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

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  1. Sugasaka Bypass is expected to promote exchanges between the two cities, by alleviating the conventional traffic regulations in winter drastically.
  2. Sugasaka-toge Pass
  3. Sugasaka-toge Pass is a mountain pass located between Maizuru City and Ayabe City in Kyoto Prefecture.
  4. Sugata-zukuri is served with the tail and head attached.
  5. Sugatani onsen is a hot spring located in Nagahama City, Shiga Prefecture (formerly, Omi Province).
  6. Sugatani was connected by mountains to the AZAI Clan stronghold of Odani Castle and served both as a supporting castle and a resort, due to the Sugatani hot springs.
  7. Sugatani-onsen (a hot spring located in Nagahama City, Shiga Prefecture)
  8. Sugawara Denju Tenarai Kagami
  9. Sugawara Denjyu Tenarai Kagami (Sugawara) (Sugawara's secrets of calligraphy)
  10. Sugawara Tenman-gu Shrine (Nara City)
  11. Sugawara Tenman-gu Shrine is a Shinto Shrine located in Nara City, Nara Prefecture.
  12. Sugawara no Fumitoki Sugawara no Arimi
  13. Sugawara no Furuhito
  14. Sugawara no Kiyokimi
  15. Sugawara no Koreyoshi
  16. Sugawara no Michizane
  17. Sugawara no Takami Sugawara no Atsushige Sugawara no Enshi
  18. Sugawara no Takasue's daughter, the original author of the Sarashina-Diary was a descendant of Sugawara no Takami, Sugawara no Michizane's son.
  19. Sugaya-yakata Castle
  20. Sugaya-yakata Castle was located in Obusuma-gun, Musashi Province (in the Kamakura period, present Ranzan-machi, Hiki-gun, Saitama Prefecture).
  21. Sugayu-onsen Hot Spring (Aomori Prefecture)
  22. Sugen-in
  23. Sugen-in (1573 - November 3, 1626) was a woman who lived from the Tensho period to the early Edo period.
  24. Sugen-in loved Tadanaga whom she raised by herself more than Iemitsu who was reared by menoto (wet nurse) Kasuga no Tsubone and some backed up Tadanaga as an heir.
  25. Sugen-in's first marriage partner was Kazunari SAJI, but later she was divorced.
  26. Sugenin
  27. Sugenin - Midaidokoro of the second Shogun Hidetada TOKUGAWA and mother of Iemitsu TOKUGAWA
  28. Suggested words of prayer for memorial services for a priest before his death, written by Jokei, May 29, 1198
  29. Suggestions for sake with water, one as chaser, or one for cocktail
  30. Sugichiyo
  31. Sugihara liked to write poetry, and he wrote about his ambition to be the prime minister.
  32. Sugihara, Amakasu, Dewa no kami (the governor of Dewa Province) HONJO and Mino no kami (the governor of Mino Province) KURYU in the Fukushima-jo Castle launched a counter-attack in Matsukawa.
  33. Sugiharabon
  34. Sugikubo type: Vertical stone knife which top-end and base is blunted; distributed mainly from the northern part of Chubu region to Tohoku region
  35. Sugimoto had met a real prime minister, Hirobumi ITO.
  36. Sugimoto, Wakita, and Sugimura joined in Shimada's plan around this time.
  37. Sugimoto-dera Temple
  38. Suginami Ward, Tokyo (Asagaya area)
  39. Suginohara's Onda-mai rice field dance (December 28, 1987)
  40. Suginohara-no-ondamai Dance (December 28, 1987, Wakayama Prefecture)
  41. Sugio-sha Shrine (Sugio-no-kami)
  42. Sugisaku,
  43. Sugisawa Hiyama bangaku music (May 22, 1978; Oaza Sugisawa, Yuza-machi, Akumi County; Sugisawa Hiyama Hozonkai [Sugisawa Hiyama Preservation Association])
  44. Sugita simply confused with his memory about the section of breast.
  45. Sugitama (Fir Ball)
  46. Sugitama is a craft made from collection of fir leaves (tips) and shaped into a ball.
  47. Sugiyama 614, Ranzan-machi, Hiki-gun, Saitama Prefecture
  48. Sugiyama, who failed to deal with the people involved or even conduct any investigations, gave the impression of having authorized the incident.
  49. Sugiyama-jo Castle
  50. Sugiyama-jo Castle issue
  51. Sugiyama-jo Castle was located in Ranzan-machi, Hiki-gun, Saitama Prefecture.
  52. Sugomori soba
  53. Sugomori soba consists of deep-fat fried buckwheat noodles served with thickened Japanese-style soup.
  54. Sugoroku
  55. Sugoroku (Japanese backgammon), and fukuwarai (game like "pin the tail on the donkey")
  56. Sugoroku is a boardgame that a player throws a dice to move a piece as many squares as the numbers shown on the rolled dice.
  57. Suguki (Sugukizuke)
  58. Suguki Pickles
  59. Suguki pickles are one kind of Japanese pickles.
  60. Suguki-zuke
  61. Suguki-zuke is a kind of pickled vegetable found in Kyoto made from Suguki leaves.
  62. Sugukina (sour turnip leaves)
  63. Sugukina are planted at the end of August, and harvested in late November.
  64. Sugukina are said to have first been cultivated at Kamowakeikazuchi-jinja Shrine (Also known as Kamigamo-jinja Shrine) in Kita-ku Ward, Kyoto City.
  65. Sugura no Kori, Suruga Province
  66. Sugyoroku (Record of the Mirror of the Essential Teaching)
  67. Sugyoroku is a book of the Buddhism theory compiled in 100 volumes by Enju EIMIN, the monk who lived during the times between Wu-yueh in the Chinese Godai Jikkoku era and early Northern Sung Dynasty period.
  68. Suhama
  69. Suhama Dango
  70. Sui Dynasty - Yang
  71. Sui Dynasty and Tang Dynasty
  72. Sui applied the same system and Tang had three capitals by making Taiyuan as the capital in the north in addition to Changan and Luoyang (the northern capital) in 723.
  73. Sui: Sugared water abbreviated as sui, is a colorless gomme syrup, prepared by boiling down sugar.
  74. Suian
  75. Suiba
  76. Suiba was adopted as a drill of the cavalry department of the Imperial Japanese Army and became an important in-water exercise.
  77. Suiba was also called "Umakawawatashi" or "Umawatashi."
  78. Suiba was an annual event in the Edo period held by Edo bakufu (a Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) in which people rode horses across water.
  79. Suibara Prefecture: established as an integration of Echigo-fu and Niigata Prefecture on July 27 (old lunar calendar) in 1869.
  80. Suiboku Sansui-zu (landscape painting in water ink) (Rinka-in subtemple of Myoshin-ji Temple, Kyoto) Important Cultural Property 1599
  81. Suiboku-ga
  82. Suiboku-ga (ink painting)
  83. Suiboku-ga (ink painting) is the art of painting in just one color using 'Sumi (Japanese ink),' not only for painting lines, but also gradation showing contrasting density and lighting.
  84. Suiboku-ga from the end of the 13th century to around the 14th century in Japan is called 'Early Suiboku-ga' in the history of art.
  85. Suiboku-ga in Japan
  86. Suibokuga
  87. Suica Area
  88. Suica is not usable at the stations southward from this station, nor those of the Joetsu Line (however, in spring 2009 the Suica commuter pass service will commence between Nagaoka and Niigata on the Shinkansen).
  89. Suica, TOICA and PiTaPa (by SURUTTO KANSAI ASSOCIATION), which are mutually usable with ICOCA, can also be used.
  90. Suica, TOICA, PiTaPa (SURUTTO KANSAI ASSOCIATION) cards, which are mutually matched with ICOCA, can also be used here.
  91. Suichiku NAKAMURA
  92. Suichiku NAKAMURA (male, 1806-January 6, 1872) was a Japanese tenkokuka (artist of seal engraving) in the end of Edo period,
  93. Suichiku NAKAMURA and Rekido ABEI of the school, in Kyoto, engraved the seals of the Emperor and the nation.
  94. Suichiku NAKAMURA and Suiseki MIBU were his followers.
  95. Suichu (also called "mizutsugi") is a utensil used in the sado and sencha tea services for pouring water.
  96. Suichu (fresh water container)
  97. Suichu in sado tea ceremony
  98. Suichu in sencha tea service
  99. Suichu type
  100. Suichu used in sado tea ceremony do not occur in a wide array of variations; however, in the sencha tea service, there are a diverse array of forms, including 'gourd shaped,' 'tube shaped,' 'square' and 'peach shaped' types.
  101. Suido Kaiben (Comment on Water and Land of Japan)
  102. Suiei (hanging ei)
  103. Suien (a flame-shaped adornment at the top of a tower) of Yakushi-ji Temple Toto
  104. Suien (water flame): It has a motif of flames but is considered water flames to avoid a fire.
  105. Suigai (see-through fence) was made at the front and behind the gakunodo.
  106. Suigensho' (commentary on The Tale of Genji)
  107. Suigun
  108. Suigun in Japan
  109. Suigun in medieval period
  110. Suigun in the modern ages
  111. Suigun is also called suishi, funashi, or shushi.
  112. Suigun is the traditional armed forces on the water in the countries in East Asia where Chinese characters are used.
  113. Suigyoku raishin and Shoin raishin, the titles of gods, were given to Ginchiyo and Muneshige respectively in 1820.
  114. Suihin (the seventh note of the ancient chromatic scale)
  115. Suiho KUWAHARA: calligraphy of Chinese characters
  116. Suiin-ken House's (literally, "Shaded eaves for Sleeping") small garden, that Zenami made with a landscape painting style, was praised highly in the "Inryo-ken House Diary", however, technical developments of garden designs during the Muromachi period were greatly attributed to landscape gardeners.
  117. Suijaku Mandala - The philosophy which advocates that deities of the Japanese Shinto Religion are various Buddha from Buddhism that appear tentatively in different figures, is called Honji-Suijaku Setsu (Honji-Suijaku thesis).
  118. Suijaku-ga (Painting based on the theory of Buddhist and Shinto unity)
  119. Suijaku-shin (Trace manifestations of gods)
  120. Suijakushin (the god of suijaku) and Honchibutu (the Buddha of honchi)
  121. Suiji
  122. Suiji is also called 'suiji happo' (literally, all-purpose soup stock) in that its taste matches well with any solid ingredient; however, 'suiji happo' refers in some cases to soup stock seasoned somewhat strongly that is used to season wandane.
  123. Suijin (The God of Water and Rain)
  124. Suijin (or Mizugami) is the generic term for the gods relating to water (mainly fresh water).
  125. Suijin in Edo was commonly dressed in a complete outfit of fine-patterned silk kimono in chic dark brown or dark gray with Hondamage hairstyle.
  126. Suijin in Japan
  127. Suijiroku (collection of documents focusing on finance in Edo period) says that the total amount of cho-gin and mameita-gin up to April 1736 was a little more than 331,420 kan (about 1,242 ton).
  128. Suika Bunshu
  129. Suika Tenmangu Shrine, Kamigoryo-agaru Horikawa-dori Street
  130. Suika-sha Shrine and Sarutahiko-sha Shrine (Enshrines Suika Shinto proponent Ansai YAMAZAKI and was formally combined with Sarutahiko-sha Shrine)
  131. Suikan
  132. Suikan (old plain clothes worn by court nobles)
  133. Suikan was a garment worn by men during the Heian period.
  134. Suikan were usually worn inside hakama (Japanese male ceremonial skirt), but in the style known as kake suikan (covering suikan), worn by temple page boys, they were worn over hakama, like Kariginu, and tied with an obi sash.
  135. Suikan: a short plain hunting jacket, which people do not mind getting wet.
  136. Suiken SUZUKI mentioned the following in regard to "Fushinjo":
  137. Suikinkutsu (a traditional Japanese echoing system in the garden, like a water harp)
  138. Suikinkutsu (an upside down buried pot into which water drips through the hole at the top onto a small pool of water inside of the pot, creating a pleasant splashing sound)
  139. Suikinkutsu is a decoration device in a Japanese garden that generates a sound like the koto (Japanese harp) with drops of water.
  140. Suiko
  141. Suiko (government loans made to peasants) was a term that indicated the loans carrying interest observed in ancient and medieval Japan.
  142. Suiko and tax system
  143. Suiko in medieval Japan
  144. Suiko in the early Heian period
  145. Suiko under the Ritsuryo codes
  146. Suiko was divided into two groups under the Ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the Ritsuryo codes): one was the official Suiko (Ku-Suiko) and the other was the private Suiko (Shi-Suiko).
  147. Suiko was originally regarded as a system to promote and encourage agricultural production, namely a kind of encouraging of agriculture.
  148. Suiko: it is a system of lending rice owned by the officials to a farmer in spring and collecting the rice with interest in autumn, which later became compulsory public rice credit tax.
  149. Suikoju
  150. Suikoki' has a lot of incorrect Chinese characters, and errors in the meanings and the use of Chinese characters in the Chinese writings, which is the reason for criticizing Oyama who insists that 'Suikoki' was written by Doji, who had studied in China for 17 years.
  151. Suikuchi
  152. Suikuchi should be added to suiji immediately before the lid is put on a bowl so that its fragrance will not fade.
  153. Suimei-kai (dance performance by geisha in Ponto-cho)
  154. Suimen ishitobashi (Stone-throwing over water surface)
  155. Suimon
  156. Suimono (Clear Soup)
  157. Suimono (clear soup)
  158. Suimono (clear soup): Somen is also used as an ingredient for suimono.
  159. Suimono is a kind of soup of Japanese cuisine consisting of suiji (soup stock flavored with soy sauce and salt), wandane (a main, solid ingredient), tsuma (a garnish lending a touch of color), suikuchi (a fragrant garnish) and so forth.
  160. Suino
  161. Suino (officials of Kurododokoro in charge of miscellaneous services and receipts and disbursement), Zushoryo (Bureau of Drawings and Books), Mondo no tsukasa (Water Office) and others
  162. Suino (the officer for all of general affaires including the receipts and disbursement of the treasury)
  163. Suino was the officer of Kurododokoro (the Chamberlain's Office) and was in charge of all of general affaires including the receipts and disbursement of the treasury of Kurododokoro.
  164. Suino' was originally in charge of taking managing money and materials exclusively for the Bureau of Archives; however, as the Imperial Court was losing authority and accordingly the court offices stopped their functions during the warring period, 'suino' began to provide the service for other imperial offices.
  165. Suino, who were once deprived of many jobs, resumed doing jobs of Kurododokoro together with the decline of the structure of the Imperial court.
  166. Suiren-jo was a term used by people connected to traditional Japanese swimming, referring to separated areas of the sea, rivers, ponds or moats for learning to swim, and these were generally called 'suiei-jo' (swimming areas).
  167. Suirokaku
  168. Suiseki
  169. Suiseki has still continued as a hobby of appreciating "bonseki" stones which represents landscape scenery on a tray, or placing natural stones in "bonkei" tray landscape, or viewing and collecting rocks of unusual shape.
  170. Suiseki is Japanese culture or hobby of viewing stones indoors.
  171. Suiseki was introduced to Japan as aisekishumi (appreciation for stone) which originated in the Chinese Southern Sung Dynasty.
  172. Suisen ugoku
  173. Suisha mage (Late Edo Period; Worn by, originally, the girls and young women of townspeople, and now modern maiko [apprentice geisha])
  174. Suisho (Late Edo Period; Worn by the married women of townspeople [only in Kyoto])
  175. Suisho NISHIYAMA
  176. Suisho NISHIYAMA (April 2, 1879 - March 30, 1958) was a Japanese-style painter.
  177. Suisho of the King of Wa requested an audience with Emperor An (Han).
  178. Suisho studied under the guidance of Seiho TAKEUCHI.
  179. Suisho was active in the Bunten exhibition and Japan Art Academy Exhibition, and was also appointed to a jury.
  180. Suisho's representative works are 'Aota' (green rice fields), 'Aoume' (Japanese pickled green plums), etc.
  181. Suisho, who was the first Japanese person in history to appear in literature, called himself the King of Wakoku.
  182. Suisho: shuai4 sheng1
  183. Suishoku ranko zu (Hue of the Water, Light on the Peaks) (Nara National Museum) : national treasure
  184. Suishu (the Book of the Sui Dynasty)
  185. Suishu mentions the country names of Tsukushi and Shino, but no country name referring to Yamato.
  186. Suiso (water burial)
  187. Suit (judicial procedure):
  188. Suita Station changed its name to Keihan Suita Station.
  189. Suitei Kamo-zu: A picture of ducks on a shore by Goshun
  190. Suiten (West) (wVaruna)
  191. Suitengu (a deity enshrined at Suiten-gu Shrines): 5th of each month (1st, 5th, and 15th of each month in some areas)
  192. Suitengu Megumi no Fukagawa
  193. Suitengu Megumi no Fukagawa is a program of the Kabuki play.
  194. Suito (Shoen)
  195. Suiton no jutsu
  196. Suiton-Making use of water.
  197. Suiyokai of Kyoto University (Department of Earth Resources Engineering, Department of Materials Engineering, both the Faculty of Engineering, and the like)
  198. Suizenjinori (freshwater blue-green alga whose scientific name is Aphanothece sacrum): Suizenjinori soaked in water may be used.
  199. Sujaku village was split and integrated into the then Kamigyo Ward and Shimogyo Ward in 1918.
  200. Sujaku-mon Gate at the main entrance on the south of the temple grounds is ordinarily closed, with the temple being entered via the Goten-mon Gate on the western side.
  201. Sujakuno, Ouchi, Shichijo, and a part of Saiin Villages were merged into Shimogyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  202. Suji (administrative district)
  203. Suji is an administrative district that was created in the Edo Period, according to geographical conditions.
  204. Sujiawa (stripe-like foam): Foam generated in two to three days after tomezoe of dan-jikomi that looks like stripes showing the start of fermentation inside moromi.
  205. Sujikai (diagonal)
  206. Sujikaihashi-dori Street
  207. Sujikaimichi Road
  208. Sujiko roe is roe that is left in the sack whereas cod roe has been removed from the sack.
  209. Sujime (marinating in vinegar)
  210. Sujime is a relatively old cooking method.
  211. Sujin Dynasty (Miwa Dynasty)
  212. Sujin Dynasty is supposed have headquarters in Miwa region (the foot of Mt. Miwa) in Yamato and it is also called Miwa Dynasty.
  213. Sujin also had children such as Toyoki Irihiko and Toyoki Irihime.
  214. Sukashi
  215. Sukashi-gaki (Transparent type fence)
  216. Sukashibashi
  217. Suke
  218. Suke ((assistant director)
  219. Suke (Assistant Master) (corresponding to Jugoinoge [Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade]) one member.
  220. Suke (Assistant Master) (equivalent to Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade)): One person
  221. Suke (Assistant)
  222. Suke (Daini, Shoni)
  223. Suke (Deputy Chief) (Jurokuinojo (Junior Sixth Grade, Upper Grade) to Shorokuinoge (Senior Sixth Grade, Lower Grade))
  224. Suke (Deputy Director) (Shorokuinoge [Senior Sixth Rank, Lower Grade])
  225. Suke (Deputy Director) (equivalent to Jurokui [Junior Sixth Rank])
  226. Suke (Deputy Director) (equivalent to Jurokuinojo (Junior Sixth Rank, Upper Grade))
  227. Suke (an assistant secretary of office) (Jugoinoge [Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade])
  228. Suke (assistant captain) (corresponds to the official court rank of Jugoinoge (Lower Grade Junior Fifth Rank) under the Ritsuryo system;
  229. Suke (assistant director)
  230. Suke (corresponding to Jugoinoge [Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade]) one member.
  231. Suke (deputy chief), of Jurokuinojo (Junior Sixth Rank, Upper Grade), and the Gon no suke (deputy to the deputy chief)
  232. Suke (deputy director) (corresponding to Jurokui [Junior Sixth Grade]): one person
  233. Suke (deputy director) (corresponding to Jurokui [Junior Sixth Rank]) one member.
  234. Suke (deputy director) (corresponding to Shorokuinoge [Senior Sixth Rank, Lower Grade]) one member.
  235. Suke (equivalent to Shorokuinoge [Senior Sixth Rank, Lower Grade]): One each for Samaryo and Umaryo
  236. Suke (vice-minister) (corresponded to Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade): Two persons
  237. Suke were essentially the person in charge at a Kebiishicho since Betto were often combined with other governments posts.
  238. Sukeaki, son of Takasuke MITOYA, returned his family name to the original Suwabe, which was the end of the Mitoya clan.
  239. Sukeakira YANAGIWARA
  240. Sukeakira YANAGIWARA (1297 ? September 3, 1353) was a court noble in the period of the Northern and Southern Courts and the founder of the Yanagiwara family.
  241. Sukechika ITO
  242. Sukechika ITO (year of birth unknown - March 21, 1182) was a busho (a Japanese military commander) at the end of the Heian period.
  243. Sukechika ITO was put in charge of watching MINAMOTO no Yoritomo who was defeated in the Heiji War in 1159 and was exiled to Izu Province, because he was trusted by TAIRA no Kiyomori as a member of gozoku in Togoku (the eastern part of Japan, particularly Kanto region) who was pro-Ise-Heishi (a branch of the Taira clan).
  244. Sukechika NAGANO was one of Eigaku's pupils.
  245. Sukechika made Yaehime to marry EMA no Koshiro, and planned to kill Yoritomo.
  246. Sukechika saw his release as an embarrassment and committed suicide.
  247. Sukechika threw Sentsurumaru away to Gogafuchi in Ito, fearing the news would reach Taira clan.
  248. Sukechika was once saved because Yoshizumi made a plea for his life, but he felt deeply humiliated by that and committed suicide.
  249. Sukeemon Masayori TOMINOMORI
  250. Sukeemon TOMIMORI said that Jurozaemon ISOGAI brightened up the pitch-dark residence by capturing a lightweight person and making him bring some candles.
  251. Sukeemon accuses Gengobe of such immoral behavior, and declaring that he has done with his nephew, Sukeemon leaves.
  252. Sukeemon advices Gengobe to bring the money to Yuranosuke OBOSHI and to request him to include Gengobei in the group which is planning to avenge their ex-master, and he leaves.
  253. Sukefuji (Sukehisa?) MACHI (MACHI no?) (1366 - July 17 1409) was a Court noble during the early Muromachi period.
  254. Sukefuji MACHI
  255. Sukefumi NAKAMIKADO (1794 - 1849)
  256. Sukefusa MADENOKOJI
  257. Sukefusa MADENOKOJI (1542-September 1, 1573) was a court noble in the Azuchi-Momoyama Period.
  258. Sukefusa MADENOKOJI was his son, and his daughters were Imperial Prince Fushimi no miya Sadayasu's Miyasudokoro (Lady of the Bedchamber) and the wife of Harusue IMAGAWA.
  259. Sukegoro or Kinnojo (金之丞) was an alias (byname).
  260. Sukehide INADOME
  261. Sukehide INADOME (1508 - 1567) was a busho (Japanese military commander) who lived in the Sengoku period (period of warring states in Japan) and a vassal of the Isshiki clan.
  262. Sukehira TAKATSUKASA
  263. Sukehira TAKATSUKASA (1739 to 1813)
  264. Sukehira TAKATSUKASA (March 17, 1739 - February 8, 1813) was a court noble who lived in the middle of the Edo period.
  265. Sukehira TAKATSUKASA, the 4th Prince of Imperial Prince Kaninnomiya Naohito (the 6th Prince of the 113rd Emperor Higashiyama), is the successor of the Takatsukasa family.
  266. Sukehira assumed the position of Kanpaku in 1787 and assisted his nephew, Emperor Kokaku (his older brother's biological child and ascended the throne in 1779) who ascended the throne after being adopted from the Kaninnomiya family just like him.
  267. Sukehira thought this would invite an all-out confrontation between the Imperial Court and the Bakufu, and so the Imperial Prince Sukehito, his brother, would be in danger if the situation was left as such.
  268. Sukehiro NAKAMIKADO (1635 - 1707)
  269. Sukehiro SHIBA
  270. Sukehiro SHIBA (March 19, 1898 to October 10, 1982) was a gagakuka (musician of old Japanese court music) born in Tokyo and was a member of the Japan Art Academy.
  271. Sukehiro TAKATSUKASA
  272. Sukehiro TAKATSUKASA (his first name is written in kanji 輔? or 輔熈,, December, 5, 1807 - November 19, 1878) was a kugyo (the top court officials) during the late Edo period (last days of the Tokugawa shogunate).
  273. Sukehiro TAKATSUKASA: former family member of Sekkann-ke (the families which produced the Regent and the Chief Adviser to the Emperor)
  274. Sukehiro, though serving as Kanpaku, was not able to be involved in this political situation, and in addition, he planed to have Sanjo and his colleagues return to Kyoto.
  275. Sukeie KUJO
  276. Sukeie KUJO (October 11, 1769 - July 24, 1785) was a Court noble who lived during the Edo period.
  277. Sukeie KUJO was his son.
  278. Sukekado YANAGIWARA
  279. Sukekado YANAGIWARA (August 2, 1644 - October 29, 1712) was a noble who lived in the early Edo period.
  280. Sukekado YANAGIWARA, an elder brother of Tomomitsu and a cousin of the Emperor Reigen, served as an official intermediary between the court and the bakufu called Buke Denso and played an active role in negotiations.
  281. Sukekado was conferred a peerage in 1650 in the era of the Emperor Gokomyo.
  282. Sukekage KOBAYAKAWA
  283. Sukekage KOBAYAKAWA is a busho (Japanese military commander) over the end of the Kamakura period and the period of the Northern and Southern Courts.
  284. Sukeki HINO was his younger brother.
  285. Sukekichi HAYUKA
  286. Sukekuni MATSUDAIRA
  287. Sukekuni MATSUDAIRA (1749-1752)
  288. Sukekuni MATSUDAIRA was a daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) and Kyoto shoshidai (The Kyoto deputy) in the Edo period.
  289. Sukekuni NOSE
  290. Sukekuni NOSE (year of birth and death unknown) is a samurai and government official (lower or middle ranked) over the end of the Heian era and the early period of the Kamakura era.
  291. Sukekuni SO
  292. Sukekuni SO (1207? - November 4, 1274) was a busho (a Japanese military commander) who lived in the mid- Kamakura period.
  293. Sukekuni and his followers are enshrined at Komodahama Shrine in Komoda, Izuhara-machi, Tsushima City.
  294. Sukemasa AZAI
  295. Sukemasa IRIE, who assumed office as Palace staff for Emperor Showa, was the adopted son-in-law of Toyoya IWASAKI (in other words, grandson-in-law of Junzo GO and Yataro IWASAKI), and the businessman Katsutaro IWASAKI was the first son of Toyoya (in other words, grandson of Junzo and Yataro).
  296. Sukemasa IRIE, who was a famous essayist and a Jiju (Imperial Household Agency staff) of Emperor Showa, was a grandson of Sakimitsu (Sukemasa was the third son of Tamemori and Nobuko IRIE).
  297. Sukemasa MACHI
  298. Sukemasa MACHI (MACHI no Sukemasa) (April 28, 1518 - November 18, 1555) was a Kugyo (top court official) during the mid Sengoku period (period of warring states) (Japan).
  299. Sukemasa MATSUDAIRA
  300. Sukemasa MATSUDAIRA entered into the domain from the Hamamatsu domain (Totomi Province) with a stipend of 70,000 koku, whereby the house of the domain lord was finally settled.
  301. Sukemasa MATSUDAIRA was the second lord of the Hamamatsu Domain, Totomi Province.
  302. Sukemasa TAKATA
  303. Sukemasa's son and hair is Ujisuke OTA, and his second son is Masakage KAJIWARA.
  304. Sukemasa, who was the provincial constable of Minami Omi, had established an alliance with the Asakura clan when he was in conflict with the Rokkaku family, the head family of the Kyogoku serving as the provincial constable of Kita Omi, who once was the master of Sukemasa.
  305. Sukemichi MADENOKOJI
  306. Sukemichi MADENOKOJI (1225- July 6, 1306) was a Kugyo (top court official) in the mid Kamakura period.
  307. Sukemichi SUDO's grandfather was FUJIWARA no Hidesato who was Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade) Saemon no jo (third-ranked officer of the Left Division of Outer Palace Guards) Kebiishi (officials with judicial and police powers).
  308. Sukemichi SUDO, whose other name was 'FUJIWARA no Sukemichi,' was 13 years old at this time (November 1087) and if he had followed Yoshiie since he went down to the Mutsu Province, he should have been still 9 years old (which corresponded to the present 8 years old).
  309. Sukemitsu NUMATA
  310. Sukemitsu NUMATA (? - 1612?) was a busho (Japanese military commander) from the Azuchi-Momoyama period to the Edo period.
  311. Sukemori encamped on Mount Mikusa, Harima Province, along with his brothers TAIRA no Arimori, TAIRA no Moromori and TAIRA no Tadafusa; however, they were ambushed by MINAMOTO no Yoshitsune, whereupon they fled to Yashima, Sanuki Province (Battle of Mikusayama).
  312. Sukemori was not permitted an audience with Goshirakawa, and took his leave of the capital on August 22, early in the morning (see the entry for July 25 in the "Kikki").
  313. Sukemoto HONDA was raised to the peerage and he erected a monument of Fusahito in Ryosen-ji temple for the 15 retainers who fought and died in the rebellion.
  314. Sukemoto OTA
  315. Sukemoto OTA (1832-1834)
  316. Sukemoto OTA was a daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) and roju (senior councilor) from the late Edo period to the last days of the Tokugawa shogunate.
  317. Sukemune MANO (His son Yorikane MANO succeeded the position later)
  318. Sukemune who had been favorably promoted and favored by Iemitsu TOKUGAWA was assigned for a managerial position in Edo bakufu initially called 'Rokuninshu' later called 'Wakadoshiyori,' and became a lord of the Yamakawa Domain, Shimotsuke Province which yielded 15,600 koku in rice.
  319. Sukemura NASU
  320. Sukemura NASU (1190? - 1268?) was a person who lived during the Kamakura period.
  321. Sukena HINO was his brother.
  322. Sukenaga JO
  323. Sukenaga JO (year of birth unknown-1181) was a busho (Japanese military commander) lived in the end of Heian period.
  324. Sukenaga KUDO
  325. Sukenaga KUDO (the Nagano Kudo clan in Ise Province)
  326. Sukenaga KUDO of the Kudo clan in Kai Province -> Masatoyo NAITO
  327. Sukenaga KUDO originated from the line of the Kudo clan in Nagano region.
  328. Sukenaga KUDO was a samurai who lived in the Kamakura period.
  329. Sukenaga OTA (later, Dokan OTA), a powerful military commander and chief retainer of the Ogigayatsu-Uesugi clan (a branch family of the Uesugi clan, Kanto Kanrei [shogunal deputy for the Kanto region]) entered Edo and built the Edo Castle over the site of the former residence of the Edo clan.
  330. Sukenaga SHIRAKAWA, who succeeded Sukekuni, was childless, so Sukenaga adopted Hisao UENO, the son of Count Masao UENO (the illegitimate child of Imperial Prince Kitashirakawa no Miya Yoshihisa).
  331. Sukenaga SUWABE, who worked hard in the Jokyu War on the side of the feudal government headed by a shogun, was hired as the manager and lord of manor in Mitoya-go district and travelled there in 1221.
  332. Sukenaga TAKEDA established Takeda shintoryu based on the above.
  333. Sukenaga came from the FUJIWARA no Otomaro line of the Southern House of the Fujiwara clan, and the third son of Suketsune KUDO who was killed by Soga brothers in revenge.
  334. Sukenaga obeyed TAIRA no Kiyomori and played an active part in the Hogen War as a toryo (head of the clan) and also had served on Kebiishi (officials with judicial and police powers) at the capital.
  335. Sukenaga was appointed to be Provincial Governor of Echigo by TAIRA no Munemori who was the successor of Kiyomori after his death in 1181, and was ordered to hunt down and kill MINAMOTO no Yoshinaka who had raised an army in Shinano Province.
  336. Sukenaga worked so earnestly for Shingen that he was allowed to use the name of the Naito clan, the distinguished family in Kai, which had been discontinued since Toramoto's death, and subsequently changed his name to "Masatoyo NAITO."
  337. Sukenao INADOME
  338. Sukenao INADOME (1552 - March 20, 1611) was a firearms expert who lived from Sengoku period (period of Warring States) period into the early Edo period.
  339. Sukenao INADOME, on the other hand, escaped from the residence led by his disciples in artillery who were in the Ishida's army; this aroused the displeasure of Tadaoki HOSOKAWA later.
  340. Sukenao INATOMI
  341. Sukenao had no children, so he adopted Hideaki INADOME, the son of his elder sister, and made him his heir, but because Hideaki died sometime during the Shoho era (1644 - 1648).
  342. Sukenobu (Naganobu) ODA
  343. Sukenobu HINO
  344. Sukenobu HINO (1224 - 1292) was the 16th head of the Hino family.
  345. Sukenobu NISHIKAWA
  346. Sukenobu NISHIKAWA (1671 - 1750) was an Ukiyoe (Japanese woodblock prints) artist in the Edo period.
  347. Sukenobu NISHIKAWA - Bijin Wakashu Mitate Takasagozu, Edo period (18 century).
  348. Sukenobu ODA - Nobusada ODA - Nobuhide ODA - Nobunaga ODA - Nobutada ODA - Hidenobu ODA
  349. Sukenobu TAKATSUKASA (a master of tea ceremony) and Sanesuke SAIONJI were his brothers.
  350. Sukenobu TAKEDA (became a retainer of the Muraoka domain and served Toyokuni YAMANA)
  351. Sukenobu, however, died young in 1672, and therefore, Yasunobu appointed his grandson Nobutoshi MATSUDAIRA the third Lord of the domain and administered affairs of the domain as Nobutoshi's guardian.
  352. Sukenori HINO
  353. Sukenori HINO (September 16, 1756 to August 26, 1830) is a Kugyo (high court noble) in Edo period.
  354. Sukenori HIRATA's younger brother is Sukenobu MUNEMURA, the founder of Akatsuki Gakuen (Akatsuki Academy).
  355. Sukenori KABAYAMA, Minister of the Navy, who was furious about this addressed so-called "reckless speech" to idle the House of Representatives, and MATSUKATA decided the first dissolution of the House of Representatives on December 25.
  356. Sukeroku
  357. Sukeroku HANAKAWADO, who was the main character of 'Sukeroku' that represented attractive Kabuki male figure had alluring Kumadori of 'Mukimi' is currently known as strong male of Edo, but was originally a character from Kabuki at Kamigata.
  358. Sukeroku Zushi
  359. Sukeroku appears with his umbrella.
  360. Sukeroku conceals himself in the barrel.
  361. Sukeroku dances on the hanamichi with his umbrella.
  362. Sukeroku decides to buy the noodles by himself.
  363. Sukeroku does not listen and says 'Hogwash!' in a dialect of Yamanashi Prefecture, the home of Danjuro ICHIKAWA I.
  364. Sukeroku enters the hanamichi.
  365. Sukeroku enters.
  366. Sukeroku gets angry at such a rude call.
  367. Sukeroku gets out of the barrel.
  368. Sukeroku has been waiting in ambush.
  369. Sukeroku hides behind Agemaki's skirt under a campstool--This scene also parodies the Kamigata version of Sukeroku.
  370. Sukeroku intones a prayer 'Joze chikusho hosshin bodaishin ojo anraku… Donganchin, Yah Yah! Great Beggar King of Hades!'
  371. Sukeroku makes a famous name-saying speech here to talk the two men down.
  372. Sukeroku must be a robber.'
  373. Sukeroku presses Ikyu to draw his sword.
  374. Sukeroku receives the pipes from them with both hands.
  375. Sukeroku reminds Shinbei that their family MINAMOTO clan's treasured sword Tomokirimaru is still missing.
  376. Sukeroku removes his clog and puts it on Ikyu's head!
  377. Sukeroku repeats the same explanation he gave to his brother, explaining that he inevitably picks a quarrel with others to search for the 'Tomokirimaru'.
  378. Sukeroku reveals that all of his fights were for checking for the treasured sword, that is, he picked a quarrel with them to make them get angry, to make them draw their swords, in order to check their swords.
  379. Sukeroku saw in an instant the signature on the sword when Ikyu drew his sword.
  380. Sukeroku says 'Beat me because I'm to blame.'
  381. Sukeroku says 'I have a shower of pipes!,' and to Ikyu, 'If you want a pipe, I'll lend you one' and offers a pipe by holding it between his left toes.
  382. Sukeroku seems to faint.
  383. Sukeroku stares at the sword.
  384. Sukeroku steps onto the main stage.
  385. Sukeroku takes it that his lover Agemaki is going out with other man.
  386. Sukeroku tries to provoke a quarrel with the warrior, but to his surprise, the warrior is his mother Manko who came because she was anxious about her sons.
  387. Sukeroku uses abusive language to Agemaki at first.
  388. Sukeroku warns Monbei 'Let the noodle vendor go, or the noodles will softened and lose their taste,' but Monbei does not forgive the noodle vendor.
  389. Sukeroku was ashamed of his ignorance, and was patient and scolded by his mother--This scene is categorized as a quiet performance for male active role called 'ShinboTachiyaku' which requires superior acting ability.
  390. Sukeroku' is the name of a package of pouches of seasoned fried tofu stuffed with sushi rice called Inarizushi and bite size cuts of sushi roll called Makizushi including a roll with various ingredients in the center called Futomaki and a roll with cooked gourd in the center called Kanpyomaki.
  391. Sukeroku' was incorporated in the title for the first time in this performance during the history of Sukeroku, and all programs of the present "Sukeroku" had been made a model of this version.
  392. Sukeroku-geta
  393. Sukeroku.'
  394. Sukeroku: Danjuro ICHIKAWA II
  395. Sukeroku: Danjuro ICHIKAWA III
  396. Sukeroku: Danjuro ICHIKAWA IX
  397. Sukeroku: Danjuro ICHIKAWA VII
  398. Sukeroku: Kikugoro ONOE
  399. Sukeroku: Kikugoro ONOE III
  400. Sukeroku: Kikunojo SEGAWA III performed the Female Sukeroku and other five roles by quickly changing costumes.
  401. Sukeroku: Kodanji ICHIKAWA IV
  402. Sukeroku: Koshiro MATSUMOTO V
  403. Sukeroku: Omezo ICHIKAWA
  404. Sukeroku: Uzaemon ICHIMURA IX
  405. Sukeroku: Uzaemon ICHIMURA VIII
  406. Sukesada YOKODAKE and Naokado TSUKUSHI of the Ouchi side were killed in battle.
  407. Sukeshige OGAWA
  408. Sukeshige OGAWA (year of birth and death unknown) was a busho (Japanese military commander), who lived during the period of Azuchi-Momoyama Period.
  409. Sukeshiro ANDO
  410. Suketada MATSUDAIRA
  411. Suketada MATSUDAIRA was the second lord of the Miyazu Domain, Tango Province.
  412. Suketada OGAWA
  413. Suketada OGAWA (1549 - 1601) was a warlord in the Sengoku period (period of Warring States).
  414. Suketada OGAWA, among others, was also on Mitsuhide's side.
  415. Suketada gained fame during this battle, as one of his vassal Jinsuke OGAWA's retainers, Masanobu KASHII, had killed Tamehiro HIRATSUKA on the battlefield.
  416. Suketada surrenders to Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI.
  417. Suketada was appointed as the lord of Imabari, Iyo Province, with a fiefdom of 70,000 koku and lived in Kokufu-jo Castle.
  418. Suketane NAKAMIKADO (1569 - 1626)
  419. Suketo KARASUMA
  420. Suketo KARASUMA (1417 - January 23, 1483) was a court noble during the Muromachi period.
  421. Suketo had a biological child Masumitsu KARASUMA and an adopted child Fuyumitsu KARASUMA.
  422. Suketomo HINO
  423. Suketomo HINO (1290 - June 25, 1332) was a Kuge (court noble) during the late Kamakura Period.
  424. Suketomo HINO, who was a close associate of Emperor Godaigo, was exiled to Sadoga-shima Island and others who involved in the plot were also punished.
  425. Suketomo's appointment by Emperor Godaigo is included in the "Tsurezuregusa"(Essays in Idleness) written by Kenko YOSHIDA.
  426. Suketoyo YAMANA
  427. Suketoyo YAMANA died while his territory was besieged by Hideyoshi HASHIBA's force, the Chugoku district attacking force.
  428. Suketoyo defeated Nobumichi and assigned the position of the Inaba Shugo to his younger brother, Toyosada, which led to the unification of the Yamana clan.
  429. Suketsugu KUJO
  430. Suketsugu KUJO (October 28, 1784 - March 6, 1807) was a Court noble who lived during the late Edo period.
  431. Suketsugu MATSUDAIRA
  432. Suketsugu MATSUDAIRA was the third lord of the Miyazu Domain, Tango Province.
  433. Suketsuguo added kunten, which is in the style of Hakke unlike the main text.
  434. Suketsuna YANAGIWARA
  435. Suketsuna YANAGIWARA (1419 - July 22, 1501) was a Kugyo (court noble) and lord of the Yanagiwara family who lived during the Muromachi period.
  436. Suketsuna managed his territory by having his son Kazumitsu travel to Kyoto when Suketsuna stayed behind, and when Suketsuna traveled to Kyoto to serve in the Imperial Court, Kazumitsu would stay in the territory.
  437. Suketsuna went down to his chigyo in Inaba Province where his main financial base was located and managed his shoryo (territory) with his son Kazumitsu.
  438. Suketsune KUDO also participated.
  439. Suketsune KUDO held a grudge against his uncle, Sukechika ITO, due to a territorial dispute.
  440. Suketsune KUDO, who was a senior retainer of MINAMOTO no Yoritomo, is appointed as a general magistrate for Fuji no Makigari (Hunting session at Mt. Fuji), and there are daimyo (territorial lords), the courtesan Oiso no Tora, and Kewaizaka no shosho who came to celebrate at his mansion.
  441. Suketsune KUDO: The retainer of Yoritomo and the enemy of the Soga brothers' father.
  442. Suketsune beat tsuzumi (hand drum), Senju played the biwa (Japanese lute), and Shigehira played oteki (transverse flute).
  443. Sukeyasu HINO was one of her brothers.
  444. Sukeyasu SHIBA
  445. Sukeyasu SHIBA (August 13, 1935 -) is a gagakuka, or a musician who plays old Japanese court music, and a member of the Japan Art Academy.
  446. Sukeyasu's wife, Manko Gozen, and his sons, Ichimanmaru and Hakoomaru were left.
  447. Sukeyori MUTO (1159 - 1228)
  448. Sukeyori MUTO was assigned to Dazai no shoni (Junior Assistant Governor-General), and during the generation of his heir, the family became the Shoni clan.
  449. Sukeyori's children include Sukeaki OTA and Sukemasa OTA.
  450. Sukeyoshi KARASUMARU
  451. Sukeyoshi KARASUMARU (June 19, 1622?January 19, 1670) was kuge (a court noble) and poet during the early Edo Period.
  452. Sukeyoshi ODA
  453. Sukeyoshi ODA (1732 - September 28, 1799) was a daimyo (a Japanese feudal lord) in the Edo period.
  454. Sukeyoshi OTA (1789-1792)
  455. Sukeyoshi was familiar with 31-syllable Japanese poems and skillful at calligraphy, and the works of old masters of calligraphy were printed on the folded book handed down from generation to generation in the KARASUMARU family.
  456. Sukeyoshi's children included Mitsuo KARASUMARU, Junko, the wife of Masaharu ABE Shintatsuin, the wife of Takatoyo SHICHIJO, and Fusa, the wife of Naoyuki MATSUI who was the Head of Chief Retainers of the Kumamoto Clan and the load of Yatsushiro Castle.
  457. Sukeyoshi's court ranking was Shonii Gon Dainagon (Senior Second Rank, Junior Chief of the Councilor of State).
  458. Sukeyoshi's lawful wife was the daughter of Tomofusa SEIKANJI.
  459. Sukeyuki (Yuko) ITO: He is from Satsuma domain.
  460. Sukeyuki ITO
  461. Sukeyuki ITO (June 9, 1843 - January 16, 1914) was a samurai, a military man of the Imperial Japanese Navy and a peerage.
  462. Sukeyuki studied about England at the School of Western Learning.
  463. Sukezaemon RUSON
  464. Sukezaemon RUSON (1565? - year of death unknown) was a trader in Sakai City, Izumi Province during the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States [in Japan]).
  465. Sukhaa' is added to 'vat' to form a word in Sanskrit, 'sukhaavatii,' which means 'a place of happiness' or 'a place filled with happiness.'
  466. Suki (数寄)' originally meant 'like (好き),' and this way of writing has circulated as a unique phonetic equivalent.
  467. Suki or Shiki' used in this god's name means spade; the deification of spade might lead him to become the god of agriculture.
  468. Suki was an important crossroads for traffic of every direction leading to various provinces, where he undertook the safeguarding of the area against robber gangs and tsujigiri (killing in the street to test a new sword).
  469. Suki' refers especially to the way someone devotes to a certain accomplishment while not making it as his of her profession, and has lead to such present day colloquial expressions such as 'You're a suki, too' (You really like that thing) and 'Monozuki' (whimsical person).
  470. Suki-go
  471. Sukibei (see-through fence)
  472. Sukisha (also referred to as Sukimono) is a familiar name for a person infatuated with geido (accomplishments of art).
  473. Sukisha (familiar name for a person infatuated with geido)
  474. Sukiya
  475. Sukiya (a tea-ceremony hut): Mitsuan teahouse of Ryuko-in Temple (Kita Ward, Kyoto City) and Bosen teahouse of Koho-an teahouse of Daitoku-ji Temple
  476. Sukiya architecture is characterized by complete elimination of the status and style that shoin architecture put emphasis on.
  477. Sukiya bukuro (Sukiya pouch)
  478. Sukiya cut the prices of its regular size gyudon and curry rice to 330 yen (from the previous prices of 350 yen for a gyudon bowl and 380 yen for a curry rice.)
  479. Sukiya is a department directly operated by Zensho Co., Ltd.
  480. Sukiya resumed gyudon sales by using Australian beef.
  481. Sukiya stopped serving the gyudon completely.
  482. Sukiya-zukuri
  483. Sukiya-zukuri is one of the Japanese architectural styles, and is characterized as a design of residential house in a sukiya (teahouse) style.
  484. Sukiya-zukuri style (which incorporates a number of tea ceremony house features)
  485. Sukiyaki (thin slices of beef, cooked with various vegetables in a table-top cast-iron pan)
  486. Sukiyaki goes well with moyashi and other vegetables that are often used for teppan-yaki (a dish grilled on an iron plate).
  487. Sukiyaki in Okinawa is an a-la-carte dish made from meat, vegetables and tofu boiled together for sweetness and then served on a plate with a raw egg (or an egg fried sunny-side up.)
  488. Sukiyaki in the Kanto region is based on the gyu-nabe popularly eaten in the Meiji period, where beef is boiled in a soup of warishita which has been prepared beforehand by mixing soup stock with soy sauce, sugar, mirin and sake.
  489. Sukiyaki zosui(Japanese beef hot pot & rice porridge)
  490. Sukiyakidon (beef bowl) was also invented in the same way.
  491. Sukugarasu (salted young rabbitfish)
  492. Sukuigoya
  493. Sukuigoya is a public shelter of the Edo Period, built by the Edo shogunate or local feudal domain for victims of earthquakes, fire, floods, famine and other natural disasters.
  494. Sukume is worshiped as the father of sumo.
  495. Sukumuuni mokuzuoruru kagarinari
  496. Sukuna refused to comply with imperial directives.
  497. Sukunabikona
  498. Sukunabikona (also called Sukunahikona, as well as Sukunaminokami, Sukunahikona, Sukunahikone, and so on) is a god in the Japanese mythology.
  499. Sukunabikona acknowledged that Sukunabikona was his child, and ordered his son to cooperate Okuninushi in the forming of the land.
  500. Sukunabikona no kami also appeared on a boat from far away across the sea in the mythology, so there is a commonality between them that they came by boat.
  501. Sukunabikona no kami is enshrined in Shingu-jinja Shrine.
  502. Sukunahikona, though he was a god who created the nation, he, in fact, was also a creator of chemical technology such as sake brewing and medicine making.
  503. Sukunahikona-jinja Shrine (Chuo Ward (Osaka City), Osaka City, Osaka Prefecture): Separated from Gojoten-jinja Shrine
  504. Sukunamaro became one of the messengers with OTOMO no Yasumaro and SAKANOUE no Okina.
  505. Sukunamaro is also written in different Kanji characters, 少麻呂.
  506. Sukunamaro was the father of TAMURA no Otome (the wife of OTOMO no Inakimi), OTOMO no SAKANOUE no Oiratsume (the wife of OTOMO no Yakamochi) and SAKANOUE no Otoiratsume (the wife of OTOMO no Surugamaro).
  507. Sukunamaro wrote poems prior to 724, which were dedicated to his lover serving in the Imperial Court, and these two verses, collected in the "Manyoshu" (Collection of Ten Thousand Leaves [namely, Japanese poetry]), are his only remaining works.
  508. Sukune
  509. Sukune was given to the clans branched from a family of god such as Otomo clan, Saeki clan who mainly had the title of Muraji.
  510. Sukune was one of the kabane (hereditary titles) established by Yakusa no Kabane (the eight hereditary titles).
  511. Sukuyodo (a type of astrology)
  512. Sulfate spring (hypotonic, alkalescent, and high temperature water)
  513. Sulfate spring water (alkalescent)
  514. Sulfate springs
  515. Sulfate springs are divided into sodium sulfate springs, gypsum springs, and magnesium sulfate springs.
  516. Sulfate springs containing hydrosulfate.
  517. Sulfate springs have no particular harmful influence on human bodies except for persons who are prohibited to bathe in hot springs.
  518. Sulfur spring
  519. Sulfur springs
  520. Sulfur springs are hot springs which contain 2 mg or more of total sulfur in 1 kg of hot spring water.
  521. Suma
  522. Suma (The Tale of Genji)
  523. Suma is one of the fifty-four chapters of "The Tale of Genji."
  524. Suma 陬麻(Okuiri Interpretation),' 'Suma 陬磨(Genchusaihi-sho Commentary),' 'Otome 未通女(Okuiri Interpretation),' 'Otome 乙通女(Kakai-sho Commentary)'
  525. Suma-dera Temple - Grand head temple of the Shingon sect Sumadera-ha (真言宗須磨寺派大本山)
  526. Suma-dera Temple Daishi-do: The completion ceremony was held at October 17, 2007.
  527. Suma/ Suma, Akashi/ Akashi/ Akashi
  528. Sumai no Sachie was based on ceremonies held during the Tang period in China.
  529. Sumai no Sechie
  530. Sumai no Sechie was one of the ceremonies that took place in the imperial court between the Nara period through to the Heian period.
  531. Sumai no sechi-e (an Imperial ceremony of Sumo wrestling, held on the seventh of July or in the latter half of July)
  532. Sumaki dofu (tofu made in the same manner as tsuto dofu) in Okayama Prefecture
  533. Sumako MATSUI
  534. Sumako MATSUI (March 8, 1886 - January 5, 1919) was an actress of the Japanese shingeki (literally, new play).
  535. Sumashi-jiru (a sui-mono dish): transparent shiru-mono dish in which soup stock is seasoned
  536. Sumeshi (vinegared boiled rice)
  537. Sumi (Chinese Ink)
  538. Sumi (cake ink) is made from smoke black solidified with glue.
  539. Sumi (charcoal)
  540. Sumi Ink on Paper Besson Zakki (with icons) ? 57 Scrolls
  541. Sumi Ink on Paper Image of Fudo Myoo ? 5 scrolls
  542. Sumi Ink on Paper Image of Koso ? 1 Scroll
  543. Sumi Ink on Paper Image of Mikkyozu ? 39 items
  544. Sumi Ink on Paper Image of Shitennozu ? 1 Scroll
  545. Sumi Ink on Paper Image of Yakushi Junishinsho ? 1 Scroll
  546. Sumi Ink on Paper Miroku Bosatsu's Pictures Collection - 1 Album
  547. Sumi Ink on Paper Roko-zu - By Tawaraya Sotatsu (2-Sided Screen)
  548. Sumi Ink on Silk Sonsho Darani Sutra in Sanskrit (written by Fukusanzo)
  549. Sumi as a handicraft
  550. Sumi made with animal glue made from fish has a distinctive smell.
  551. Sumi refers to soot derived from substances such as lampblack or burnt pine, solidified by mixing with gelatin (solid sumi).
  552. Sumi sold commercially in this state is called bokuju (liquid sumi ink) or sumijiru (liquid sumi ink).
  553. Sumi with strong preservatives can possibly damage the brush.
  554. Sumi yagura (corner tower)
  555. Sumi-maegami (Late Edo Period; Worn by the boys of the samurai families)
  556. Sumi-maegami: a hairstyle of boys just before genpuku (coming of age)
  557. Sumi-ya (literally, "charcoal supplier")
  558. Sumi: Ink
  559. Sumiaki OMURA (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade, Governor of Tango)
  560. Sumida Ward, Tokyo; Kasukabe City, Saitama Prefecture; Ashiya City and Ikaruga-cho, Hyogo Prefecture
  561. Sumida-gawa Gonichi no Omokage
  562. Sumida-gawa Gonichi no Omokage is one of those works.
  563. Sumida-gawa River
  564. Sumida-gawa River (Noh play)
  565. Sumidagawa mono
  566. Sumidahachiman-jinja Shrine was established in 859 but the findspot and the date of excavation of the mirror remain unclear, and there is a controversy over the interpretation of 'year of Yin Water Sheep' between 443 and 503.
  567. Sumidawara/Zoku Sarumino Sho (A Commentary on Basho's A Sack of Charcoal/The Monkey's Raincoat, Continued) (Iwanami Shoten, Publishers, January 1930)
  568. Sumie no Butsuzo (Mafu Bosatsu)
  569. Sumigiiri kasuga-zukuri style (kumano-zukuri style) which was regarded as one type of kasuga-zukuri style, also spread throughout Japan after the medieval period due to propagation of Kumano belief.
  570. Sumiharu GOTO also took part in the battle.
  571. Sumiharu GOTO, the lord of Goto, belonged to the first division led by Yukinaga KONISHI.
  572. Sumiharu GOTO: 700
  573. Sumiharu sent 700 soldiers according to the military role allocated to him, and assigned Hachirobe Morinaga GOTO as Jodai (the keeper of castle) and rusuyaku (the proxy governor).
  574. Sumiharu, who had become infected with smallpox in his base, died on August 24.
  575. Sumihiro OMURA (Junior Fifth-low Court Rank, Governor of Tango, Nagasaki Magistrate)
  576. Sumihiro OMURA became the 12th and last lord in the final days of the Tokugawa shogunate when opinion in the domain was largely divided between support for the Bakufu and support for the pro-imperialists.
  577. Sumihiro OMURA: student studying abroad
  578. Sumihisa OMURA (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade, Governor of Kawachi)
  579. Sumihito was furious about the incident, and he disowned Princess Hanako.
  580. Sumikata HOSOKAWA
  581. Sumiki: a piece of wood to receive the upper edge of the rafter.
  582. Sumimasa OMURA (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade, Governor of Chikugo)
  583. Sumimori OMURA (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade, Danjyo-shohitsu, Minor Second Officer of the impeachment office)
  584. Sumimoto HOSOKAWA
  585. Sumimoto HOSOKAWA and his people did not lose the will to fight; they attempted a turf war at Mt. Funaoka, which was a strategic point in Tanba and Yamashiro Province, with Masataka HOSOKAWA, who was in their side, as a captain.
  586. Sumimoto HOSOKAWA was a war lord and daimyo during the Sengoku period (period of warring states).
  587. Sumimoto also died young before taking back initiative of the Keicho family.
  588. Sumimoto and Takakuni
  589. Sumimoto attacked Sumiyuki in order to regain Kyoto in September, and at that time, Nagatsune spearheaded the attack and rendered distinguished service.
  590. Sumimoto escaped to Awa Province, but soon died of an illness.
  591. Sumimoto lost and fled to Settsu Province, and Yukinaga MIYOSHI was captured and executed.
  592. Sumimoto ordered Takakuni to arrange reconciliation with Yoshioki.
  593. Sumimoto then invaded the capital in a collaborative effort with Yoshimura AKAMATSU, the shugo of Harima and Bizen Provinces.
  594. Sumimoto tried sending Takakuni to make peace negotiations with Yoshioki but Takakuni fled to Iga Province instead.
  595. Sumimoto was banished to Settsu and died of illness in July at Shozui-jo Castle in Awa.
  596. Sumimoto was defeated by the combined forces of Motosuke ITAMI of Settsu and Sadamasa NAITO of Tanba and fled to Omi together with Yukinaga and Shogun Yoshizumi ASHIKAGA.
  597. Sumimoto, who drove Sumiyuki to kill himself, took over as the head of the family.
  598. Suminaga OMURA (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade, Governor of Imba)
  599. Suminobu OMURA (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade, Governor of Tango)
  600. Suminoe Industries (Maker of seats for land and sea transport vehicles)
  601. Suminoe no Niwa (Suminoe Garden) of Sumiyoshi-jinja Shrine created in 1966 in Sasayama City, Hyogo Prefecture.
  602. Suminoe no Oda wo karasu ko Yakko kamonaki Yakko aredo Imo ga mitameni Watakushida karu (1275)
  603. Suminoenaka no oji
  604. Suminoenaka no oji (c. 336 - 399) was a member of the Imperial family who lived during the Kofun period (tumulus period).
  605. Suminoenotsu
  606. Suminoenotsu is a port which existed in ancient times in Japan.
  607. Suminoenotsu was located in the cove called Sumiyoshi no hosoe, the south of Sumiyoshi Taisha Shrine (Sumiyoshi Ward, Osaka City), which enshrines the sea gods, Sumiyoshi Okami (the great gods of Sumiyoshi).
  608. Suminomiya-jinja Shrine
  609. Suminuri (Black ink painting)
  610. Suminuri is named after the event, which is held after the fire burning.
  611. Sumio YAMADA
  612. Sumio YAMADA (1937-) is a Noh actor, shite-kata (main roles) of Kongo school.
  613. Sumireso is a genealogy which was collected in 'Sumireso' (consisting of three books: the first and second volumes of genealogy of "The Tale of Genji" and the third volume of chronological table) written by Kyubi KITAMURA, a disciple of Norinaga MOTOORI in 1812.
  614. Sumishomo
  615. Sumishomo is a procedure for requesting the guest to add some charcoal to the stove.
  616. Sumishomo is conducted with various intents such as when one of the guests is experienced, or just for an entertainment.
  617. Sumishu (smell of charcoal)
  618. Sumitayu TAKEMOTO the seventh, a Bunraku (Ningyo Joruri) player, recognized the importance of this scene and said, 'this is the climax. Chanting such excellent "Yama" to each other cannot bore the audience. If it does, that is the fault of Tayu.'
  619. Sumitomo Group had no independent trading sector before the World War.
  620. Sumitomo Kakkien
  621. Sumitomo Kakkien is a historical building located in Otsu City, Shiga Prefecture.
  622. Sumitomo Kakkien is located at 10-4 Tanabe-cho, Otsu City.
  623. Sumitomo also attacked Nagato Province, and stole Kanmotsu (tribute goods paid as taxes or tithes).
  624. Sumitomo burnt down Dazaifu and ambushed the Imperial army led by OKURA no Haruzane in Hakata Bay.
  625. Sumitomo fled to Iyo Province on a small boat.
  626. Sumitomo had two alternatives, one was to hand over Fumimoto and obey the Imperial Court, which had gained in strength against him after the defeat of Masakado, and the other was to continue to be treated as an enemy of the Imperial Court.
  627. Sumitomo initially engaged in suppressing pirates that thrived in the Setouchi region as Iyo-no-kuni no jo, under the direction of his father's cousin FUJIWARA no Motona, Iyo no kuni kokushi (the provincial governor of Iyo Province).
  628. Sumitomo is said to have established a relationship with the pirates, the toneri (servants) of the Fugo-so (the upper class), after being dispatched to the province to replace Motona and while he was delivering tax money to Kyoto.
  629. Sumitomo made several attacks as a conditional strike for merits against the Imperial Court in several places in Saigoku (the western part of Japan), but he was defeated and killed by the Imperial army which was able to concentrate its military power in Saigoku after putting an end to the war against TAIRA no Masakado.
  630. Sumitomo soriji (leader of Sumitomo group), Saihei HIROSE, who coped with and came through the confusion of the Meiji Restoration and made an effort to reestablish the company, carried out a selection of the successor, in cooperation with his nephew and, at the same time, assistant, Teigo IBA.
  631. Sumitomo was from the FUJIWARA Hokke (the Northern House, one of the four FUJIWARA family lines), which was most flourishing family among the four FUJIWARA family lines.
  632. Sumitomo's army escaped to the west, where they attacked and occupied Dazaifu.
  633. Sumitsuke Tondo (The rite of Sumitsuke)
  634. Sumitsune OMURA (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade, Governor of Ise)
  635. Sumiya
  636. Sumiya (name of ageya (traditional restaurant)) [Nishishinyashiki Ageya-cho, Shimogyo Ward, Kyoto City]
  637. Sumiya Motenashi Museum of Art and Culture
  638. Sumiya started in 1641, and was designated as an important national cultural property as the only remaining structural element of ageya.
  639. Sumiya still owns its building in Rokujo Misuji machi (Shinmachi Gojo Kudaru).
  640. Sumiya was originally an ageya of Shimabara Yukaku (red-light district).
  641. Sumiya, Senbon-Hanayacho
  642. Sumiya, the only surviving building of the ageya architectural style in Japan, also proves that Shimabara was a refined hanamachi.
  643. Sumiya-koshi
  644. Sumiyagura (Corner Towers)
  645. Sumiyama
  646. Sumiyasu OMURA (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade, Governor of Shinano)
  647. Sumiyori OTOMO (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade, Mimbuno-Daifu, Deputy Minister of the Popular Affairs Office)
  648. Sumiyoshi KAWAMURA
  649. Sumiyoshi KAWAMURA (December 18, 1836 - August 12, 1904) was a Japanese samurai who was a feudal retainer of the Satsuma clan, a naval officer ranked full admiral and Count, Junior First Rank and holder of the First Order Merit.
  650. Sumiyoshi Makie Table
  651. Sumiyoshi Myojin, Shiotsutsunooji, and Urashima Taro share the common feature of being represented by an image of an old man, in addition to their long life.
  652. Sumiyoshi OMURA (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade, Governor of Tango)
  653. Sumiyoshi Okami
  654. Sumiyoshi Okami Kengen Shidai
  655. Sumiyoshi Rice Planting Dance (February 03, 1979, Osaka Prefecture)
  656. Sumiyoshi Sanjin (Sumiyoshi three deities) made the stage in the sea and performed Isora's favorite dance to entice him to come out, and he accepted.
  657. Sumiyoshi Sanjin is also known as Sansho Okami or Sangunshin.
  658. Sumiyoshi Shato and Suma-Akashi zu
  659. Sumiyoshi Shato-zu' roku men (6 surfaces) (Important Cultural Property) and 'Fuzoku-zu' yon men (four surfaces) (Important Cultural Property) of shoheki-ga of shinden, were purchased by the Ministry of Education from 1974 to 1975, and they are now possessed by Kyoto National Museum.
  660. Sumiyoshi Taisha Shrine
  661. Sumiyoshi Taisha Shrine (Osaka City, Osaka Prefecture)
  662. Sumiyoshi Taisha Shrine: 2.26 million
  663. Sumiyoshi held key positions under the Dajokansei (System of Departments of States), but he was chased away from the position with the transition to the Cabinet system.
  664. Sumiyoshi ke denrai mohon (the Sumiyoshi family's ancestral copy) (handed down to the line of "Goyo-eshi" (a purveying painter) to the Edo bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) (the middle roll of Toen yugi (rabbit monkey play)
  665. Sumiyoshi school
  666. Sumiyoshi taisha jindaiki (Records of the Age of the Gods from the Sumiyoshi-taisha Shrine)
  667. Sumiyoshi taisha jindaiki (Records of the Age of the Gods from the Sumiyoshi-taisha Shrine) was an ancient book introducing the origin of the Sumiyoshi-taisha Shrine that resided there from ancient times.
  668. Sumiyoshi was deeply trusted by the Emperor Meiji and given responsibility for the upbringing of the emperor's grandson (who was to become the Emperor Showa), and he was posthumously promoted to full admiral.
  669. Sumiyoshi, Settsu Province and the Watanabe Party
  670. Sumiyoshi-angu
  671. Sumiyoshi-date
  672. Sumiyoshi-jinja Shrine
  673. Sumiyoshi-jinja Shrine in Sumiyoshi Ward, Osaka City, Osaka Prefecture performs yabusame on Health Sports Day.
  674. Sumiyoshi-jinja Temple (Takashima City)
  675. Sumiyoshi-jinja zoeiryotosen
  676. Sumiyoshi-taisha Shrine
  677. Sumiyoshi-taisha Shrine and Otori-taisha Shrine Shukuin Tongu (resting place or accommodation for the deities enshrined in Sumiyoshi-taisha Shrine and Otori-taisha Shrine while they are travelling) in Otoriise-jinja Shrine
  678. Sumiyoshi-taisha Shrine's Otaue rice-planting ritual (February 3, 1979)
  679. Sumiyoshi-type (Taisa danjiri) or Sakai-type danjiri is used in most regions in which bunmawashi is performed
  680. Sumiyoshi-zukuri style
  681. Sumiyoshi-zukuri style architecture has no veranda (a narrow wooden passageway along the edge of a house facing the garden) or the sacred core pillar installed at the center of the main sanctuary of a shrine, and the inside is divided into a naijin (inner sanctuary of a shrine or temple) and a gejin (part of the main sanctuary outside the innermost sanctum of a shrine).
  682. Sumiyoshi-zukuri style is one of the architectural styles of shrines in Japan.
  683. Sumiyoshi-zukuri style, which is typified by Sumiyoshi-taisha Shrine, is characterized by its ancient linear hafu (a barge board), and many have pointed out its resemblance to the building constructed in the Daijo-sai festival (a festival to celebrate the succession of an emperor).
  684. Sumiyosi-zukuri style (Sumiyosi taisha, Osaka City, Osaka Prefecture)
  685. Sumiyuki HOSOKAWA
  686. Sumiyuki HOSOKAWA was a busho (Japanese military commander) in the late Muromachi period (the Sengoku period [period of warring states]).
  687. Sumiyuki hardly involved in assassination of Masamoto.
  688. Sumiyuki lost in this battle and killed himself in Yushoken (his own residence).
  689. Sumiyuki went to Kyoto from Tanba Province and was welcomed by Motonaga.
  690. Sumiyuki's Government
  691. Sumizo ICHIKAWA (the fifth)
  692. Sumizome Station
  693. Sumizome Station - Fujinomori Station - Fukakusa Station
  694. Sumizome Station, located in Fukakusa-kitashin-machi, Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture, is a stop on the Keihan Main Line, which is operated by Keihan Electric Railway.
  695. Sumizome-dori Street
  696. Sumizomei: dissolved in c. 1911.
  697. Summary
  698. Summary 1 and its history are described below.
  699. Summary Description Panels of Heiankyo
  700. Summary and Career
  701. Summary and Details
  702. Summary and Duties
  703. Summary and History
  704. Summary and history
  705. Summary and outline
  706. Summary in the Meiji period
  707. Summary of City Planning
  708. Summary of Date Sodo
  709. Summary of FM broadcasting station transmitting facilities
  710. Summary of Facilities
  711. Summary of Fushimi Ward
  712. Summary of Higashiyama Ward
  713. Summary of History
  714. Summary of Kamigyo Ward
  715. Summary of Kamitsu Michi, Nakatsu Michi and Shimotsu Michi
  716. Summary of Kani Official Rank System
  717. Summary of Kita Ward
  718. Summary of Kofun
  719. Summary of Minami Ward
  720. Summary of Mitoya clan
  721. Summary of Nakagyo Ward
  722. Summary of Ogura-ike Pond prior to reclamation
  723. Summary of Religious Ceremonies of Onmyodo
  724. Summary of Sakyo Ward
  725. Summary of Shimogyo Ward
  726. Summary of Shinto written in 'Jingi hakke gakusoku' (Regulations of Jingi hakke)
  727. Summary of Tairo in domains
  728. Summary of Town Names
  729. Summary of Treaty of Portsmouth
  730. Summary of Udaijin
  731. Summary of Yamashina Ward
  732. Summary of anecdotes according to the "Kojiki"
  733. Summary of architecture.
  734. Summary of celebrity sake brewers
  735. Summary of each Cho (town)
  736. Summary of each kotaishiki
  737. Summary of each prefecture
  738. Summary of equipment
  739. Summary of facilities
  740. Summary of his career
  741. Summary of his personal history
  742. Summary of its Facilities
  743. Summary of operations
  744. Summary of policy
  745. Summary of the Architecture
  746. Summary of the Case
  747. Summary of the Ceremony
  748. Summary of the Facilities
  749. Summary of the Facility
  750. Summary of the Festival
  751. Summary of the Hyojosho of each domain
  752. Summary of the Hyojosho of the Edo Shogunate
  753. Summary of the Imposter Theory
  754. Summary of the Incident
  755. Summary of the Legend
  756. Summary of the Nishikyo Ward
  757. Summary of the Play
  758. Summary of the Ruins
  759. Summary of the Taika Reforms
  760. Summary of the Ukyo Ward
  761. Summary of the View
  762. Summary of the building
  763. Summary of the buildings
  764. Summary of the case
  765. Summary of the chapter
  766. Summary of the contents
  767. Summary of the course
  768. Summary of the facilities
  769. Summary of the feud
  770. Summary of the garden style
  771. Summary of the history
  772. Summary of the incident
  773. Summary of the incident.
  774. Summary of the intersection
  775. Summary of the legend
  776. Summary of the main facilities
  777. Summary of the operation
  778. Summary of the routes
  779. Summary of the song
  780. Summary of the station
  781. Summary of the story
  782. Summary of town names
  783. Summary of town names in Kamigyo Ward
  784. Summary of towns
  785. Summary, Ryobo (mausoleum) and so on.
  786. Summary.
  787. Summary:
  788. Summer
  789. Summer Festival (fireworks display) (on the first Saturday in August)
  790. Summer Festival: July 17
  791. Summer Festivals in the World:
  792. Summer Kumiko
  793. Summer Palace
  794. Summer Poetry
  795. Summer and Winter (Kyoto National Museum) Important Cultural Property
  796. Summer festivals in Japan:
  797. Summer grasses have so fully grown in the field that nobody would dare go in to cut them down.
  798. Summer is in full swing as people are cutting down the underbrush in the woods of Oaraki.
  799. Summer memorial service in Sanno-in Temple (old lunar calendar) - On May 1, 2
  800. Summer only tour
  801. Summer vacation
  802. Summer: Yobune夜船 (literally, 'night ship')
  803. Summery
  804. Summoned to appear before the magistrate on behalf of the Christians, Senemon TAKAGI and others expressed their Christianity, which embarrassed the Nagasaki magistrate even more and he allowed their tentative return to the village.
  805. Sumo
  806. Sumo (Japanese-style wrestling), sword fighting, silver bullet gun, and water pistol
  807. Sumo Sechie (sumo performed at the Imperial Court of ancient Japan) as a court event was abolished in 1174.
  808. Sumo and Japanese emigrants
  809. Sumo anmitsu (anmitsu served in grand sumo tournaments), is also well-known as a souvenir when watching the grand sumo tournament.
  810. Sumo arena
  811. Sumo as a Shinto rite
  812. Sumo cannot be separated from its role as a Shinto rite.
  813. Sumo clinches
  814. Sumo grades
  815. Sumo has a long history, and is described in haniwa (hollow clay figures) and unglazed Sueki ware from the Kofun period (tumulus period).
  816. Sumo is a Japanese traditional ritual ceremony or festival.
  817. Sumo is originally a ritual ceremony based on Shinto, which is the Japanese traditional religion, and local communities still have 'honozumo' (ritual sumo matches held at a shrine) as a festival in various regions throughout Japan.
  818. Sumo is said to come from the fight with Takeminakata no Kami.
  819. Sumo is unique when compared to similar types of martial arts in that sumo emphasizes having a wrestler to keep pushing forward.
  820. Sumo matches among ordinary citizens were called 'tochizumo' (local sumo) or 'kusazumo' (sandlot sumo).
  821. Sumo postures
  822. Sumo terminology
  823. Sumo wresters in formal dress at occasions other than matches
  824. Sumo wrestler
  825. Sumo wrestler Haniwa (unearthed from Ibehatiman-yama Mountain Tumulus, in Wakayama City, Wakayama Prefecture, possessed by Doshisha University)
  826. Sumo wrestlers were originally apprenticed as imperial and military guards and, the majority of them were sumo wrestlers contributed by the various provinces on this basis.
  827. Sumo wrestling referee and ringside sumo judge
  828. Sumo, Judo (Japanese art of self-defense), Karate (traditional Japanese martial art), Aikido (art of weaponless self-defense), Nippon Kenpo (Japanese martial art), and Shorinji Kenpo (modern Japanese martial art based on Shaolin Kung Fu)
  829. Sumo-e (Ukiyo-e prints of Sumo wrestlers)
  830. Sumo-jinja Shrine
  831. Sumo-jinja Shrine enshrining NOMI no Sukune, who is believed to be the Soshin (ancestor honored as god) of sumo wrestling, is an auxiliary shrine.
  832. Sumo: The samurai used sumo as the training method for kumiuchi.
  833. Sumodo
  834. Sumori
  835. Sumori Monogatari (Tale of Sumori)
  836. Sumoto Castle
  837. Sumoto City (Hyogo Prefecture)
  838. Sumoto intersection (Osaka prefectural road 158)
  839. Sumoue: Pictures depicting Sumo.
  840. Sumptuary law
  841. Sumptuary laws are a series of laws, ordinances, and orders that ban luxury (Shashi) and promote or force thrift.
  842. Sumptuary laws existed from the time of the Frankish kingdom (the Carolingians), and after the Crusades full-scale laws started to be issued because the church and states were alerted to the rapid development of trade and advancement of urban life.
  843. Sumpu Domain (Suruga Province)
  844. Sun (A Length Unit in The East Asian System of Weights And Measures)
  845. Sun (寸) is also read as 'ki' in a Japanese way of reading of Chinese character.
  846. Sun Town Takanohara
  847. Sun Yat-Sen University
  848. Sun clocks and rokoku (water clocks) which were donated by clock merchants from various places are displayed in the precincts of the shrine; the clock museum is located next to the shrine.
  849. Sun is a length unit in the traditional East Asian system of weights and measures.
  850. Sun is thought to have originated from an anthropomorphic unit for showing the breadth of a thumb (just the same as inch).
  851. Sun-dry the partially dehydrated roe the next day, and when night arrives pile the boards on it again.
  852. Sun-drying was originally the method used, but the forced-drying method spread later by burning coal in the drying room.
  853. Sun: Symbolizes 'enlightenment without selfishness.'
  854. Sunagashi (brushed sand)
  855. Sunakake-babaa (The Sand-throwing Hag)
  856. Sunakake-babaa became instantly famous nationwide by a comic book titled "Ge-Ge-Ge no Kitaro" written by Shigeru MIZUKI, in which Sunakake-babaa is a specter who fights against enemies for justice together with the main character, Kitaro.
  857. Sunakake-babaa in the above mentioned cities of Nishinomiya and Amagasaki is referred to as an old woman by name but is actually explained to be Japanese raccoons.
  858. Sunakake-babaa is one of specters described in "Yokai Dangi" (Lecture about Specters) written by folklorist Kunio YANAGIDA and the story in the book is extracted from "Yamato Sekitan" (Old Stories of Japan) written by his friend, Shiro SAWADA, M.D.
  859. Sunamushi (mineral sand bath)
  860. Sunao HASHIMOTO made a keynote presentation called 'Kigo's Present - Transition and Generation of the Original Meaning, and Its Future' at the Youth Workshop of the Modern Haiku Society in March, 2006.
  861. Sunao TOKUNAGA who became a proletarian writer later wrote appreciative words, and a letter from Sen KATAYAMA, a socialist to Murata was published in "Shin eiga" (literally "New Movie") in July 1923 issue.
  862. Sunaoshi is the mountain located on the south, storing guns and their ammunition.
  863. Sunday art lecture is also held nearly once during an exhibition.
  864. Sunday/Closed (Holiday Sunday as well).
  865. Sundays immediately before February 25
  866. Sundry bacteria can proliferate quite easily especially in the case of boiled soybean before the increase of bacillus subtilis natto.
  867. Suneemon TORII who was executed by Takeda earned his place in history as a loyal subject and his descendants were well treated by the Okudaira-Matsudaira family.
  868. Suneemon TORII, a vassal of Sadamasa, secretly escaped from the castle, and asked Ieyasu in Okazaki-jo Castle to send reinforcements.
  869. Suneka Festival in Yoshihama (February 16, 2004; Ofunato City; Yoshihama Suneka Hozonkai [Yoshihama Suneka Festival Preservation Association])
  870. Sung currency
  871. Sung currency is copper coins which were minted in China during the Baisong period.
  872. Sung currency promoted the Japanese monetary economy.
  873. Sung in Kawachi ondo as 'if you have a man, he should be Kumataro and Yagoro, they left their names by killing ten people,' the program became a major hit and was adapted to 'rokyoku' (also known as naniwa-bushi, storytelling with samisen accompaniment) and handed down to the present day.
  874. Sungkyunkwan University
  875. Sunki soba, buckwheat noodles served with sunki (Nozawana, cole preserved in salt) and dried bonito shavings on top, is available in the winter season.
  876. Sunny spells during baiu is called "satsukibare" (literally, sunny spells in May), but, in recent years, it is more popular that this expression is read as "gogatsubare" and means fine weather in the beginning of May by new calendar (solar calendar).
  877. Sunobe (Forming the blank)
  878. Sunobe,' is done by striking and elongating to form the shape of the Katana, and Kissaki (piercing tip) is made by cutting off the end.
  879. Sunoko
  880. Sunomata Fuseya
  881. Sunomono (vinegared dishes)
  882. Sunomono and Kuchitori
  883. Sunpu
  884. Sunpu Domain: Sunpu-jo Castle
  885. Sunpu Machi-Bugyo
  886. Sunpu was the city in which kokufu (ancient provincial capital) of Suruga Province was located and fuchu (provincial city which consists of local governments as the core of the city) of Suruga Province.
  887. Sunpu-ginza
  888. Sunpu-ginza was established in 1606 alongside the Sunpu-jyo Castle, where Ieyasu TOKUGAWA lived after his retirement, and the ginza was manned in alternate shifts by zajin officers and jouze inspectors from Kyoto-ginza since 1611.
  889. Sunpu-ginza was moved Edo in 1612, to occupy the 4 town blocks south of Torimachi Kyobashi (Chuo-ku Tokyo), which was then called Shin-ryogae-cho, because there already was Hon-ryogae-cho where Edo-kinza was located.
  890. Sunpu-kaban (guards of Sunpu-jo Castle) was abolished on October 1, 1862, and thereby he was exempted from becoming Kaban in fall.
  891. Sunrise-go (Kintetsu Bus/Kyusu Sanko Bus)
  892. Sunset Glow Room (Yubae-no-ma)
  893. Sunset along the Floral Embankment, Yun Shouping
  894. Sunshi (small tokens of appreciation)
  895. Sunshoan Shikishi (a type of colored paper on which a waka poem was written) (for Sugawara no Ason)
  896. Sunshoan type
  897. Sunshoan-shikishi
  898. Suntory
  899. Suntory Chu-hi' sold by Suntory in 1984 was, as its name suggested, a mixture of beer and shochu (distilled spirit made from wheat) and is considered the root of today's classification of 'third beer classified into liqueur (sparkling)(1).'
  900. Suntory Holdings Limited also succeeded in producing a health food made from fermented kelp on a commercial basis, using the technology relating to the lactobacillus developed by Dr.Tsunataro KISHIDA.
  901. Suntory Kyoto Brewery
  902. Suntory Kyoto Brewery, on the other hand, is partly located in the town.
  903. Suntory Liquor Ltd. explains that Yamazaki is the location of an excellent water source called 'Minaseno.'
  904. Suntory Liquors Limited
  905. Suntory Yamazaki Distillery
  906. Suntory Yamazaki Distillery is Suntory's whisky distillery located at 5-2-1, Yamazaki, Shimamoto-cho, Mishima-gun, Osaka Prefecture.
  907. Suntory Yamazaki Distillery, however, is located in Shimamoto-cho, Osaka Prefecture, not in Oyamazaki-cho.
  908. Suntory also built Kyoto Brewery in the city near the border with Oyamazaki-cho, and, using the water from springs flowing from the Nishiyama Mountain Range, Kyoto Brewery produces products mainly for western Japan.
  909. Suntory's 'Kireaji nama' and 'Jokki nama' (original), contain 'corn.'
  910. Suo
  911. Suo (dark red) fan
  912. Suo NUKINA was a Confucian scholar, calligrapher; literati painter (from July 26, 1778 to June 21, 1863).
  913. Suo NUKINA.
  914. Suo Otoshi (literally, dropping down suo)
  915. Suo Province: Domains of Iwakuni and Yamaguchi
  916. Suo color
  917. Suo is a kind of Japanese kimono.
  918. Suo no Naishi
  919. Suo no Naishi (c. 1037-1109) was a female waka (a traditional Japanese poem of thirty-one syllables) poet during the late Heian Period.
  920. Suo no Naishi also left Zotoka (poetry exchanged between a man and a woman) which she exchanged between court nobles and tenjobito (high-ranking courtiers allowed into the Imperial Palace).
  921. Suo no Naishi's real name was TAIRA no Chushi.
  922. Suo province that was assigned to the task of reconstructing Daibutsu-den Hall (the great Buddha hall) of Todai-ji Temple was virtually a chigyo-koku province of Todai-ji Temple, and the province continued being under control of Todai-ji Temple even after the work to reconstruct Daibutsu-den Hall was completed.
  923. Suo said his first duty was learning and in fact he earned a living on it.
  924. Suo tried to understand for sure the true tradition of Nio (Wang Xizhi and Wang Xianzhi (O Kenshi)).
  925. Suo was already used in the medieval period.
  926. Suo-no-kuni
  927. Suo: A pigment that originates from sappanwood, and exhibits reddish purple.
  928. Super Express (Osaka - Fukuchiyama Maizuru Miyazu Route)
  929. Super Kabuki
  930. Super Limited Express (it's unnecessary to reserve) (Kyoto - Maizuru Route)
  931. Super Yamadaya
  932. Super-ancient civilization is mentioned in them.
  933. Super-high buildings are popularly called "matenro."
  934. Superb Paintings
  935. Superficially, he cherished his lawful wife, Onna Ninomiya, out of consideration for the Emperor, but he did not seem to have a deep affection toward her.
  936. Superimposing his own stammer on Kashiwagi's easily recognizable disability, Yoken talked to him hoping to become casual friends.
  937. Superintending officers: Iesada YABE, Naritoshi MORI
  938. Superior trains
  939. Superior trains coming from Nagoya, such as Limited Express "Nanki (train)" and Rapid "Mie (train)," directly run onto Ise Railway from this station and towards Tsu.
  940. Superior trains do not stop at these stations, but passengers use the stations for transfer.
  941. Supermarket and convenience store
  942. Supernumerary government official (七等出仕):Kiyoatsu MIYOSHI
  943. Superstition
  944. Superstition has it that unless it rains on either the day of Hatsu-uma or the night of the rape blossom festival, which falls on the first day of the serpent in April, a fire will break out.
  945. Superstition, urban legend, etc.
  946. Supervised Kikugoro ONOE (VI)
  947. Supervised by Bunei TSUNODA and Shinsuke MUROFUSHI, Paleological Association of Japan, Inc. and the Japan Institute of Paleological Studies, ed., "The Oshima-bon manuscript Genji Monogatari," 10 volumes (with one supplementary volume of commentary)
  948. Supervised by Heinrich von Treitschke and Leopold von Ranke at the University of Heidelberg, University of Tubingen, and the like, Mitsukuri received his doctorate from the University of Tubingen in 1891.
  949. Supervised by Yasushi INOUE and Zenryu TSUKAMOTO, written by Shusaku ENDO and Koun SHIGARAKI "Pilgrimage of Old Temple,Kyoto 27 Kurama Temple" published by Tankosha Publishing
  950. Supervised cities located east and west of the capital.
  951. Supervised the bureau and managed all office work, such as reviewing documents.
  952. Supervisor of the Association for Japanese Noh Plays and Chief Director of the Konparu Enmai-kai.
  953. Supplement
  954. Supplemental
  955. Supplemental explanation
  956. Supplemental information
  957. Supplemental remarks
  958. Supplemental rules.
  959. Supplemental works
  960. Supplemental works were created by Jiraku HOSOYA in 1931, but are not designated as national treasure.
  961. Supplementary Notes
  962. Supplementary Provision
  963. Supplementary Treaty of the Bogue (Humen), October 8, 1843, United Kingdom
  964. Supplementary note
  965. Supplementary provision: This ordinance shall be in force from the date of its promulgation.
  966. Supplementary rules
  967. Supplementary works
  968. Supplementation
  969. Suppliers that deliver bentos to convenience stores operate 24 hours a day.
  970. Supply of ekiba and tenma (horses for transportation of official missions and posts) were referred to in this Article.
  971. Supply of sound source
  972. Suppon (a stage setting through which an actor or actress appears from the trap cellar onto the stage)
  973. Suppon is a stage setting for an actor to make a stage appearance from the trap cellar, and it is located on the hanamichi (an elevated runway) in kabuki (traditional drama performed by male actors) theater.
  974. Support
  975. Support Program for Constructing Law School and Other Professional Schools
  976. Support Program for Distinctive University Education
  977. Support Program for Educating Medical Staff in Response to the Social Needs including Regional Medicine
  978. Support Program for Good Practice as Tackling Contemporary Educational Needs
  979. Support Program for Good Practice as Unique University Education
  980. Support Program for Improving Graduate School Education
  981. Support Program for Promoting Formation of Professional Graduate Schools
  982. Support Program for Promoting Formation of Professional Graduate Schools Such as Law Schools
  983. Support Programs adopted by the Ministry of Education, Culture, Sports, Science and Technology
  984. Support Qing, destroy the Foreigners' and the proclamation of war of Qing dynasty
  985. Support System
  986. Support for the mutual exchange of scholars, artists, engineers, and students of both Japan and Italy.
  987. Support from Keihan Bus Group
  988. Support from within and outside the university
  989. Support program for establishing professional graduate schools including law schools
  990. Support program for the enhancement of graduate school education
  991. Support to Shibasaburo KITAZATO
  992. Supported by Ikumatsu and Tomonojo OSHIMA of the Tsushima clan, he went into hiding.
  993. Supported by Kaoru OSANAI this year, he wrote the scenario of "Shinsei" (Newborn) which was the first work for Henry KOTANI, a director.
  994. Supported by Nakane, Kiminasa YURI and Sanai HASHIMOTO, he carried out the reformation of domain duties such as establishing yogakusho (English school) and implementing military system reform.
  995. Supported by Tomomichi IWANARI, a member of miyoshi sanninshu, he demonstrated do-or-die resistance and initially sent Nobunaga away.
  996. Supported by regent Hiroyoshi SHIJI and others, Motonari made many of the Mototsuna faction commit sepukku and massacred the rest.
  997. Supported by stronger authority, shugo encouraged increasing numbers of jito to become vassals of samurai families, and obtaining economic as well as military and police power as shugo daimyo (shugo that became daimyo), shugo strengthened territorial control over provinces under their control.
  998. Supported by the Tokugawa Shogunate as well, he became the head of his clan and was appointed to the post of Kanpaku in 1608.
  999. Supported by the north wind, Masakado's army shifted the situation to their own advantage in a battle of bows and arrows; with the wind behind them, they defeated the allied forces of Sadamori, Hidesato, and Tamenori.
  1000. Supported by this policy, the first legal socialist party "Japan Socialist Party" was established on January 28.

314001 ~ 315000

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