; 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. Supporter of Ellie, the protagonist.
  2. Supporters
  3. Supporters of the imperial succession theory usually argue that the interpretation of laws during the reign of Emperor Kanmu, or later, differs from the way of the time before Emperor Kanmu.
  4. Supporting Hisamitsu, he got involved in politics in Kyoto, planning the reconciliation between the imperial court and the Shogunate with Tomomi IWAKURA, and promoting the assumption of Shogun-guardian post by Yoshinobu TOKUGAWA and the post of office of the president of political affairs by Yoshinaga MATSUDAIRA (the lord of Fukui Domain).
  5. Supporting Norihito and Exile
  6. Supporting Shokaku SHOFUKUTEI V, he put his mind to reviving Kamigata rakugo (comic storytelling).
  7. Supporting evidence of the Yuan's purpose having been reconnaissance in force is a record in the Yuan Dynasty stating that the Yuan navy then had not prepared for a long battle so that it used all their arrows within one day and left.
  8. Supporting general election
  9. Supporting his lord, Rokuro (Harumoto), who was waging a war backing up Yoshitsuna ASHIKAGA, Motonaga moved up his army to the Kinai region (Provinces surrounding Kyoto and Nara), where he waited until the next year.
  10. Supporting role: Shinto priest from Aso no miya Shrine, Kyushu.
  11. Supporting the Emperor Godaigo in the Genko War, Shigenori, who was known for his excellence in the handling of a bow, fought well against the large-scale army of the bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) on Mt. Kasagi and defeated brothers of Kuro and Yagoro ARAO with long-distance arrows (archery).
  12. Suppose, for example, 10 coins of the old ten-yen currency could be changed into 1 new ten-yen coin, the value of the old ten-yen coin becomes only one tenth, which means melted copper ingots may have more value than the new copper coins.
  13. Supposedly it was his son, Yoshinaga, who fought with Mitsunari, causing Nagamasa distress over being caught between the two.
  14. Supposedly this reflects the difference of preference of meats between the Kansai area where beef is more regularly eaten and the Kanto area where pork is more common.
  15. Supposedly, he built Nekiuchi-jo Castle in the Kogane region when he was 25 years old.
  16. Supposedly, it represented a member of the enshrined deity Dokyo.
  17. Supposedly, it was intended to allow Gonijo succeed the throne after Fushimi who took over the throne in the cloistered government of Kameyama, but the position of chiten was transferred to Gofukakusa with the enthronement of Fushimi in 1287, thereby the rule by retired Emperor Gofukakusa began.
  18. Supposedly, it was intended to avoid the split of the imperial lineage again.
  19. Supposedly, she was already old when she became queen, but did not have a husband--only a younger brother who helped her.
  20. Supposedly, the strength of the bow was in the latter half of twenties by the kilogram.
  21. Supposing that the succession of the surname represents the succession of the household, it can be said that male-line succession is common in the nation, however, a few son-in-laws or daughters take over the family; a remaining convention from the past female-line succession.
  22. Supposing the Yamazaki area to be the likely scene of the battle, Hideyoshi made strategical personnel assignments.
  23. Supposing, on the basis of this, that they used only 1,000 teppo as opposed to the standard figure, this is still a remarkable figure for the period.
  24. Suppositional idea
  25. Suppressing revolts and rebellions by leading their private warrior bands (whose constituents were the Tato fumyo class who were also local lords) under 'tsuibu kanpu,' the military nobles earned rewards.
  26. Suppression
  27. Suppression of Kanto
  28. Suppression of free speech
  29. Supreme Command
  30. Supreme Court decision on two wills
  31. Supreme adviser and the board of advisors (consultative body of the chief abbot, disclosed.)
  32. Supreme command
  33. Supreme command in modern Japan.
  34. Supreme command is a power of supreme command and direction to the army.
  35. Supreme nirvana is the eternal dharma-body.
  36. Sure enough, over the next several days, Ibaraki Doji employs all manner of stratagems trying to gain entry into Tsuna's house, but thanks to the power of the Sutra of the Benevolent Kings Tsuna chants, as well as the protective charms he possesses, Ibaraki Doji is unable to enter.
  37. Surely it is a fiction and different from the facts and in the creed of Jodo Shinshu, incantation and prayer are denied, the descriptions in the novel are contrary to this.
  38. Surely there was no post called "a head of O-oku".
  39. Sureme is produced in various areas across Japan having the fisheries of squids, however, the import from countries such as Vietnam and Thailand has recently increased.
  40. Surf clam
  41. Surface of the body is slimy because it is covered by mucous, but there are tiny scales underneath the skin.
  42. Surface of the seed plate that is thinly shaved is called a "zuku piece."
  43. Surface water becomes warm in the summer but lower layer water just below the surface remains cold whereby warm water fish such as sardine, mackerel and sea bream is caught in the area close to the surface while cold water fish such as cutlass fish and cod is caught in deep waters and on ocean floor.
  44. Surgical medical treatments that used the plaster etc. were the mainstream.
  45. Suri-ishi (mill stone):
  46. Suri-tsume is believed to be employed to imply a storm in Suma no maki of the Tale of Genji in association with 'Suma' to be sung in the second vocal part, thereby creating an atmosphere.
  47. Suribachi
  48. Suribachi is sometimes used to date ruins in archaeology since its rim and number of ridged patterns change greatly according to its usage (a newer Suribachi has more ridged patterns).
  49. Surigane is one of the metal percussion instruments.
  50. Surimon (pattern printed with woodblock) of 'Rindo (gentian) and long-tailed fowl' or 'plum trees and willows', etc. are printed on the fabric.
  51. Surinam toad
  52. Surname
  53. Surnames associated with Heike no Ochudo
  54. Surnames given to former Imperial Family members
  55. Surnames that are believed to be associated with Heike no Ochudo
  56. Surprise attack
  57. Surprise attacks in the night against the Yuan ships, departing from Japan in small boats.
  58. Surprised Daidarabocchi and children began to cry, and their tears poured into the handprint which the giant made when he fell to the ground, resulting in Hamanako Lake.
  59. Surprised Takube escaped, and while he saw the bird from his hiding place, it disappeared.
  60. Surprised at finding a dipper that had floated down the Yura-gawa River, a villager in Haino reported it to the office of the head of the village.
  61. Surprised at this, Harumoto HOSOKAWA decided to separate from Hongan-ji Temple and suppress the Ikko-Ikki army from the position of Muromachi bakufu kanrei (a shogunal deputy for the Muromachi bakufu).
  62. Surprised by the attack, the palanquin bearers ran away, and some of the samurai attendants, while trying to move the palanquin, were struck down, leaving the carriage unattended in the snow.
  63. Surprised by the attack, the two troops fled at once.
  64. Surprised by the sudden offer of conclusion of the treaty, Korea at first refused it, but they decided to propose an amendment to the treaty presented by the Japanese.
  65. Surprised by this, on November 27, 1526, Takakuni HOSOKAWA sent the army of the supreme commander Tadakata HOSOKAWA to Kannosanjo Castle and sent Shurinosuke KAWARABAYASHI and Danjo IKEDA to Yakamijo Castle to besiege these castles.
  66. Surprised to hear about this, Motoharu KIKKAWA made his brother, Motoyasu MORI, dispatch a great number of support troops, and promptly recovered the castle.
  67. Surprised, Fusahachi drew a sword, but mistakenly killed Nui, who was trying to cover Shino.
  68. Surprised, Masakado accepted the official document, and submitted his own documents, dated May 28, as proof that for the local governments of the five provinces of Hitachi, Shimosa, Shimotsuke, Musashi and Kozuke "the suspicion of rebellion is completely groundless".
  69. Surprised, Michinaga let Seimei take a divinatory reading, and Seimei said that he was about to be cursed with a Shikishin and that the dog noticed that, and he found the Ommyoji who used Shikishin to put a curse and arrested him.
  70. Surprised, people in Iga Province immediately decided to raise their army and fight with Nobunaga.
  71. Surprised. Shigemori comforted Narichika telling him 'not to worry; your life will be saved.'"
  72. Surprisingly for its size and shape, the sound emitted is clearer and higher than the small hand drum.
  73. Surprisingly the waste materials of an English trade ship that had sunk off the Kobe coast were used for all of the foundation of the building.
  74. Surprisingly, Iori became one of the Karo (chief retainers) of the Ogasawara family at the age of twenty in 1631.
  75. Surprisingly, after leaving home Issunboshi did things that were very bad.
  76. Surprisingly, both of them survived, and Otomi was taken in at the mistress' home by Tazaemon (Genjidana in Kamakura) who served as the head clerk of Izumiya.
  77. Surprisingly, he was a person of taste, and he enjoyed making tanka poems and haiku, etc.
  78. Surprisingly, the acting of Nizaemon was remarkably sophisticated from his late seventies to his eighties, and suddenly he was added to the list of excellent actors.
  79. Surprisingly, the bakufu eventually accepted their claim without objection and abolished the obligatory supply of the one-tenth amount of rice for sake brewing in 1803.
  80. Surrender
  81. Surrender of Ako-jo Castle
  82. Surrender of Edo Castle
  83. Surrender or besiege the castle
  84. Surrender to the Northern Court
  85. Surrendered to the Oda clan
  86. Surrounded by a fence, it is bolted so that no one can enter under usual circumstances.
  87. Surrounded by a moat measuring 70 m (long-side) by 40 m (short-side), several pit dwelling houses and storages were found.
  88. Surrounded by a number of talented poets, he played an active role in many poetry gatherings and contests, including the Poetry Contest held at the North Wing of the imperial residence of Toba in 1116.
  89. Surrounded by dense clouds of black smoke, the kiln provides a spectacular sight.
  90. Surrounded by enthusiastic shouts from the regular audience 'Tatta!' (he stood up!) and thunderous applause in the hall, the johikimaku (curtain) was closed to hide Jukai into the back of the stage.
  91. Surrounded by mother Shigeko HINO and beloved concubine Imamari no tsubone and strongly influenced by close aides including Kasai vassal leader Sadachika ISE and Shinzui KIKEI, Yoshimasa grew into a capricious man of culture.
  92. Surrounded by the army of Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI, Hidemitsu AKECHI set a fire on the tenshu by himself and killed himself and Mitsuhide's wife and children.
  93. Surrounded by the lit gas lamps and performing military band in the background, Kabuki actors such as Kanya MORITA XII, the owner of the theatre, and Danjuro IX, who were dressed in tailcoats, attended the ceremony.
  94. Surrounded on all four sides, the Masamune forces were severely defeated and routed.
  95. Surrounding
  96. Surrounding Area
  97. Surrounding Remains
  98. Surrounding area
  99. Surrounding areas
  100. Surrounding facilities
  101. Surrounding moat was made by digging the ground a little deeper.
  102. Surrounding neighborhood
  103. Surrounding places of interest
  104. Surrounding sites and facilities
  105. Surrounding streets
  106. Surrounding the Yamato Bank (approximately 400 meters in water depth), there are 3 major deep basins: the Japan Basin (approximately 3,000 meters in water depth) on the north, the Yamato Basin on the southwest and the Tsushima Basin on the southeast (approximately 2,500 meters in water depth, respectively).
  107. Surrounding the above area, there were areas which were distinguished from the Chinese dynasty called "Shiho" and "i."
  108. Surrounding the temple, the stone wall, white mud wall and style of the gates are reminiscent of a castle and give Monzeki Temple a distinctive presence.
  109. Surroundings
  110. Surroundings of the Temple
  111. Suruga City, Fukui Prefecture
  112. Suruga Imagawa clan: The main branch succeeded to Suruga no kuni shugo (provincial constable of Suruga Province) from generation to generation
  113. Suruga Inoo clan
  114. Suruga Inoo clan which served as a private guard of the shogun
  115. Suruga Province
  116. Suruga Province and Mikawa Province were attacked from the east and west and occupied by the Takeda clan and Tokugawa clan (renamed from the Matsudaira clan) in mere several years.
  117. Suruga Province: Sumpu Domain
  118. Suruga Sumigaki Koban
  119. Suruga Tokugawa family (ending with the ritual suicide of the family head Tadanaga TOKUGAWA.)
  120. Suruga no kami (the governor of Suruga Province) FUJIWARA no Toshinori and Ushosho (Minor Captain of the Right Division of Inner Palace Guards) FUJIWARA no Kinfusa were among his maternal half-brothers, and the wife of FUJIWARA no Sanenaga was among his sisters.
  121. Suruga no kuni no miyatsuko (regional governor in ancient Japan)
  122. Suruga no kuni no miyatsuko (珠流河国造), also known as Suruga kokuzo, was a kuni no miyatsuko ruled over the east part of Suruga Province in ancient Japan.
  123. Suruga-no-kuni (mainly Central ShizuokaPrefecture and the vicinity of Mt. Fuji)
  124. Surugamai dance
  125. Surugaya (Wakayama)
  126. Surume (Dried Squid)
  127. Surume (dried squid)
  128. Surume as Culture
  129. Surume has a long shelf life and has various ways of cooking such as to soak in water to make a soup stock, to simmer with seasonings and to pickle with other ingredients including kelp and herring roe to make Matsumae-zuke (Matsumae style pickle).
  130. Surume has been used sice a long time ago in a southern part of China as well as in Southeast Asia while having a long shelf life.
  131. Surume is a processed food made by drying in the shade or machine-drying the squid whose internal organs have been removed.
  132. Surume is very hard to gnaw off and cannot be swallowed unless it has been chewed thoroughly.
  133. Surume-ika (also known as atarime)
  135. Surutto KANSAI 2 day ticket (available throughout the year in Japan)
  136. Surutto KANSAI 3 day ticket (available throughout the year in Japan)
  137. Surutto KANSAI 3 day ticket (limited sale from stations within Kansai area)
  138. Surutto KANSAI also purveys a part of the materials for mounting tickets (the government-owned public transport is an exception, since the materials become available through tender).
  139. Surutto KANSAI is the name of the system, but the name of the card varies depending on which company issues it.
  140. Surutto KANSAI is the network of the railway cards for the public transport system in Kansai (Kinki area), or the biggest company in its association, which has a head office in Osaka City, Osaka-Prefecture.
  141. Survey of public opinions on National Foundation Day
  142. Surveying for the railway construction started in 1870, and the construction work started within the same year.
  143. Surveys of Public Opinion about Japan Conducted in Foreign Countries
  144. Surveys of imperial mausoleums by archaeologists are conducted under highly restricted conditions, and there are many graves, such as the Daisenryo Tumulus, about which it is doubtful whether or not they are truly graves of emperors or imperial family members.
  145. Surveys of the reality of kosa
  146. Surviving buildings including the hon-do (main hall), shinden (emperor's residence) and shoin (drawing room) are the former residences of emperors such as Emperor Reigen and Emperor Meisho that were granted to the temple.
  147. Surviving family members watch this in sorrow.
  148. Surviving manuscripts are all quite different from one another, with each one having completely different annotations for the same part.
  149. Survivors of the family such as MINAMOTO no Aritsuna (in Izu Province at the time of the battle) and MINAMOTO no Hirotsuna continued the family line of Settsu-Genji from MINAMOTO no Yorimitsu, but they were, compared with Yoritomo who established the Kamakura bakufu, only gokenin (immediate vassals of the shogunate)
  150. Susa Fishing Port (Yamaguchi Prefecture)
  151. Susa-jinja Shrine (Izumo City) (Izumo City, Shimane Prefecture)
  152. Susa-jinja Shrine (Izumo City, Shimane Prefecture)
  153. Susa-jinja Shrine (Izumo City, Shimane Prefecture) is located on the supposed site of Susano's palace.
  154. Susan Sontag highly evaluates Soseki NATSUME as an unknown 'talented writer of varied accomplishments' in her book "Where the Stress Falls."
  155. Susano
  156. Susano (Takehaya Susano no Mikoto) was born by his washing his nose.
  157. Susano (also known as Susano no Mikoto) was a deity (Shinto religion) that appeared in Japanese mythology.
  158. Susano (素盞嗚)-jinja Shrine, Susano (素盞雄)-jinja Shrine, Susa-jinja Shrine
  159. Susano became angry for being fed such dirty food and killed Ogetsuhime with a sword.
  160. Susano had his wife give birth to Okuninushi (chief god of Izumo in southern Honshu Island, Japan, and the central character in the important myths of that region) (called Oanamuchi no Kami in "Nihon Shoki").
  161. Susano had many faces.
  162. Susano no mikoto
  163. Susano no mikoto then slept at ease.
  164. Susano said that his children were the goddesses of graceful nature because his heart was guiltless, and Amaterasu pardoned Susano.
  165. Susano showed a cultivated side, composing the first waka in Japan and utilizing trees for woodcraft or architecture.
  166. Susano suggested to Amaterasu that they swear an Ukei (written as 宇気比 or 誓約 in Chinese characters) to dispel her doubt.
  167. Susano thought that he would go to the Nenokuni after he told his sister Amaterasu Omikami (the Sun Goddess), and ascended to Takamanohara (the plain of high heaven) where she ruled.
  168. Susano went to Suga-jinja Shrine in Izumo by taking Kushinadahime as his wife, who was about to be eaten by Yamatanoorochi.
  169. Susano, who was suspicious of her behavior, watched how Ogetsuhime was preparing food and found that Ogetsuhime was pulling food out of her nose, mouth, and anus, and cooking it.
  170. Susanoo
  171. Susanoo (Deity in Japanese Mythology), who was driven away from Takamanohara (plain of high heaven), descended on Torikami (the present Torikami Okuizumo-cho), up the Hikawa River (Hii-kawa river) in Izumo Province.
  172. Susanoo = Gozu Tenno
  173. Susanoo agreed to destroy Yamata no Orochi on the condition that he would take Kushinadahime as his wife.
  174. Susanoo and Amaterasu made a pledge to prove their sincerity (...) His next child was a son named Isotakeru, also called Oyahiko no Kami. After Isotakeru, he had two daughters, Oyatsu-hime and Tsumatsu-hime. These three gods were enshrined in Kii Province, which means the Kinokuni no Miyatsuko (governor or ruler of Kii Province) worshiped them devoutly as deities.
  175. Susanoo behaved wickedly.
  176. Susanoo called for Ashinazuchi, and appointed him as head of the palace.
  177. Susanoo changed Kushinadahime into a comb in order to protect her, and put it into his hair.
  178. Susanoo defeated the serpent with a sword called Amanoha-hakiri no Tsurugi.
  179. Susanoo descended from heaven to the place called Soshimori, in Silla, with his child named Isotakeru no Kami.
  180. Susanoo descended in Izumo Province.
  181. Susanoo entered Nenokuni from Mount Kumanasunomine.
  182. Susanoo got married with the princess, who gave birth to Okuninushi (chief god of Izumo in southern Honshu Island, Japan, and the central character in the important cycle of myths set in that region), and he went to Nenokuni.
  183. Susanoo had a son, Isotakeru and two daughters, Oyatsu-hime and Tsumatsu-hime. These three gods contributed to sowing seeds and growing trees all across the nation, and then they moved to Kii Province where they were enshrined.
  184. Susanoo has been enshrined since the Meiji period.
  185. Susanoo killed Yamatanoorochi (eight-forked-snake) in order to escape kushiinadahime (Princess Kushinada), and presented Kusanagi no tsurugi (a sacred sword) to Amaterasu.
  186. Susanoo no mikoto
  187. Susanoo no mikoto is such a ravager that his elder sister, Oomikami, suspected that he was rebellious against her.
  188. Susanoo no mikoto is the enshrined deity.
  189. Susanoo no mikoto turned out to be innocent, but he got carried away and became violent.
  190. Susanoo presented the sword to Amaterasu Omikami (the Sun Goddess) who then handed it to her grandson Ninigi when he descended from heaven to rule over the country.
  191. Susanoo said 'There is gold and silver on the islands of Korea. It would not be good if there were no ships in the country where my child rules.'
  192. Susanoo said, 'This cannot pass into my possession.'
  193. Susanoo shot a whistling arrowhead into a vast field and ordered Onamuji to take it back.
  194. Susanoo then descended to the country called Silla (on the Korean Peninsula) with his child named Isotakeru no Kami, and went to a place called Soshimori.
  195. Susanoo thought Onamuji was killed at last, so he went into the field, where he met Onamuji who brought the arrowhead back.
  196. Susanoo ushered Onamuji in his house and told him to take lice from his head.
  197. Susanoo wailed because he wanted to go to the underworld where Izanami was, and he caused extensive damage to heaven and earth.
  198. Susanoo was exiled after he expiated his guilt.
  199. Susanoo was expelled to the lower world.
  200. Susanoo went after to Yomitsu Hirasaka (the slope that leads to the land of the dead) but stop there and called after Onamuji who was running away further.
  201. Susanoo's child is called Isotakeru no Mikoto.
  202. Susanoo's descendant, Okuninushi, married Suseribime and began to create Ashihara no Nakatsukuni with Sukunabikona.
  203. Susanoo, after destroying Yamata no Orochi, went to Suga in Izumo Province to look for a place to build a palace, and he said, 'When I came here, I felt refreshed,' then he built a palace there.
  204. Susanoo, swept up by the event, became wild and violent at Takamanohara, causing his sister to hide herself in Ama no iwato (the cave of heaven).
  205. Susanoono-mikoto became the Shinto kami representation of the Gozuteno, the enshrined deity of the former Tenjin Hachiojisha Shrine, following the separation of Buddhism and Shintoism.
  206. Susceptible patients will exhibit symptoms before this time but there are also investigations that have found that the majority of patients will display symptoms before this time, and this has led to doubts regarding the significance of the 'first day of pollen dispersal.'
  207. Suseri, which is also part of the name of other gods such as Suseribime, means 'proceed,' and so the name 'Hosuseri' means 'progress of the growth of an ear of rice.'
  208. Suseri-bime
  209. Suseri-bime is a deity (Shinto religion) who appears in the Japanese Mythology.
  210. Suseribime gave 'the Orochi no hire (snake-repelling scarf)' to Onamuji and told him that he should wave the scarf three times if the snake tried to bite him.
  211. Suseribime gave Onamuji fruits of Aphananthe aspera and red clay.
  212. Suseribime gave Onamuji the Mukade to Hachi no hire (a special scarf that repelled centipedes and bees), which enabled Onamuji to get out of the cellar safely.
  213. Suseribime no mikoto saved Onamuji no mikoto by giving him 'hire (sash),' a magic tool.
  214. Suseribime reported her father Susanoo, "There is a very distinguished deity to see you," and Susanoo ushered Onamuji in to a cellar with a snake to stay overnight.
  215. Sushi
  216. Sushi (Chirashi-zushi [a style of sushi where the topping is placed on a bed of rice, in a bowl] and Maki-zushi [sushi roll])
  217. Sushi (Inari-zushi) (flavored or vinegared boiled rice wrapped in fried bean curd)
  218. Sushi after the war
  219. Sushi before the Edo period was 'nare-zushi' (fermented sushi), 'oshi-zushi' (lightly-pressed piece of sushi topped with cooked ingredients), 'mushi-zushi' (steamed sushi) and so on, but during the Edo period, sushi restaurants came to serve nigirizushi called Edomae.
  220. Sushi can be expressed in a pair of kanji, which literally mean "governing happy events."
  221. Sushi chef
  222. Sushi chefs tend to be relatively easily trained and, for example, The New York Times (July 29, 2007) introduced 'Sushi Lessons' managed by Koreans.
  223. Sushi chefs used to call it upside down as 'Neta' in their secret language.
  224. Sushi created a big boom on the west coast of the United States in the 1970s, and in particular, 'Californian roll' born out of the boom became quite popular and was reimported to Japan.
  225. Sushi eaten in various places has variety, and many are rarely seen in other regions.
  226. Sushi enjoys high popularity especially in North America, and it's not rare that sushi is also sold at supermarkets even in local cities as well as in big cities.
  227. Sushi gallery
  228. Sushi having the same name does exist in Kansai such as Osaka and the whole eastern Japan area (as explained later), but what characterizes Okayama barazushi is that its topping ingredients overwhelmingly exceeds those of the Osaka version in kind, size of each piece, volume and manner in which they are displayed.
  229. Sushi in Japan
  230. Sushi is a Japanese cuisine consisting of vinegared rice and slices of raw fish.
  231. Sushi is a cuisine eaten out in most cases, as home-made sushi decreases.
  232. Sushi is roughly classified into a group of 'Haya-zushi' (fresh sushi) using fresh seafood, and a group of 'Nare-zushi' (fermented sushi) which is seafood kept in rice and fermented by the action of lactic-acid bacillus.
  233. Sushi is served as a dish in sushi shops including sushi restaurants, "conveyor belt" sushi bar and so on.
  234. Sushi made by wrapping dried seaweed around rice and after placing delicate fillings such as salmon roe, sea urchin, etc. in the rice is called 'battleship roll sushi,' but, this is considered as a kind of Nigiri-zushi.
  235. Sushi oke was originally a wooden lacquer ware, but now many of them are made of bakelite, imitating lacquer wares.
  236. Sushi restaurant
  237. Sushi restaurant is also called sushisho or sushiten and is a restaurant which serves Japanese food sushi.
  238. Sushi restaurants
  239. Sushi restaurants around the world operated by and serve sushi prepared by non-Japanese people such as Chinese or Korean people have increased, and a percentage of sushi restaurants which are operated by and serve sushi prepared by Japanese people have decreased relatively.
  240. Sushi restaurants around the world outside of Japan.
  241. Sushi restaurants sometimes provide a home-delivery service.
  242. Sushi restaurants where non-Japanese manage and cook, such as Chinese or Korean, have increased and it is said that 'Japanese owners are under 10%.'
  243. Sushi rice
  244. Sushi roll is called nori-maki and contains a gourd strip only.
  245. Sushi vendors
  246. Sushi vinegar is made by adding salt to vinegar, or by adding salt and sugar to vinegar.
  247. Sushi was originally one of methods to preserve protein (mainly of fish meat, game meet and so on).
  248. Sushi without wasabi is sometimes called 'sabinuki' (without wasabi).
  249. Sushi' was the result of adding vinegar to an increased amount of rice to wait for it to become naturally sour, and appeared in literature from the Keicho era.
  250. Sushi, having the kizushi on the top of rice is called kizushi zushi, saba zushi, or battera.
  251. Sushi, in general, was categorized as a luxury, while there were the sushi shops selling sushi at a reasonable price.
  252. Sushi:
  253. Sushi: battera (mackerel sushi of Osaka), Saba-zushi (rod-shaped sushi topped with mackerel)
  254. Sushi: new types of sushi in which fruits, foodstuffs and cooking method not used in Japan are utilized
  255. Sushi: nigiri-zushi (a small lump of boiled rice with sliced fish on top) (or Edo-mae-zushi - literally, sushi in front of Edo), or nama-zushi - literally, raw sushi), maki-zushi (rolled sushi), chirashi-zushi (vinegared boiled rice with thin strips of egg, pieces of sliced raw fish, vegetables and crab meat arranged on top), and inari-zushi (fried tofu stuffed with vinegared boiled rice)
  256. Sushi; vinegared rice used for sushi rice is called 'shari.'
  257. Sushidane (toppings and fillings of sushi)
  258. Sushinin (Orphanage for the children and women of the Fujiwara clan)
  259. Suso: Suso of a garment without the sleeve parts is the hem of the garment closest to the ground.
  260. Susoyoke petticoat
  261. Susoyoke petticoat is an inner wear that is worn under wafuku (Japanese traditional clothes).
  262. Suspended monorail/Skyrail (Skyrail Service Hiroshima Tankyori Kotsu Seno Line)
  263. Suspension of Insei (cloister government)
  264. Suspicion of income concealment
  265. Suspicion of involvement in the plot also fell upon Takaakira and the kebiishi surrounded his residence, delivering an Imperial edict informing him that he was demoted to Dazai gon no sochi (Provisional Governor-General of the Dazai-fu offices).
  266. Susuharai (year-end cleanup) on December 13
  267. Susukita lived in the same boarding house with actors such as Tsumasaburo BANDO, Buntaro FUTAGAWA and Kintaro INOUE, used to discuss films with them, and recommended Bando, a then-uncredited actor, to Makino.
  268. Susumu ISHI (historian) also announced the "kokuga forces system during the period of governance by the retired Emperor" in the same study group.
  269. Susumu ISHI talked in "Japanese History Volume 12, Armed Groups in the Medieval Period" published in 1974 about the famous army of the governor and local ruling families as follows:
  270. Susumu SAKURAI
  271. Susumu SHIMAZO 'Practical Thought Theory of Japanese Buddhism'
  272. Susumu TAKAHASHI (January 1, 1902 - October 19, 1984) was a Nohgakushi (Noh actor) playing shite (principal roles) of Hosho-ryu school.
  273. Susumu TAKAHASHI (Nohgakushi)
  274. Susumu YAMAGUCHI
  275. Susumu YAMAGUCHI (山口 益, January 27, 1895 - October 21, 1976) was a Buddhist scholar and the former president of Otani University.
  276. Susumu YAMAZAKI
  277. Susumu YAMAZAKI (around 1833, date of birth unknown - February 6, 1868) was a Shoshi shirabeyaku ken kansatsu of Shinsengumi (Shinsengumi's organizational post for investigating the movement of opponents and keeping the members of Shinsengumi under control).
  278. Susumu YAMAZAKI: Died January 13 1868 on board the ship going to Edo, from an injury received in the Battle of Toba-Fushimi
  279. Susuri-mochi (sipping mochi)
  280. Sutemaru
  281. Sutematsu YAMAKAWA: student studying in America
  282. Sutemi CHINDA, Japanese Consulate General at the time, worked hard towards having the decision repealed.
  283. Sutemi HORIGUCHI
  284. Sutemi HORIGUCHI predicted that the position of this kaisho faced the front rather than Tsune no gosho and was located between Kannondono and Togudo, but Mitsugu KAWAKAMI denied this theory.
  285. Suteogi (lyrics, sangen, koto, and kokyu)
  286. Suteppen means 'from the beginning.'
  287. Sutesuke MATSUMOTO
  288. Sutesuke MATSUMOTO (May 29, 1845 - April 6, 1918) was a member of Hachiban-gumi Tai (eighth platoon) of the Shinsengumi (a special police force of the late Tokugawa shogunate period).
  289. Suteteko
  290. Suteteko is underpants with the long length under the knee, and it is usually worn by men.
  291. Sutoku flees to Mt. Nyoisan, but he loses his energy there, parting from Tameyoshi and the others who had followed him until then.
  292. Sutoku got furious with Imperial Palace's response, he bit his tongue and wrote on his manuscript book with his blood, ' I will become evil spirit in Japan and change Emperors into ordinary people, ordinary people into Emperor.' 'I will pray for this manuscript book to be used in evil direction.'
  293. Sutoku is also punished heavily, and he is to be exiled to Sanuki.
  294. Sutoku spends his days lamenting his misfortune at Sanuki.
  295. Sutoku visits the houses of the people who were once closely connected with him, but nobody welcomes Sutoku.
  296. Sutoku, who has already been cloistered, expects his son Prince Shigehito to succeed to the throne, but instead Prince Yon no Miya (Emperor Goshirakawa) takes the throne at the prompting of Bifukumonin.
  297. Sutoku, who is in deep sorrow, enters Chisoku-in Temple to become a priest.
  298. Sutokuin
  299. Sutra (sutta) is a collection of Skaka's and disciples' records of sayings and deeds.
  300. Sutra Box with Lotus Arabesques, previously possessed by Jingu-ji Temple in Fukui
  301. Sutra Box with Peony Arabesques, Raden-lacquerware (Goryeo Period in Korea)
  302. Sutra repository: Constructed in 1607
  303. Sutra table
  304. Sutra,' of the Buddhist sutra (Kyoten, Kyoden, sutra in Sanskrit, sutta in Pali), means a record of Shaka's teachings among Buddhist scriptures.
  305. Sutra: Daikujaku-myoo-kyo Sutra (Butsubo-daikujaku-myoo-kyo Sutra) and Daikujaku-myoo Gazodanjojiki
  306. Sutras came to be copied widely.
  307. Sutras close at hand were consigned to the priests in Mt. Shosha right before his death.
  308. Sutras of Nehan-gyo can be summarized as 'Nehan-gyo is a secret that Nyorai (Tathagata) possesses and is not preached in teachings before Nehan-gyo.
  309. Sutras that were hand copied on Dabishi (scented paper for writing) in large sized letters during the Nara Period
  310. Sutras translated into Chinese
  311. Sutras were copied widely, and the calligraphic style of the Jin and Tang dynasties became the vogue.
  312. Suwa Engi no Koto' (Story of the Origin of the Suwa Deity) is known to tell the tradition of Saburo KOGA.
  313. Suwa Taisha Shrine
  314. Suwa Toji
  315. Suwa no Saba Nashio Chiryo Honen (Origin of Suwa no Saba Nashio Chiryo)
  316. Suwa-jinja Shrine
  317. Suwa-jinja Shrine (Shikinaisha listed in Engishiki. Asuha-no-kami, Hahiki-no-kami, Ikui-no-kami, Fukui-no-kami, Tsunagai-no-kami)
  318. Suwa-jinja Tenno-sai Festival (held annually on the 3rd Sunday of July), Sengokuhara, Hakone-cho, Ashigarashimo-gun, Kanagawa Prefecture
  319. Suwa-sha Shrine
  320. Suwa-taisha Shrine famously celebrates a rite of Onbashirasai at seven (effectively six since a year in which the festival is held is counted as year one) year intervals in the year of Tiger or Monkey.
  321. Suwa-taisha Shrine; it was subdued by Shingen TAKEDA and lost military power.
  322. Suwa-taisha Shrines: Onbashirasai
  323. Suwabe Mitoya clan
  324. Suwagahara Park
  325. Suwakoji, Kanegasaki-cho, Iwate Prefecture, 2001, buke-machi
  326. Suwancho-dori Street
  327. Suwancho-dori Street, located along the southern extension of the Ryogaemachi-dori Street, runs from Takatsuji-dori Street in the north to Hanayacho-dori Street at the northern end of Higashihongan-ji Temple in the south.
  328. Suwanizu'
  329. Suzaka City, Nagano Prefecture
  330. Suzaki Goyotei (located in Shimoda City, Shizuoka Prefecture, from 1971 up to today)
  331. Suzaku (also known as Shujaku, or in Pinyin) is one of the legendary divine beasts (God Bird) of the People's Republic of China, and is one of the four gods (also known as the Four Beasts or the Four Phenomena) who rule over the four directions; it is also important in the Five Elements Theory.
  332. Suzaku (the Vermilion Bird)
  333. Suzaku Campus of Ritsumeikan Asia Pacific University
  334. Suzaku Campus of Ritsumeikan University (Nakagawa Kaikan Hall)
  335. Suzaku-in worries about her marriage, and he finally decides to ask Genji to marry her.
  336. Suzaku-mon Gate
  337. Suzaku-mon Gate was the main gate and stood at the center of the south wall.
  338. Suzaku-mon Gate, Koka-mon Gate, Bifuku-mon Gate on the south side
  339. Suzaku-mon Gate: Suzaku-mon Gate restored
  340. Suzaku-oji Avenue had a width of approximately 84 meters.
  341. Suzaku-oji Street
  342. Suzaku-oji Street open space
  343. Suzaku: horse, hei (丙), fire (yang), summer, south
  344. Suzakuin
  345. Suzakuin is one of goin (Imperial Palace after the abdication of the throne) for successive Emperors during the Heian period.
  346. Suzakuin is:
  347. Suzakumon Gate
  348. Suzakumon Gate of the Heijo-Kyu Palace was restored in 1997 with a two-story structure, double roofs and a life-sized goken sanko (a gate where three of the five spaces between its columns are used as entrances); the restorations were based on gates that remain in temples in Nara prefecture (Heijo-Kyu palace ruin) and findings in archeological studies.
  349. Suzakumon Gate was the main gate built on the southern end of Imperial Palaces (called daidairi) in ancient Japanese cities, such as Heijo-kyo (capital of Japan in Nara from 710 to 740 and from 745 to 784) and Heian-kyo (capital of Japan in Kyoto from 794 to 1868) that had grid-patterned city layouts.
  350. Suzerainty and sovereignty issues
  351. Suzhou City (Jiangsu Province, China)
  352. Suzu
  353. Suzu (a bell): an article used on an esoteric Buddhist altar.
  354. Suzu (bell)
  355. Suzu (bell), kagurasuzu (bell for Kagura (Shinto music and dance numbers))
  356. Suzu (literally, tin)
  357. Suzu City, Ishikawa Prefecture (Horyu Tanabata Kiriko Matsuri)
  358. Suzu no mai (a bell dance): Sanbaso dances a celebratory dance.
  359. Suzu, Rei, Rin
  360. Suzugyoyo
  361. Suzuhamo can grow up to 2 meters long.
  362. Suzuhamo, Muraenesox bagio (Hamilton, 1822)
  363. Suzuhiko-jinja Shrine
  364. Suzuhikohime
  365. Suzuhikohime is a yokai which may have been transmuted from the bells to call a divine spirit, or she was supposedly created based on the theme of 'summoning the deities' common to the above two examples.
  366. Suzuka Quasi-National Park
  367. Suzuka Station was renamed Kawano Station.
  368. Suzuka no Okimi
  369. Suzuka no Okimi (year of birth unknown - October 17, 745) was an Imperial Family member during the Nara period.
  370. Suzuka yama (decorative float featuring the myth about the Goddess of Mt. Suzuka, Suzuka Myojin (Seoritsuhime no Mikoto) who exterminated the Oni on the Suzuka Toge, mountain path)
  371. Suzuka-gozen
  372. Suzukawa Daruma doll
  373. Suzuke
  374. Suzuki
  375. Suzuki Mondo
  376. Suzuki Shoten, which had developed with the city over time, was burnt down since violence increased in the harbor city where many residents had weak financial stability,
  377. Suzuki and Kato left Kisei-sha in 1926.
  378. Suzuki and the other successful candidates who joined the company in the same year including Ko NAKAHIRA, Buichi SAITO, Kazuo INOUE, Chisato IKOMA, Zenzo MATSUYAMA, Yugoro IMAI and Tadashi ARIMOTO formed the Akahachikai (meaning that the eight of them will embarrass themselves).
  379. Suzuki became well-known as a director under contract with Nikkatsu, introducing various actors including Akira KOBAYASHI, Hideki TAKAHASHI (an actor) and Jo SHISHIDO to perform the leading roles in his films.
  380. Suzuki clan
  381. Suzuki completed his visit to Europe and America, and dropped by Shanghai City in January, 1920.
  382. Suzuki decided to move to Nikkatsu, enticed by the director Katsumi NISHIKAWA who said, 'Nikkatsu pays 3 times the salary that you make at Shochiku.'
  383. Suzuki died.
  384. Suzuki failed the entrance exams to Tokyo University but was accepted to the post of assistant director with Shochiku.
  385. Suzuki frequently worked with Masahiro SHINODA.
  386. Suzuki immediately filed a complaint against Nikkatsu on the grounds of wrongful dismissal (which was settled out of court in 1971).
  387. Suzuki is the older brother of the former NHK (the Japan Broadcasting Service) announcer Kenji SUZUKI.
  388. Suzuki was a military trainee officer when the war ended.
  389. Suzuki went abroad to inspect the postwar situation of Europe and America in March, 1919.
  390. Suzuki wrote the scripts for 'Carried Away with Disguise,' Episode 13 of the 1984 animated TV show "Lupin III, Part 3" adding a decidedly different and mysterious touch to the show.
  391. Suzuki's movie "Zigeunerweisen" produced by Genjiro ARATO was highly acclaimed not only in Japan but also overseas.
  392. Suzume (literally "Sparrows," solo vocal with piano accompaniment, lyrics by Nobutsuna SASAKI)
  393. Suzume odori (sparrow dance) and Sasa-kamaboko (a bamboo-leaf-shaped fish cake) were named after the crest.
  394. Suzumushi
  395. Suzumushi (The Bell Cricket)
  396. Suzumushi (The Bell Cricket) is narabi no maki of Yokobue (The Flute) (The Tale of Genji).
  397. Suzumushi is one of the fifty-four chapters of "The Tale of Genji."
  398. Suzuri (ink stone)
  399. Suzuri (ink stone), brush, paper, and Sumi are the minimum instruments required in Shodo done with a brush and they are collectively called Bunboshiho (four stationary goods).
  400. Suzuri is a stationery made of stone or kawara (the clay tile of the roof) that sumi (ink) stick is ground on it with water.
  401. Suzuri is gradually wore out and finally becomes smooth.
  402. Suzuri no Tamashii (the soul of Chinese inkstone)
  403. Suzuri serves the purpose when rubbing the ink stick back and forth or keeping Bokuju (black liquid ink).
  404. Suzuri: Usage is the same as that of a palette in painting.
  405. Suzuriarai (literally, washing ink stone)
  406. Suzuriarai (literally, washing ink stone) is an event carried out on July 6 in the lunar calendar in preparation for welcoming the Tanabata Star festival.
  407. Suzuribako (case containing ink stone and other materials)
  408. Suzuribako and fumidai (a writing desk) were sometimes produced in sets.
  409. Suzuribako means a box that is used for keeping suzuri (ink stone) and other articles.
  410. Suzuributa (a lid of an ink stone)
  411. Suzuributa, appeared during the Edo period, and was a peculiar menu, its popularity associated with the spread of Shippoku cuisine (special Chinese cuisine in Nagasaki Prefecture, to which Japanese cooking methods were introduced) and sugar.
  412. Sven Hedin (Swedish geographer) who was one of these explorers often organized an expedition to conduct investigation since around 1899 and had a track record of discovering mokkans and so on in large amount.
  413. Swallows Arrive: Swallows arrive from the South (China).
  414. Swan Stakes
  415. Sway over lands in the middle ages had not been evolved to 'one lord in one land' as in the Early-Modern period yet, and the swaying system was much more complicated than that of the Early-Modern ages.
  416. Sweden
  417. Swedish translation
  418. Sweet Briar College (U.S.A.)
  419. Sweet bean past is wrapped in this skin and steamed.
  420. Sweet bean paste can be either tsubuan (sweet bean paste containing pieces of azuki bean skin) or koshian (pureed bean paste).
  421. Sweet bean paste is placed in the depression.
  422. Sweet flag
  423. Sweet flavors such as lemon and orange are used and many have flavors similar to carbonated drinks.
  424. Sweet green pea paste
  425. Sweet lotus seed paste
  426. Sweet mochi cake
  427. Sweet peppers
  428. Sweet potato
  429. Sweet potato shochu
  430. Sweet potato sorted into Tamayutaka-kind (agricultural and forestry No. 22) and Izumi-kind are frequently used as a raw material.
  431. Sweet potato, Potato, Taro
  432. Sweet red bean filled nama-yatsuhashi
  433. Sweet sake/the hell is near/in Mount Hakone
  434. Sweetened boiled peas are also used these days.
  435. Sweetened condensed milk: Condensed milk, often used as a topping in addition to standard usage.
  436. Sweetener
  437. Sweeteners
  438. Sweeteners give sweetness to canned coffee.
  439. Sweetfishes that are caught in goryo ukai are offered not only to the Imperial Palace but also to Meiji-jingu Shrine and Ise-jingu Shrine.
  440. Sweetness of bean paste is well harmonized with pungency of miso.
  441. Sweets
  442. Sweets and others that use bean paste
  443. Sweets are dished out on a kaishi (Japanese tissue) and eaten with a kuromoji.
  444. Sweets are put in a jubako called fuchidaka (a tray with high edges) and a wooden toothpick called kuromoji is attached.
  445. Sweets are served after the meal.
  446. Sweets in the Heian period were mostly fried confectioneries called togashi or karagashi (Chinese sweets) came from China.
  447. Sweets with 30-35% moisture content such as monaka (a wafer cake filled with bean jam), suhama, ishigoromo (wafer cake) are differentiated and categorized as `hannama gashi' (soft, sami-baked Japanese sweets).
  448. Sweets: a secondary component of his or her diet.
  449. Sweltering nights in summer season only last for about ten days.
  450. Swift Horse
  451. Swiftly detecting Katsura's attempt, Yamagata forced Katsura to hold the two honorary posts, the minister of palace and the grand chamberlain in August 1912, right after the demise of Emperor Meiji, trying to deprive Katsura of real political power.
  452. Swimming in winter
  453. Swimming oblique side is a swimming style suited for long-distance swimming.
  454. Swimming oblique side swims with head facing forward and body facing obliquely, stroke is taguri-te and leg movement is sansetsu aoriashi.
  455. Swimming pool
  456. Swimming pool in the Kameoka Sports Park: A large swimming pool is open in summer, attracting many visitors from neighboring prefectures.
  457. Swimming pools which use hot spring water are very popular among people and the core facilities of a hot spring town.
  458. Swimming practice has been popular since old days in the Usuki Domain, facing Bungo Suido (the channel between Kyushu and Shikoku Islands), and it is believed that swimming practice has already started during the reign of Yoshiaki OTOMO.
  459. Swiss dishes
  460. Switch of tactics from individual fighting to mass fighting increased demands for weapons and body-armors.
  461. Switch to the Tokugawa clan
  462. Sword (Katana), (with inlaid gold inscriptions stating that it was shortened by Honami Koetsu (colophon), originally made by Go no Yoshihiro, and owned by Honda Mino no Kami)
  463. Sword (Katana), Signed "Bizen Sukemura"
  464. Sword (Katana), Signed "Rai Kunimitsu" (with Inscription "Polished by Umetada")
  465. Sword (without the maker's name)
  466. Sword Hunt
  467. Sword Technique
  468. Sword inscribed Yamato Norinaga
  469. Sword of Inamuragasaki
  470. Sword owned by Atsuta-jingu Shrine, Aichi Prefecture
  471. Sword owned by Shirayamahime-jinja Shrine, Ishikawa Prefecture
  472. Sword smithery and Gun smithery
  473. Sword 銘久国 (owned by the Agency for Cultural Affairs)
  474. Sword 銘久国 (private collection) designated as Important Cultural Property in 1934
  475. Sword 銘久国 (private collection) designated as Important Cultural Property in 1939
  476. Sword/ Inscription: Kanemoto
  477. Sworda were thrust into the palanquin one after another, which was no longer protected.
  478. Swordfight plays in period dramas before this movie were an extension of conventional stage sword plays, such as those symbolized in Toei Company's movies.
  479. Swordfighting dramas (known as chanbara jidaigeki) where the story centres around fighting with Japanese swords.
  480. Swordmanship
  481. Swordplay
  482. Swordplay Dojo (training hall)
  483. Swordplay…A martial art using a sword such as a Japanese sword or a Ninja sword.
  484. Swords
  485. Swords accounted for the large portion of export and their annual export sometimes reached to 30,000 to 40,000.
  486. Swords and Armor
  487. Swords and arms cannot be disdained in the tradition of Japanese art, and especially swords have been sanctified as the soul of samurai, so that the exterior ornament, the attached tools, and the blade itself become appreciated as a symbol of beauty.
  488. Swords are made lighter than the general image.
  489. Swords are often held by statues with eight hands.
  490. Swords generally warp against the Mune (back), but on the contrar this one warps against the blade.
  491. Swords housed in Shosoin (treasure repository) are valuable resources in studying the sword mountings in the Nara period.
  492. Swords made especially in Yamashiro, Yamato, Bizen, Mino, and Sagami are called 'Gokaden (Swords from the five provinces).'
  493. Swords used with sokutai (traditional ceremonial court dress) were used for different purposes according to the importance of the ceremony, and they were associated with sekitai from the end of Heian Period to the Meiji Restoration.
  494. Swords were not main weapons on the actual battle fields at the time.
  495. Swords were used as weapons but they were symbols of ranks and power at the same time.
  496. Swords, tetsuzoku (iron arrowheads), and kozane (small piece of iron or leather for armor) and unspecified iron goods were arranged.
  497. Swordsmanship become popular after the peaceful Edo period when swordsmanship with bamboo swords flourished.
  498. Syakkonichi (Shiyakukonichi)
  499. Syakkonichi (Siyakukonichi) is the day ruled by Hachigokusotsushin (Hachigokusosshin) of onmyodo (way of IN and Yang), and thought to be the bad luck day for kuji (public duties), suit and contract.
  500. Syakuhashi
  501. Syakuhashi is the name of the bridge which appears on the Milky Way in a Chinese legend on the day of Tanabata star festival, the seventh of July in the old lunar calendar.
  502. Sycophants' means Murashige ARAKI, Kyuzaemon ARAKI who did not keep his word, and so on, and although he felt pity, he ordered to execute all hostages telling 'Araki family are not samurai.'
  503. Sydney incident
  504. Syllables which ended with -m or -n or -t, when followed by a vowel or semivowel, caused sandhi and the consonant made a liaison such as -mm-, -nn- or -tt-.
  505. Syllables which ended with -t, though being represented by "ti" or "tu," were represented only by "t" in Christian materials, so it is considered that such syllables either accompanied vowels/i/ and/u/ or were realized as [t], but some theories insist otherwise.
  506. Syllables with the vowel of ア (a) and B-type syllables with the vowel of オ (o) are rarely combined into one unit.
  507. Syllables with the vowel of ウ (u) and B-type syllables with the vowel of オ (o) are rarely combined into one unit.
  508. Symbol
  509. Symbol color of Shimizu S-PULSE.
  510. Symbol of the city
  511. Symbol trees
  512. Symbolic Omamori
  513. Symbolic barriers are still present in ordinary homes; for example, the shimenawa (holy straw cords) displayed around the new year and the ornaments made of dried sardines hung up for Setsubun (the holiday marking the end of winter, according to tradition) are intended to separate out the gods one wishes would visit from those one does not.
  514. Symbolism of Juni Gessho
  515. Symbolism of Juni Tensho
  516. Symbolism of koku derived from Ososhishuro
  517. Symbolized by the legend of Black Horse, Kai Province is known of old as the production area of horses.
  518. Symbolizing the concept of the Keihanna science city aiming at 'harmony with nature,' it is located almost in the center of the city as well.
  519. Symbolizing the phenomenon and movement of medical care break down, the term spread on the physician's thread of 2 Channel (an online forum) from around 2005.
  520. Symbols
  521. Symbols associated with a certain history or story such as a crucifix or Santa Claus were thought to have effects similar to these stories.
  522. Sympathized with her devotion and opened the gate,'
  523. Sympathizing with Yoritaka as another bereaved child of the Minamoto clan, Yoritomo treated Yoritaka very well, even allowing him to take better seat in a meeting than Tsunetane, who had followed and supported Yoritomo devotedly with a large force.
  524. Sympathizing with the Democratic-rights movement, he submitted a written proposal for the establishment of the National Diet and appealed for the issuance of the Constitution in an earlier period and the immediate establishment of the National Diet.
  525. Symphonia for S.M.' composed by Makoto MOROI (won the Arts Festival Grand Prize played by Shin MIYASHITA)
  526. Symptoms appear immediately after ingesting which vary from a light headache to vomiting.
  527. Syncretism
  528. Syncretism occurs mainly when a religious belief that has established itself in a specific region and a new religion come into contact and similarities are found within their beliefs.
  529. Syncretism of Shinto and Buddhism
  530. Syncretism of Shinto and Buddhism - Ryobu Shinto (a fusion of Shinto and the Shingon sect of Buddhism) and Sannou Ichijitsu Shinto, etc.
  531. Syncretism takes place in two styles: one completely absorbing the other or the two religious beliefs combined, giving itself a joint name.
  532. Syncretization of Shinto with Buddhism
  533. Syncretization of Shinto with Buddhism exists in many places in Japan and the ideas and concepts of both are somewhat mixed up or confused (Torii (an archway to a Shinto shrine) and construction style at a shrine.)
  534. Syncretization of Shinto with Buddhism, and forked beliefs
  535. Syncretization of Shinto with Buddhism, and separation of Buddhism and Shintoism
  536. Syncretization of Shrine Shinto and the Ancient Shinto with other religions
  537. Syncretized with Susano no mikoto of Japan, legends of Gozu Tenno exist in various areas of Japan and Tenno-sai Festival is celebrated in many of those locations.
  538. Synonyms
  539. Synonyms for hibachi
  540. Synopses of a play written for boys and women.
  541. Synopsis
  542. Synthesized bow made by binding the wood and bamboo together began to appear during this period.
  543. Synthetic pigment, Prussian blue ("Bero" came from Berlin), which originated from Germany, produced bright color and was used by Hokusai KATSUSHIKA and others.
  544. Synthetic skin is also used sometimes, but it is not preferred because its tone quality is inferior to natural skin.
  545. Syo-dan (1dan), 2dan, 3dan, 4dan, 5dan, 6dan, 7dan, 8dan, 9dan, 10dan
  546. Syoh YOSHIDA (January 24, 1984 -) is a Japanese-style painter who was born in Aichi Prefecture.
  547. Syoh Yoshida
  548. Syrups
  549. Sysmex Women's Track and Field Team to which Mizuki NOGUCHI belongs is near the stadium.
  550. System
  551. System 10: For Sanjo-Keihan (via Kawaramachi Station (Kyoto Prefecture))/for Utano and Yamagoe
  552. System 10: For Takaragaike, Yase-Hieizanguchi Station, Ohara and Kuchiki Gakko-mae (front of Kuchiki school)
  553. System 15: For Sanjo Keihan (via Kawaramachi Station (Kyoto Prefecture))/Ritsumeikan University
  554. System 17: For Jisho-ji Temple and Kinrin Shako-depot
  555. System 17: For Kyoto Station (via Kawaramachi-dori Street)
  556. System 1: For Kitaoji Bus Terminal, Bukkyo University and Nishigamo Shako-depot
  557. System 201: For Gion and Shijo Karasuma
  558. System 201: For Senbon Imadegawa, Nijo Station and Shijo Omiya
  559. System 202: For Gion (via Marutamachi-dori Street, Kumano-jinja Shrine)/Kujo Shako-depot (via Nishioji Kujo)
  560. System 203: For Ginkaku-ji Temple, Gion and Omiya Station (Kyoto Prefecture)
  561. System 203: For Ginkakuji-michi and Kinrin Shako-depot (via Imadegawa-dori Street)/Gion (via Nishioji Shijo)
  562. System 203: For Kitano Tenman-gu Shrine and Nishioji Shijo
  563. System 204: For Ginkaku-ji Temple (via Marutamachi-dori Street)/Kitaoji Station (via Nishioji-dori Street and Kinkakuji-michi)
  564. System 205: For Kitaoji Bus Terminal (via Kinkakuji-michi)/Kyoto Station and Kujo Shako-depot (via Nishioji Nanajo)
  565. System 26: For (Kitano-Hakubai-cho Station) Omuro-Ninnaji Station and Yamagoe/Kyoto Station (via Karasuma Station)
  566. System 26: For Kyoto Station (via Shijo-Karasuma)/for Utano and Yamagoe
  567. System 32: For Kitaoji Station, Kyoto Sangyo University, Ichihara and Hirogawara
  568. System 34: For Kitaoji Station, Kyoto Sangyo University, Ichihara, Shizuhara and Shiroyama
  569. System 35: For Kitaoji Station, Kyoto Sangyo University and Ichihara
  570. System 37: For Kitaoji Station, Hiragino and Kumogahata Iwayabashi
  571. System 3: For Hyakumanben and Kitashirakawa Shibuse-cho
  572. System 3: For Hyakumanben and Kyoto University of Art and Design
  573. System 3: For Shijo Kawaramachi, Saiin Station, Kyoto University of Foreign Studies and Matsuobashi
  574. System 4: For Kamomioya-jinja Shrine, Matsugasaki Station (Kyoto Prefecture), Midorogaike and Kamo-wakeikazuchi-jinja Shrine
  575. System 4: For Shijo Kawaramachi and Kyoto Station (nonstop between Kawaramachi Gojo and Kyoto Station)
  576. System 51: For Ginkaku-ji Temple, Enryaku-ji Bus Center and Mt. Hiei
  577. System 51: For Sanjo Keihan, Shijo Kawaramachi, Shijo Karasuma and Kyoto Station
  578. System 55: For Ginkaku-ji Temple, Shugakuin Station and Matsugasaki Station (Kyoto Prefecture)
  579. System 55: For Sanjo Keihan and Shijo Kawaramachi
  580. System 57: For Enryaku-ji Bus Center and the peak of Mt. Hiei
  581. System 57: For Sanjo Keihan, Shijo Kawaramachi and Kyoto Station
  582. System 91: For Shijo Karasuma (via Saiin Station)/Daikaku-ji Temple (via Toei Movie Land (Kyoto Uzumasa Eigamura))
  583. System 93: For Kinrin Shako-depot (via Marutamachi-dori Street)/Saga Arashiyama
  584. System Express 102: For Ginkaku-ji Temple and Kinrin Shako-depot
  585. System Express 102: For Kitano Tenman-gu Shrine, Rokuon-ji Temple, Daitoku-ji Temple and Kitaoji Bus Terminal
  586. System Express 36: For Izumojibashi and Kyoto Sangyo University
  587. System Rapid 202: For Kitano-Hakubai-cho and Ritsumeikan University (via Komatsubara Jidokoen-mae (Komatsubara children's park))/Kujo Shako-depot (via Nishioji Eki-mae (front of Nishioji Station))
  588. System Rapid 205: For Kitano-Hakubai-cho and Ritsumeikan University (via Komatsubara Jidokoen-mae (Komatsubara children's park))/Kyoto Station and Kujo Shako-depot (via Nishioji Nanajo)
  589. System Research Committee
  590. System of "Theatre or Seat"
  591. System of equally allotting cultivated land
  592. System of government in the ritsuryo system, and particularly government posts are explained below.
  593. System of opening up of new territory and colonization by soldiers
  594. System of saisei icchi (unity of church and state, theocracy) restored and Shinto priests were affiliated to the Jingikan.
  595. Systematic discrimination existed in the admission to higher educational institutions or for governmental employment and Japanese had a sense of discrimination against Taiwanese, so the government conducted the kominka policy to oblige them to assimilate to Japanese during the war.
  596. Systematic laws are required in order to conduct such a unification of family registers and administrative comprehension of villages.
  597. Systematic structure by each duty such as Jyokin, Kansatsu, etc., of Shinsen-gumi was formed, and while the Head of the organization was the commander, the actual directing orders were given by Toshizo, the vice commander.
  598. Systematization by Mahayana Esoteric Buddhism
  599. Systems 16 and 17: For Sanjo Keihan, Shijo Kawaramachi, Shijo Karasuma and Kyoto Station (System 16 goes only up to Shijo Kawaramachi)
  600. Systems 16 and 17: For Takaragaike Koen park, Yase Station and Ohara
  601. Systems 21 and 23: For Takaragaike, Iwakura Station (Kyoto Prefecture) and Iwakura Jisso-in Temple
  602. Systems 21, 39 and 41: For University Hospital, Kyoto Prefectural University of Medicine and Shijo Kawaramachi
  603. Systems 41 and 43: For Takaragaike, Iwakura Station and Iwakura Muramatsu
  604. Syubun day: the Rei Festival, the Shinkou Festival
  605. Syuntaro OGATA: Missing during the Aizu War in 1868
  606. Szechuan pepper, in English
  607. T'an-luan (early Chinese Pure Land philosopher and popularizer) explains Genso-eko in his main literary work "Muryoju-kyo Ubadaisha Ganshoge-chu" (Commentary on [Vasubandhu's] Upadesa on the Sutra of Immeasurable Life) (also known as Ojoron-chu or Wangsheng lun zhu?- Notes on the Treatise about Birth (in?the Pure?Land)) as follows:
  608. T-jitai
  609. T-jitai (T-shaped undergarment for medical use) is also a kind of Ecchu fundoshi.
  610. T-jitai are used because, when someone takes care of a patient, they can make it easy to change the undergarments and can relieve the physical load on a patient and a caregiver.
  611. TACHIBANA no Akemi: Waka poet, who lived at the end of Edo period.
  612. TACHIBANA no Hayanari
  613. TACHIBANA no Hayanari (782 - September 24, 842) was a calligrapher and government official during the Heian Period.
  614. TACHIBANA no Hayanari also came back to Japan at that time.
  615. TACHIBANA no Hayanari: Master of calligraphy.
  616. TACHIBANA no Hirofusa
  617. TACHIBANA no Hirofusa (date of birth unknown - 1111) was a government official and kajin (waka poet) in the late Heian period.
  618. TACHIBANA no Hiromi
  619. TACHIBANA no Hiromi (837 - June 10, 890) was a court noble and academian in the early Heian period.
  620. TACHIBANA no Hiromi: Fifth generation grandson of Moroe.
  621. TACHIBANA no Iratsume
  622. TACHIBANA no Iratsume (year of birth unknown - March 26, 681) was a daughter of ABE no Kurahashimaro.
  623. TACHIBANA no Kachiko
  624. TACHIBANA no Kachiko (786 - June 17, 850) was the Empress of the fifty-second Emperor Saga.
  625. TACHIBANA no Kachiko, who became Emperor Saga's wife, was his younger sister (some argue that she was his older sister), and his younger brother was TACHIBANA no Ujihito
  626. TACHIBANA no Kachiko, who became the empress of Emperor Saga, was his daughter.
  627. TACHIBANA no Kachiko: Kiyotomo's daughter.
  628. TACHIBANA no Kiminaga
  629. TACHIBANA no Kiminaga (dates of birth and death unknown) was busho (Japanese military commander) of the Tachibana clan in the end of the Heian period.
  630. TACHIBANA no Kiminaga's child.
  631. TACHIBANA no Kiminaga: Samurai aristocrat in the late Heian period.
  632. TACHIBANA no Kiminari
  633. TACHIBANA no Kiminari (公業) (years of birth and death unknown) was a busho (Japanese military commander) of the Tachibana family from the late Heian period to the early Kamakura period.
  634. TACHIBANA no Kiminari: Samurai aristocrat in the early Kamakura period.
  635. TACHIBANA no Kimisai: Hiromi's second son.
  636. TACHIBANA no Kimiyori
  637. TACHIBANA no Kimiyori (877 - March 25, 941) was a noble who lived in the Heian period.
  638. TACHIBANA no Kimiyori, Jusanmi chunagon (Junior Third Rank, Vice-Councilor of State), who was the fifth son of TACHIBANA no Hiromi, a descendant of the fifth generation from TACHIBANA no Moroe, went to Kyushu as Dazai no gon no sochi (Provisional Governor-General of the Dazaifu [local government office in Kyushu region]).
  639. TACHIBANA no Kimiyori: Hiromi's fifth son.
  640. TACHIBANA no Kiyotomo (758-789) was a statesman in the late Nara period.
  641. TACHIBANA no Kiyotomo (橘清友)
  642. TACHIBANA no Kiyotomo: Naramaro's child.
  643. TACHIBANA no Konakachi
  644. TACHIBANA no Konakachi (year of birth unknown - August 6, 759) was the consort of Emperor Shomu.
  645. TACHIBANA no Madoka (I), Enba SANYUTEI II and Sanba OKINAYA V moved from Tokyo to Kyoto to boost the yose theater in Kamigata.
  646. TACHIBANA no Masamichi
  647. TACHIBANA no Masamichi (year of birth and death unknown) was a poet (classic Japanese and Chinese styles) of the mid Heian period.
  648. TACHIBANA no Masayuki
  649. TACHIBANA no Michisada
  650. TACHIBANA no Michisada (year of birth unknown - May 24, 1016) was a bureaucrat, who lived during the mid-Heian Period.
  651. TACHIBANA no Michisada: Close confident of FUJIWARA no Michinaga.
  652. TACHIBANA no Miiko
  653. TACHIBANA no Miiko (year of birth and death unknown) was a court lady who lived at the beginning of the Heian Period.
  654. TACHIBANA no Minetsugu: Ujikimi's child.
  655. TACHIBANA no Mochimasa
  656. TACHIBANA no Mochimasa (date of birth and death unknown) was a government official during the end of the Heian period.
  657. TACHIBANA no Moribe picked out 'Saku' as '裂く' (pronounced as saku, meaning tear) and interpreted that it described 'the power of sword to tear even the root of the rock.'
  658. TACHIBANA no Moroe
  659. TACHIBANA no Moroe (684 ? February 3, 757) was a politician in the Nara period, originated in the Imperial family.
  660. TACHIBANA no Moroe (Katsuragi no Okimi [Prince Katsuragi]): First child of Michiyo.
  661. TACHIBANA no Moroe (TACHIBANA no Sukene Moroe, 736)
  662. TACHIBANA no Moroe The 4th grandchild of the Emperor Bidatsu
  663. TACHIBANA no Moroe administered the affairs of state instead of them and employed KIBI no Makibi and Genbo who came back to Japan from China.
  664. TACHIBANA no Mototo
  665. TACHIBANA no Mototo (year of birth and death unknown) was a government official (one of low to medium rank) and a kajin (waka poet) who lived in the mid Heian Period.
  666. TACHIBANA no Nakamaro subsequently organized a coup to drive Nakamaro out of power, but this coup also failed.
  667. TACHIBANA no Naramaro
  668. TACHIBANA no Naramaro (721-July 757) was a noble who lived in the Nara period.
  669. TACHIBANA no Naramaro planned to overpower FUJIWARA no Nakamaro and to enthrone and dethrone the emperor; however, the coup did not succeed due to its exposure by a force of betrayal.
  670. TACHIBANA no Naramaro rebelled against his influence, only to be defeated.
  671. TACHIBANA no Naramaro was dissatisfied with the promotion of Nakamaro.
  672. TACHIBANA no Naramaro, Komaro, and other members conspired to raise an army and plotted to kill Nakamaro, dethrone the crown prince and Emperess Koken, and enthrone the Emperor from among Prince Shioyaki, Prince Funado, Prince Asukabe, and Prince Kibumi.
  673. TACHIBANA no Naramaro, who was arrested on August 8, confessed the revolt for the investigation by FUJIWARA no Nagate as follows.
  674. TACHIBANA no Naramaro: Moroe's fist son.
  675. TACHIBANA no Narisue
  676. TACHIBANA no Narisue (years of birth and death unknown) was a kinju (attendant) of Michiie KUJO in the Kamakura period.
  677. TACHIBANA no Narisue: Lower-class aristocrat in the Kamakura period.
  678. TACHIBANA no Norimitsu
  679. TACHIBANA no Norimitsu (965 - year of death unknown) was a government official who lived in the mid-Heian period.
  680. TACHIBANA no Norimitsu: Court noble aristocrat, waka poet, TACHIBANA no Toshimasa's first son.
  681. TACHIBANA no Norinaga
  682. TACHIBANA no Norinaga (982 - 1034) was a kajin (waka (a traditional Japanese poem of thirty-one syllables) poet) of the mid-Heian period.
  683. TACHIBANA no Ooiratsume
  684. TACHIBANA no Ooiratsume (year of birth and death unknown) was a wife of the Prince Shotoku.
  685. TACHIBANA no Ooiratsume and the Prince Shotoku had two children, Shirakabe no Miko (the Prince Shirakabe) and Teshima no Himemiko (the Princess Teshima).
  686. TACHIBANA no Sai (Sai no Okimi): Michiyo's second son.
  687. TACHIBANA no Sai (TACHIBANA no Sukune Sai, 736)
  688. TACHIBANA no Shimadamaro: Naramaro's child.
  689. TACHIBANA no Tamenaka
  690. TACHIBANA no Tamenaka (about 1014 - November 17, 1085) was a court noble and a waka poet in the late Heian period.
  691. TACHIBANA no Tamenaka: Waka poet.
  692. TACHIBANA no Toshimichi
  693. TACHIBANA no Toshimichi was the lord of the Kamachi fiefdom in Chikugo Province.
  694. TACHIBANA no Toshimichi, who was the third son of Kimiyori, became the feudal lord of Kamachi in recognition of Kimiyori's services.
  695. TACHIBANA no Toshimichi: Kimiyori's third son.
  696. TACHIBANA no Toshitsuna
  697. TACHIBANA no Toshitsuna (1028 - September 2, 1094) was a government official and poet during the late Heian period.
  698. TACHIBANA no Toshitsuna built Fushimi Sanso Mountain Villa between 1069 and 1074.
  699. TACHIBANA no Toyasu that made great achievements in tracking and killing FUJIWARA no Sumitomo during the tenth century.
  700. TACHIBANA no Ujikimi
  701. TACHIBANA no Ujikimi (783 - February 1, 848) was a court noble during the early years of the Heian period.
  702. TACHIBANA no Ujikimi: Kiyotomo's child.
  703. TACHIBANA no Yoshiko
  704. TACHIBANA no Yoshiko (year of birth and death unknown) was a nyogo (a high-ranking lady in the court and a consort to the emperor) of Emperor Uda.
  705. TACHIBANA no Yoshiyuki: Buddhist name: Shoku.
  706. TAI Ki in the Eastern Jin and FAN Ye in Song (Southern Dynasty) who were masters of kin, and TEI Shonan in Song and GEI Unrin in Yuan who were good at painting kept their prides intact without being defeated by a powerful man in those days.
  707. TAIMA no Hiromaro
  708. TAIMA no Hiromaro (date of birth unknown - June 29, 685) lived during Japan's Asuka period.
  709. TAIMA no Hiroshima
  710. TAIMA no Hiroshima (July or August, 672) was a person who lived in the Asuka period of Japan.
  711. TAIMA no Kehaya
  712. TAIMA no Kehaya is a person that appears in Japanese myths.
  713. TAIMA no Kehaya's land was confiscated and became that of the winner, NOMI no Sukune.
  714. TAIMA no Kimi Hiroshima was the governor of Kibi Province when the Jinshin War broke out.
  715. TAIMA no Kunimi (TAGIMA no Kunimi)
  716. TAIMA no Kunimi (or TAGIMA no Kunimi, date of birth and death unknown) was a figure in the Asuka period.
  717. TAIRA no Arimori
  718. TAIRA no Arimori was a busho (a Japanese military commander) lived during the end of Heian period.
  719. TAIRA no Atsumori
  720. TAIRA no Atsumori was a Japanese military commander lived during the late Heian Period.
  721. TAIRA no Chikakuni, who possessed the title of Kaga no kami (the governor of Kaga Province).
  722. TAIRA no Chikamune
  723. TAIRA no Chikamune (1144 - August 10, 1199) was a court noble in the end of Heian Period.
  724. TAIRA no Chikamune, who possessed the title of Uchuben.
  725. TAIRA no Chikazane
  726. TAIRA no Chikazane or IMIBE no Chikazane (year of birth and death unknown) was a person who lived from the end of the Heian Period to the beginning of the Kamakura Period.
  727. TAIRA no Chinamune, a brother of Kenshunmonin, and Munemori, who had been promoted to Chunagon (vice-councilor of state) by then and who also was a younger half brother of Shigemori, conducted the ceremony.
  728. TAIRA no Hirotsune, who had strongly asserted the independence of the Togoku region, was assassinated in December of the same year.
  729. TAIRA no Iehiro
  730. TAIRA no Iehiro (date of birth unknown - 1156) was a busho (Japanese military commander) who lived in the late Heian period.
  731. TAIRA no Iemori
  732. TAIRA no Iemori (1120 (?) - 1149) was a military commander at the end of the Heian period.
  733. TAIRA no Iesada
  734. TAIRA no Iesada (1084 - 1167) was a roto (retainer) of the Taira family during the late Heian period.
  735. TAIRA no Ietsugu
  736. TAIRA no Ietsugu (date of birth unknown to August 14th, 1184) was a busho (Japanese military commander) in the end of the Heian period.
  737. TAIRA no Ietsugu, Heike's Kenin (a retainer), started an attack against Omi Genji on December 1 and TAIRA no Tomonori headed for the battle for an additional attack on 2nd.
  738. TAIRA no Kagekiyo
  739. TAIRA no Kagekiyo (the birth year unknown, to 1196) was a "samurai" in the Heian period.
  740. TAIRA no Kagekiyo was one of the brothers of Tadatsuna.
  741. TAIRA no Kagetaka
  742. TAIRA no Kagetaka (year of birth unknown - November 14, 1274) was a samurai in Kyushu who lived during the mid Kamakura period.
  743. TAIRA no Kanemori
  744. TAIRA no Kanemori (TAIRA no Asomi Kanemori, 950)
  745. TAIRA no Kanemori (date of birth unknown -January 21, 991) was a poet who lived in the mid-Heian period.
  746. TAIRA no Kanetada
  747. TAIRA no Kanetada was a military aristocrat of the Juryoso (career provincial official class), which was called "Tsuwamono" (soldiers), who lived during the Heian period.
  748. TAIRA no Kinmasa
  749. TAIRA no Kinmasa (date of birth and death unknown) was a busho (Japanese military commander) during mid Heian period.
  750. TAIRA no Kinmasa (with different characters, 平公正), TAIRA no Kimio, and TAIRA no Tadamochi are all said to be the same person.
  751. TAIRA no Kintsura
  752. TAIRA no Kintsura (or Kimitsura, year of birth and death unknown) was a busho (Japanese military commander) who lived during the mid Heian period.
  753. TAIRA no Kiyofusa
  754. TAIRA no Kiyofusa (year of birth unknown - March 27, 1184) was the eighth son of TAIRA no Kiyomori.
  755. TAIRA no Kiyomori
  756. TAIRA no Kiyomori (1158)
  757. TAIRA no Kiyomori (Shigemori's father), then the most powerful political mogul, enjoyed the fruits of unparalleled success.
  758. TAIRA no Kiyomori (TBS Drama)" (1992: portrayed by Takeshi HARAGUCHI)
  759. TAIRA no Kiyomori (TBS drama series) (1992 TBS) cast: Hideki TAKAHASHI (actor)
  760. TAIRA no Kiyomori (nyudo-shokoku [the Grand Minister who became a priest]) … TAIRA no Kiyomori who became Daijo-daijin (Grand Minister.)
  761. TAIRA no Kiyomori and his family were away from Kyoto, visiting Kumano for prayer at Shinto shrines, during the coup d'etat.
  762. TAIRA no Kiyomori became Dazai no daini (Senior Assistant Governor-General of the Dazai-fu offices) in 1158 just before the Heiji War.
  763. TAIRA no Kiyomori completed the temple under the order of the Retired Emperor Go-Shirakawa on January 30, 1165.
  764. TAIRA no Kiyomori countered by not moving the Dairi, personally supervising the construction of a Palace in time for the Niiname-sai festival (ceremonial offering by the Emperor of newly-harvested rice to the deities) in November and building the Hassho and other government offices in the following two years.
  765. TAIRA no Kiyomori decided to capture all of the people involved (and their immediate family members); however, Kiyomori's younger brother, TAIRA no Norimori (a.k.a. Kadowaki Saisho), was Naritsune's father-in-law.
  766. TAIRA no Kiyomori demoted Prince Mochihito from nobility to subject after he died, to escape the punishment for killing Imperial Family.
  767. TAIRA no Kiyomori emphasized trade between Japan and the Sung Dynasty in China and Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA was keen on trading between Japan and the Ming Dynasty in China.
  768. TAIRA no Kiyomori had granted amnesty because of Kenreimonin's pregnancy.
  769. TAIRA no Kiyomori led an army to attack the western gate, which Tametomo was defending.
  770. TAIRA no Kiyomori placed 1,001statues of Senju Kannon in its main hall (Sanjusangen-do Hall), and stored his treasures from the east and west in its hozo.
  771. TAIRA no Kiyomori returned to Heian-kyo on the 26th.
  772. TAIRA no Kiyomori was a warlord who lived in the Late Heian Period.
  773. TAIRA no Kiyomori was highly successful in quelling these rebellions and attained exceptional advancement even though he belonged to the warrior class (there are theories proposing that Emperor Shirakawa was TAIRA no Kiyomori's biological father), reaching the post of Daijo-daijin (Grand minister of state) in 1167.
  774. TAIRA no Kiyomori's big reconstruction and the transferring of the national capital to Fukuhara.
  775. TAIRA no Kiyomori, TAIRA no Norimori, and TAIRA no Tsunemori were his brothers.
  776. TAIRA no Kiyomori, a son of Tadamori, held Aki no kami (governor of Aki Province), Harima no kami (governor of Harima Province) and Dazai no daini (Senior Assistant Governor-General of the Dazai-fu offices) and after the Heiji War in 1159, established the Taira clan government.
  777. TAIRA no Kiyomori, who distinguished himself during these two wars, developed his career and supported Goshirakawa's cloister government.
  778. TAIRA no Kiyomori, who had left Kyoto, went back to Kyoto pretending that he would serve under the victorious FUJIWARA no Nobuyori, but after that, the Emperor Nijo escaped to Kiyomori's Rokuhara residence by a plot of the Emperor Nijo's faction.
  779. TAIRA no Kiyomori: a busho (Japanese military commander) who lived in the end of Heian period
  780. TAIRA no Kiyomune
  781. TAIRA no Kiyosada
  782. TAIRA no Kiyosada (date of birth unknown-March 20, 1184) was a busho (Japanese military commander) who lived during the late Heian period.
  783. TAIRA no Kiyotsune
  784. TAIRA no Kiyotsune (1163 - April 11, 1183) was the third son of TAIRA no Shigemori.
  785. TAIRA no Korehira
  786. TAIRA no Korehira (year of birth and death unknown) was a busho (a Japanese military commander) during the Heian period.
  787. TAIRA no Korehira, a grandson of Kunika, was the founder of a clan called the Ise-Heishi.
  788. TAIRA no Koremochi
  789. TAIRA no Koremochi (881 - January 3, 940) was a noble in the early Heian period.
  790. TAIRA no Koremochi was a busho (Japanese military commander) who lived during the mid-Heian period.
  791. TAIRA no Koremori
  792. TAIRA no Koremori was a samurai who lived towards the end of the Heian period.
  793. TAIRA no Koremoto served FUJIWARA no Sanesuke, who wrote "Shoyuki," and TAIRA no Tadatsune served FUJIWARA no Norimichi.
  794. TAIRA no Koremoto with the title of Saemon no taifu (Master of the Left Division of Outer Palace Guards), and TAIRA no Tadatsune with the title of former Kazusa no suke (Assistant Governor of Kazusa Province) held on to such an existence in the diagram of the kokuga forces system of Susumu ISHII.
  795. TAIRA no Korenaka
  796. TAIRA no Korenori
  797. TAIRA no Korenori (855 - November 3, 909) was a noble in the early Heian period.
  798. TAIRA no Koreyoshi
  799. TAIRA no Koreyoshi was a busho (Japanese military commander) who lived during the mid-Heian period.
  800. TAIRA no Kunika
  801. TAIRA no Kunika (year of birth unknown-March, 935) was a busho (Japanese military commander) lived in the mid-Heian period.
  802. TAIRA no Kunitae
  803. TAIRA no Kunitae (dates of birth and death unknown) was a busho (military commander) in Dewa Province who lived during the Heian Period.
  804. TAIRA no Maki
  805. TAIRA no Maki (the date of birth and death unknown) was a lord of the manor from a local ruling family during mid Heian period.
  806. TAIRA no Masahira
  807. TAIRA no Masahira (date of birth and death unknown) was a busho (military commander) in the mid-Heian period.
  808. TAIRA no Masahira (year of birth and death unknown) was a busho (Japanese military commander) who lived during the mid-Heian period.
  809. TAIRA no Masakado
  810. TAIRA no Masakado (903 - March 30, 940) was a warlord during the mid-Heian Period.
  811. TAIRA no Masakado (Kojiro TAKIGUCHI)
  812. TAIRA no Masakado The 5th grandchild of the Emperor Kanmu
  813. TAIRA no Masakado also served as the householder of FUJIWARA no Tadahira who was Sadaijin (Minister of the Left) at the time, and he became Takiguchi by the Minister's recommendation, and called himself Kojiro TAKIGUCHI.
  814. TAIRA no Masakado also served in his household for a while.
  815. TAIRA no Masakado also used two Kanboku of Nagasu and 大結馬 as his base.
  816. TAIRA no Masakado expanded his influence in Kanto after succeeding in a family conflict.
  817. TAIRA no Masakado's War
  818. TAIRA no Masakado's spirit was again enshrined together with the god of Kanda Myojin in 1984.
  819. TAIRA no Masakado, after conquering Bando (old Kanto region), having won out family struggles, held a ceremony of enthronement at the local government of Kozuke in 939.
  820. TAIRA no Masakado, who visited Takeshiba with his troops after learning of the dispute, settled the problem peacefully by arranging a meeting between Prince Okiyo and Takeshiba.
  821. TAIRA no Masakuni
  822. TAIRA no Masakuni (year of birth and death unknown) was a busho (Japanese military commander) who lived during the Heian period.
  823. TAIRA no Masamori
  824. TAIRA no Masamori (date of birth unknown - perhaps 1121) was a warlord in the late Heian era.
  825. TAIRA no Masamori and his child, TAIRA no Tadamori, became the head of hokumen no bushi, and used it as leverage to advance their positions in the office of the retired emperor.
  826. TAIRA no Masamori returned in triumph to Kyoto on January 29, 1108, carrying the head of MINAMOTO no Yoshichika, a victory parade was performed in his honor, and Masamori rose to prominence as the 'claws and teeth' of Emperor Shirakawa.
  827. TAIRA no Masamori, also presented his lands in Iga Province to the Retired Emperor Shirakawa, was honored by a parade of the Hokumen samurai (the Imperial Palace Guards), and the Ise-Heishi (Taira clan) was gradually taken into the confidence of the Retired Emperor and Imperial Court.
  828. TAIRA no Masamori: An Ise-Heishi (Taira clan) who was Shogoi (Senior Fifth Rank) Bizen governor at the time.
  829. TAIRA no Masanori
  830. TAIRA no Masanori (year of birth and death unknown) was a busho (Japanese military commander) lived in the mid-Heian period.
  831. TAIRA no Masatake
  832. TAIRA no Masatake (year of birth unknown - 940) was a busho (Japanese military commander) in the mid Heian period.
  833. TAIRA no Masatame
  834. TAIRA no Masatame (year of birth unknown - 940) was a busho (Japanese military commander) in the mid Heian period.
  835. TAIRA no Masatsuna
  836. TAIRA no Masatsura
  837. TAIRA no Masatsura (year of birth and death unknown) was a bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) bureaucrat during the late Kamakura period.
  838. TAIRA no Masayori
  839. TAIRA no Masayori (year of birth unknown - 940) was a busho (Japanese military commander) who lived during the mid-Heian period.
  840. TAIRA no Michimori
  841. TAIRA no Michimori was a military commander who lived during the late Heian period.
  842. TAIRA no Michimori was his elder brother.
  843. TAIRA no Michimori's Life
  844. TAIRA no Mitsuhiro
  845. TAIRA no Morihiro
  846. TAIRA no Morikane
  847. TAIRA no Morikane (year of birth and death unknown) was a busho (Japanese military commander) who lived at the end of the Heian period.
  848. TAIRA no Morikane: Ise-Heishi (Taira clan) of Morikane's lineage.
  849. TAIRA no Morikane: Kebiishi (mentioned above)
  850. TAIRA no Moriko, who was the daughter of Kiyomori, passed away on July 30 (June 17 in old lunar calendar).
  851. TAIRA no Morikuni
  852. TAIRA no Morikuni (1113-August 11, 1186) was a son of TAIRA no Morito (or according to a different opinion, TAIRA no Suehira).
  853. TAIRA no Moritoki (Mandorkoro Chikeji [an official working under a director of the administrative board] of the Kamakura bakufu)
  854. TAIRA no Moritoki (year of birth and death unknown) was a bugyonin (government official for the bakufu, or feudal government head by a shogun) in the early Kamakura period.
  855. TAIRA no Moritoshi
  856. TAIRA no Moritoshi (born on an unknown date, died in March 20, 1184) was a busho (a Japanese military commander) during the end of the Heian period who was from the Ise-Heishi clan (a branch of the Taira clan).
  857. TAIRA no Moritoshi was the Ecchu no kami (the governor of Ecchu Province).
  858. TAIRA no Moritsugu
  859. TAIRA no Moritsugu (year of birth unknown-1194) was a busho (Japanese military commander) of the Ise-Heishi (Taira clan) during the end of Heian period.
  860. TAIRA no Moritsuna (Takahashi Saemon no Jo) and TAIRA no Moritsugu were sons of him.
  861. TAIRA no Moritsuna (also known as Saburobe)
  862. TAIRA no Moritsuna (also known as Takahashi saemon no jo)
  863. TAIRA no Moritsuna (dates of birth and death unknown) is a busho (Japanese military commander) during the end of Heian period.
  864. TAIRA no Moritsuna (dates of birth and death unknown) is a busho (Japanese military commander) who lived during the beginning of Kamakura period.
  865. TAIRA no Morizumi
  866. TAIRA no Morizumi (dates of his birth and death are unknown) was a Samurai-Daisho (warrior who gives the order of battle and maneuvers the troops) of the Taira family in the end period of the Taira clan government.
  867. TAIRA no Moromori
  868. TAIRA no Moromori (date of birth unknown, 1171 - March 27, 1184) was a busho (Japanese military commander) who lived during the late Heian Period.
  869. TAIRA no Motochika, who possessed the titles of Kurodo (Chamberlain), Ushoben (Lesser Controller of the Right), Chugu taijo (Senior Secretary in the Office of the Consort's Household).
  870. TAIRA no Motomori
  871. TAIRA no Motomori was a busho (Japanese military commander) (1139 - May 9, 1162) in the Heian period.
  872. TAIRA no Munemori
  873. TAIRA no Munemori (1170 - July 26, 1185) was a warlord in the late Heian era.
  874. TAIRA no Munemori was a warlord and noble who lived during the late Heian period.
  875. TAIRA no Munemori, TAIRA no Shigehira and TAIRA no Tokuko were his maternal brothers and sister.
  876. TAIRA no Munemori, TAIRA no Tokitada and others who were likewise made captive were dragged through the Miyako-oji Street, but allegedly Nobumoto barely got off with the humiliation due to his injury in the battle.
  877. TAIRA no Munemori, the supreme commander of the Taira clan, took Emperor Antoku and fled via the sea to Hikoshima.
  878. TAIRA no Nagahira
  879. TAIRA no Nagahira (year of birth unknown - around 1056) was from a local ruling family in Igu county, Mutsu province and he called himself Juro Igu.
  880. TAIRA no Nagahira and FUJIWARA no Tsunekiyo, who were in the south of Koromogawa, were fighting under Yoriyoshi but they were both suspected because they were son-in-laws of Yoshitoki.
  881. TAIRA no Nagamori
  882. TAIRA no Nakaki, the grandchild of TAIRA no Takamune, was adopted by Prince Tadamochi, a son of Imperial Prince Koretada, and therefore added into the Prince Takamune lineage of the Kanmu-Heishi, but Nakaki's descendants were Koko-Heishi.
  883. TAIRA no Naokata
  884. TAIRA no Naokata (dates of birth and death unknown) is a military commander in the mid Heian period.
  885. TAIRA no Naokata and NAKAHARA no Narimichi selected a "Kitsujitsu" (lucky day) and they left Kyoto with their 200 soldiers at 10 p.m. on August 5, about 40 days after their appointment.
  886. TAIRA no Naokata was dismissed and MINAMOTO no Yorinobu in the position of Kai no kuni no Kami (officer in charge of regional administration in Kai) was appointed to be the envoy instead in October, 1030.
  887. TAIRA no Narifusa, who had titles of Saemon no suke (Provisional Captain of the Left Division of Outer Palace Guards) and Sagami no kami (the governor of Sagami Province).
  888. TAIRA no Narikane
  889. TAIRA no Narikane (year of birth and death unknown) was a Court noble from the late Heian period to the early Kamakura period.
  890. TAIRA no Narimasa
  891. TAIRA no Narimasa (years of birth and death unknown) was a court noble in the mid-Heian Period.
  892. TAIRA no Narimasa was his younger brother.
  893. TAIRA no Narimori
  894. TAIRA no Narimori (around 1169 - March 20, 1184) was the third son of TAIRA no Norimori.
  895. TAIRA no Narimori was his younger brother.
  896. TAIRA no Narimoto
  897. TAIRA no Narimoto (year of birth unknown - 1109) is a busho (Japanese military commander) in the late Heian period.
  898. TAIRA no Narimoto, although the architect of the assassination of Yoshitada, was instructed by Yoshimitsu to hide after the crime at Kaiyo's wing, and Kaiyo, after receiving him, buried him alive.
  899. TAIRA no Naritada, who possessed the title of Sama no gon no kami (Provisional Captain of Samaryo, Left Division of Bureau of Horses).
  900. TAIRA no Nobukane
  901. TAIRA no Nobukane (year of birth and death unknown) was a busho (Japanese military commander) who lived at the end of Heian period.
  902. TAIRA no Nobukane and FUJIWARA no Tadakiyo disappeared, covering their tracks.
  903. TAIRA no Nobukane, who possessed the title of Daizen-Taifu (an official post of the government office called "daizenshiki").
  904. TAIRA no Nobumoto
  905. TAIRA no Nobumoto (1137?-date of death unknown) was a retainer of Imperial Court at the end of Heian period.
  906. TAIRA no Nobunori
  907. TAIRA no Nobunori (1112 - March 30, 1187) was a court noble in the late Heian period.
  908. TAIRA no Nobusue
  909. TAIRA no Nobusue (1144-August 12, 1179) was a government official (esp. one of low to medium rank) who lived in the end of the Heian period.
  910. TAIRA no Norimori
  911. TAIRA no Norimori was a busho (Japanese military commander) in the late Heian period.
  912. TAIRA no Noritsune
  913. TAIRA no Noritsune (1160 - May 2, 1185) was a military commander who lived during the late Heian Period.
  914. TAIRA no Noritsune and TAIRA no Narimori were his younger brothers.
  915. TAIRA no Noritsune who dressed like an armed priest appears to revenge Yoshitsune, but determines that he will come back another time.
  916. TAIRA no Noritsune's Life
  917. TAIRA no Rokudai
  918. TAIRA no Rokudai (a son of TAIRA no Koremori), who escaped death due to Mongaku's guarantee when the incident was exposed, was killed together with Mongaku.
  919. TAIRA no Rokudai, who appears in the "Tale of the Heike," is said to take his name from being a sixth generation descendant of Masamori.
  920. TAIRA no Sadafumi
  921. TAIRA no Sadafumi (872? - November 13, 923) was a mid-Heian period poet.
  922. TAIRA no Sadakata: Echigo-Heishi (Taira clan) of Koreshige's lineage.
  923. TAIRA no Sadamichi came and went between Kyoto and the Kanto region while serving MINAMOTO no Yorimitsu in Kyoto.
  924. TAIRA no Sadamori
  925. TAIRA no Sadamori (year of birth unknown - November 16, 989) was a Busho (Japanese military commander) in the mid Heian period.
  926. TAIRA no Seishi
  927. TAIRA no Seishi (1156 - July 30, 1179) was the legal wife (Kita no Mandokoro (legal wife of regent or chief adviser to the Emperor) of Regent Motozane KONOE.
  928. TAIRA no Shigehira
  929. TAIRA no Shigehira Haka (the tomb of TAIRA no Shigehira)
  930. TAIRA no Shigehira was a warlord in the late Heian period.
  931. TAIRA no Shigehira, who became a hostage during (the Battle of Ichinotani, arrived to the Kokufu (ancient provincial offices) of Izu Province on May 16, 1184.
  932. TAIRA no Shigeko
  933. TAIRA no Shigeko (1142 - August 14, 1176) was Emperor Goshirakawa's Empress after the Emperor succeeded to the throne.
  934. TAIRA no Shigekuni.
  935. TAIRA no Shigemori
  936. TAIRA no Shigemori and TAIRA no Motomori were born to Kiyomori and a daughter of Takashina Motoaki, but it is believed that they soon lost her through death.
  937. TAIRA no Shigemori commanded 200 horsemen, the TAIRA no Munemori commanded 130 horsemen, and TAIRA no Yorimori commanded 150 horsemen.
  938. TAIRA no Shigemori retired from the Naidaijin (Minister of the Interior) due to the worsening of his illness in April (March in old lunar calendar).
  939. TAIRA no Shigemori was a military commander and a kugyo (the top court officials) at the end of the Heian period.
  940. TAIRA no Shigemori, who couldn't bear to see that Shunkan had not been granted amnesty, had written another letter of amnesty for Shunkan.
  941. TAIRA no Suenaga
  942. TAIRA no Suenaga (date of birth unknown - to August 23, 897) was a nobleman in the early Heian period.
  943. TAIRA no Suenaga and KI no Haseo were predicted to be great talents and Kanpyo no goyuikai requested that they should be given important posts (TAIRA no Suenaga, however, died suddenly of an illness just 19 days after it was issued).
  944. TAIRA no Sukemori
  945. TAIRA no Sukemori was a Japanese military commander (busho) who lived in the Heian period.
  946. TAIRA no Tadafusa
  947. TAIRA no Tadafusa (year of birth unknown - January 15, 1186) was a busho (Japanese military commander) who lived during the end of the Heian period.
  948. TAIRA no Tadamasa
  949. TAIRA no Tadamasa (year of birth unknown - August 15, 1156) is a busho (Japanese military commander) at the end of the Heian period.
  950. TAIRA no Tadamasa who was descended from the Taira clan and the Hattori clan were relatives and Nakane was an uncle of Masashige HATTORI (the fourth Hanzo HATTORI) who fell from power because of the involvement in Okubo Nagayasu Incident.
  951. TAIRA no Tadamori
  952. TAIRA no Tadamori counted among successive Gyobu-Kyo.
  953. TAIRA no Tadamori gradually received roles commensurate with the rank of a noble, which led to enhanced status of his family.
  954. TAIRA no Tadamori was a samurai at the end of Heian period.
  955. TAIRA no Tadamori who was interested in the trade between Japan and Sung, made the trade prosperous and grasped authority by bringing imported goods to the Imperial Court.
  956. TAIRA no Tadamori, who was also Echizen no kami (Governor of Echizen Province), aiming at the trade between Japan and China, governed Kanzaki no sho (imperial estate) in Hizen Province which was goinryo (lands attached to the place of a retired emperor), and did his own trade.
  957. TAIRA no Tadamori: Child of the above mentioned TAIRA no Masamori, and the father of TAIRA no Kiyomori, and was Shoshiinoge (Senior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade) Bizen governor at the time.
  958. TAIRA no Tadanori
  959. TAIRA no Tadanori was a Japanese military commander in the Heian period.
  960. TAIRA no Tadatsugu and TAIRA no Tsunechika were his children.
  961. TAIRA no Tadatsuna
  962. TAIRA no Tadatsune
  963. TAIRA no Tadatsune was a samurai lived during the Heian period.
  964. TAIRA no Tadatsune who served MINAMOTO no Yorinobu is considered a kenin of Yorinobu.
  965. TAIRA no Tadatsune who was a descendant of TAIRA no Masakado raised a revolt and the Imperial Court dispatched a punitive force, but they could not suppress it for over three years.
  966. TAIRA no Tadayori
  967. TAIRA no Tadayori (July 16, 930?-January 25, 1019?) was a warrior in the mid-Heian period.
  968. TAIRA no Takakiyo
  969. TAIRA no Takakiyo (TAIRA no Rokudai) 1173 - March 10, 1199) was a member of the Taira clan who lived from the end of Heian period to early Kamakura period.
  970. TAIRA no Takamochi
  971. TAIRA no Takamochi (Prince Takamochi) (October 21, 839 - June 28, 911) was the Seishi Imperial family (Imperial family given surname by the Emperor) during the Middle Heian Period.
  972. TAIRA no Takamochi (TAIRA no Asomi Takamochi, 889?)
  973. TAIRA no Takamune
  974. TAIRA no Takamune, TAIRA no Yoshimune and Prince Takami were his children.
  975. TAIRA no Takamune, or Prince Takamune, (804 - June 24, 867) was a shisei kozoku (member of the Imperial Family conferred with a family name) of the early Heian period who was given the surname TAIRA.
  976. TAIRA no Tamemori
  977. TAIRA no Tamemori (year of birth unknown - June 10, 1183?) was a military commander who lived during the last days of the Heian period.
  978. TAIRA no Tametoshi: Former governor of Suruga Province, and originally a 'gochodo' of the Cloistered Emperor Shirakawa.
  979. TAIRA no Tokiie
  980. TAIRA no Tokiie (? - June 17, 1193) was a busho (Japanese military commander) and a noble during the late Heian period and early Kamakura period.
  981. TAIRA no Tokiie (Tokitada's first wife's son) was among the court officials who were discharged from their official positions and exiled to remote islands after TAIRA no Kiyomori's coup d'etat (Coup of the Third Year of Jisho) in December 1179.
  982. TAIRA no Tokiie, who possessed the title of Ukone no Gon no shosho and Hoki no Kami (the governor of Hoki Province.
  983. TAIRA no Tokiko
  984. TAIRA no Tokiko (1126 - April 25, 1185) was a woman during the late Heian period.
  985. TAIRA no Tokiko was awarded the rank of Junii in 1171 and played an important role in providing spiritual support for the Taira clan after the death of Kiyomori.
  986. TAIRA no Tokiko was his mother.
  987. TAIRA no Tokiko, TAIRA no Tokitada and TAIRA no Shigeko were his half brother/sister with the same father and Chikakuni, TAIRA no Chikanaga and Munenobu were his children.
  988. TAIRA no Tokimochi
  989. TAIRA no Tokimochi (877-May 1, 938?) was a court noble in the first half of the Heian period.
  990. TAIRA no Tokimochi was his older half brother, who was a daughter of the governor of Hitachi Province, Shihon (the fourth-ranked Imperial Prince) Danjoin (President of the Board of Censors) Imperial Prince Saneyasu.
  991. TAIRA no Tokinori
  992. TAIRA no Tokinori (1054 - 1109) was a middle-ranking court official in the later Heian period.
  993. TAIRA no Tokitada
  994. TAIRA no Tokitada was a court noble who lived during the late Heian period.
  995. TAIRA no Tokitada was banished to Noto Province, where he died.
  996. TAIRA no Tokitada was banished to this place and his descendants founded the KAMITOKIKUNI clan and the SHIMOTOKIKUNI clan.
  997. TAIRA no Tokitada, Kebiishi betto (Chief of the Inspectors and Police) led more than 300 cavalry to prince Mochihito's Takakura mansion on Sanjo avenue.
  998. TAIRA no Tokitada, TAIRA no Norimori, and Narichika were removed from their posts by Emperor Nijo in this incident. However, Kiyomori supported Nijo instead of them, and this resulted in the establishment of Kiyomori's trusworthiness.
  999. TAIRA no Tokitsugu
  1000. TAIRA no Tokitsugu (1222 - August 9, 1294) was a court noble during the mid-Kamakura period.

315001 ~ 316000

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