO, a follower of Shundo NISHIKAWA, established "Nihon Shodo Sakushin-Kai" (an association for promoting calligraphy in Japan) newly towards the end of Taisho period, many calligraphic bodies were established one after another, holding calligraphic exhibitions.
  947. Starting with the 'Daini Bungei Kan Theater' (later 'Tenman Kagetsu Yoshikawa Kan' after its takeover by Yoshimoto Kogyo) in Tenman-gu, these were purchased one after another by Yoshimoto Kogyo and gradually shifted to stand-up comedies.
  948. Starting with the Kansai region and in areas to the west of the Lake Hamana along the Tokaido highway, soy sauce is used for seasoning so that the color of finished gelee is light brown.
  949. Starting with the Keicho koban (which Ieyasu ordered the Goto family to cast in 1601), 10 kinds of koban were issued before the issue of the Manen koban in 1860.
  950. Starting with the Kokin Wakashu (Collection of Ancient and Modern Japanese Poetry) (completed in 905) until the Shinshoku Kokin Wakashu (New Continued Collection of Ancient and Modern Japanese Poetry) (completed in 1439), 21 chokusen wakashu were compiled during the 534 years.
  951. Starting with the Shizutani-gakko school of Okayama Domain, the government of the domain and direct retainers of the shogun (hatamoto) established schools which admitted even village folk all around Japan.
  952. Starting with the Tadamasa AOYAMA's theory, Satsuma-Choshu Alliance has been a hotly-debated issue among scholars including Norimasa KANBASHI, Tsugunobu MIYAKE, Masato MIYACHI, Hidenao TAKAHASHI and Suguru SASAKI.
  953. Starting with the Takeda clan, his descendents formed various important families in the Japanese history, such as the Nanbu clan, Ogasawara clan and Miyoshi clan.
  954. Starting with the Togun (Eastern camp) Gon no sojo (a highest ranking priest, next to a sojo), who was the founder of the Togun-ryu school, the ways of the school was passed down from Kaginosuke KAWASAKI to Goro KAWASAKI to Taro KAWASAKI and to Munekatsu KAWASAKI (Jiro-dayu).
  955. Starting with the arrival of the Black Ships, the end of the Edo period encountered diplomatic issues.
  956. Starting with the blaze of 1319, the structure was repeatedly destroyed by fire but each time was rebuilt with the support of the Kujo family, the Ashikaga family and the Tokugawa family among others.
  957. Starting with the establishment of the Osaka local court on January 27, 1868, the government appointed governors and vice governors for each local court and set up twelve local courts by April same year.
  958. Starting with the fire in the year 818, the temple has been devastated by fire on numerous occasions and none of the original buildings from the time of the temple's founding now remain.
  959. Starting with the launch of Busan post office on November 10, 1876, Japan set up post offices in various places of Korea; Wonsan in 1880, Incheon in 1883, and Seoul in 1888.
  960. Starting with the raising of forces by Emperor Goshirakawa's son, Prince Mochihito, a country-wide rebellion against the Taira clan government occurred, also known as the Rokuhara government, which was led by TAIRA no Kiyomori.
  961. Starting with the seedling exports to Florida, USA, it began to export unshu mikan to North America and Korea and oversea deployment started in full swing.
  962. Starting with this generation, it was decided that the head of the family would assume the name of 'Kichiemon' when adulthood was attained.
  963. Starting with this, and as early as 1906 they made a successful production at the Naka-za Theater in Dotonbori in their strong partnership.
  964. Starting with those mentioned above, he built power plants and companies one after another, as in 1924 Oi Dam which was the first full scale dam power plant in Japan, Ochiai Dam in Nakatsugawa City in 1926, including Yahagi Suiryoku (current TOAGOSEI) and Osaka Soden (Osaka Power Line).
  965. Startled Wakahirume no mikoto fell from the loom and died hurting her body with the shuttle in her hand.
  966. Startled by Xianzong's behavior, hanchin began to take a more submissive attitude toward the imperial court.
  967. State Railway of Thailand (SRT)
  968. State Shinto
  969. State Shinto is the name given by historians to the state religion, as well as the religious services, that were established under a policy of the Empire of Japan from the Meiji period (1868-1912) to the end of the Pacific War.
  970. State Shinto which was based on Meiji era nationalism forced combined shrines and temples to become separated, sometimes resulting in one of the other becoming closed.
  971. State affairs
  972. State guesthouses in other countries
  973. State of Chugan (Intermediate) or Sanron Sect in Mahayana Buddhism
  974. State of Engaku (self-enlightened saints) in Hinayana Buddhism
  975. State of Kegon sect in Mahayana Buddhism
  976. State of Shingon Esoteric Buddhism
  977. State of Shomon (person who listens to teachings) in Hinayana Buddhism
  978. State of Tendai-shu sect in Mahayana Buddhism
  979. State of Yuishiki (consciousness-only) or Hosso sect in Mahayana Buddhism
  980. State of the battle
  981. State property under this act does not include general movable property, but is limited to real estate and its appurtenant, ships and aircraft, stocks and bonds, and so on.
  982. State-controlled games
  983. State-to-state relations
  984. Stated above, suffering onan (横難) oshi (横死) sometimes leads to light punishment for bad karma of one's past hobo (slander of the Law) (this is called Tenju kyoju, practicing shobo allows one to receive one's heavy bad karma of the past world lightly, or sometimes even lets it disappear) and so on.
  985. Stated differently, the stones and rocks that were available in the local area were used.
  986. Stated value
  987. Statement Requesting the Equal Merger of Korea and Japan
  988. Statement about the outcome of the match is not clear in some parts, and there are some poems about which there are various opinions about the author.
  989. Statesmen
  990. Stating in this era, the attempts to reflect folklore and cultural anthropology, which had been little considered until then, in history academically have become active.
  991. Stating that 'waka poetry should express the true feelings of people,' she scoffed at Keigetsu's criticism.
  992. Station Finance Inc.
  993. Station Gate is two-storey and the second floor is expected to be linked to the station by the pedestrian bridge when the Yodo Station of the Keihan Main Line is elevated in the autumn of 2009.
  994. Station Layout
  995. Station Stops: (1): Stop, (2): Stop made only by the first train to depart from the station, (3): Stop made only by trains running to JR Nanba, (4): Stop made only by trains that run to Kamo, (5) Passes through (6) operated only in the direction of the arrow), (7) Does not pass through
  996. Station building is extremely compact and of such a structure that when alighting from cars, the ticket gates are located directly in front.
  997. Station colors are established for each station of the Tozai Line, and that of Ishida Station is indigo-white.
  998. Station information
  999. Station layout
  1000. Station layout (planned)

311001 ~ 312000

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