; 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. Tadayoshi was confined to the Enfuku-ji Temple on the precincts of the Jomyo-ji Temple, and died suddenly on March 20.
  2. Tadayoshi was imprisoned within the Enpuku-ji sub temple of Jomyo-ji Temple and died suddenly on February 26 of the following year of 1352.
  3. Tadayoshi was kept under arrest in Kamakura and died suddenly in February.
  4. Tadayoshi was known as a master of archery, and in November 1608, he was acclaimed for his performance of Toshiya (long-range archery) in front of the Hoko-ji Temple Daibutsu-den Hall, which built up the foundation of Miyakonojo as a famous production area for Japanese bows today.
  5. Tadayoshi's army, joined by Takauji, defeated Tokiyuki HOJO at the Battle of Sagamigawa and regained Kamakura on the 19th of the same month.
  6. Tadayoshi's selflessness that saw him give to his subordinates all of the many gifts which were showered upon him by his elder brother Takauji is well known, but it is said that Tadayoshi originally disliked accepting such gifts.
  7. Tadayuki AOYAMA
  8. Tadayuki AOYAMA was the sixth lord (the last) of the Sasayama Domain in Tanba Province.
  9. Tadayuki HIROHATA
  10. Tadayuki HIROHATA (1622 - December 9, 1669) was a court noble in the Edo period.
  11. Tadayuki HIROHATA (1623 to 1669), a son of Hachijo no Miya (Prince Toshihito), who was an imperial descendant of Emperor Ogimachi, underwent shinseki koka (demotion by Meiji Constitution whereby the Imperial Family lost its rank to become common people), started the family.
  12. Tadayuki HIROHATA is the 3rd Prince of Imperial Prince Hachijonomiya Toshihito (the grandson of the 106th Emperor Ogimachi), and he established Hirohata family under the name of the Minamoto Clan (the official name was Ogimachi-Genji).
  13. Tadayuki MAKINO
  14. Tadayuki MAKINO (1862-1863)
  15. Tadayuki MIZUNO
  16. Tadayuki MIZUNO (1714-1717)
  17. Tadayuki MIZUNO was a hereditary vassal to the Tokugawa family in the mid-Edo period as well as a member of the shogun's council of elders of the Edo bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  18. Tadayuki Makino was a Daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) during the late Edo Period.
  19. Tadayuki SAKAI
  20. Tadayuki SAKAI (1808-1815)
  21. Tadayuki SAKAI was a daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) in the early Edo Period.
  22. Tadayuki and Yasunori taught Seimei Tenmondo and Koei, Yasunori's son, Rekido, which led Ommyodo to completely encompass Tenmondo and Rekido from the end of the Heian period through the Middle Ages, allowing the Abe and Kamo clans to dominate the world of Ommyodo as the two Soke (originators).
  23. Tadayuki buried the corpse of Banzan with the greatest respect on the premises of Sakenobu-dera Temple, whose location is the present Otsutsumi, Koga City, Ibaraki Prefecture.
  24. Tadayuki realized that Seimei had an extraordinary talent, and he taught him everything about Ommyodo.
  25. Tadayuki was adopted by Tadachika MIZUNO and inherited his territory of 2,030 koku in 1674 and served as tsukaiban (a person responsible for orders and patrol in a battlefield) and shinbangashira (person in charge of guarding the shogun and inspecting arms).
  26. Tadayuki was surprised that his own child had the talent of Kenki (the ability to see spirits) without training, and instructed him Onmyodo from that time hence.
  27. Tadayuki, along with his father Tadayo who was a position in charge of the Nishinomaru (western districts) of Edo castle, suspended his service.
  28. Tadazana was relocated to the Akashi Domain, Harima Province (presently Akashi City, Hyogo Prefecture) holding 100,000 koku in 1617 and in 1632 he was relocated to the Kokura Domain, Buzen Province (presently Kitakyushu City, Fukuoka Prefecture) holding 150,000 koku.
  29. Tadazane MATSUDAIRA (February 7, 1840-July 13, 1869) was a daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) during the late Edo Period.
  30. Tadazane MATSUDAIRA (the lord of Oshi Domain in Musashi Province)
  31. Tadazane OKUBO (1815-1818)
  32. Tadazane asked for Yoshihiro to mediate between them in this letter, but Yoshihiro advised Tadazane to surrender.
  33. Tadazane cited, as the reason, the fact that the name is ominous because the pronunciation of the name is the same as that of Tadatsune TAIRA, who was killed as an enemy of the court.
  34. Tadazane intervened on behalf of Koyoin (Lady Koyo), which diffused some of the Cloistered Emperor's anger, but, this ended up being a mistake when Koyoin died.
  35. Tadazane is also treated in the same way.
  36. Tadazane mourns over this report and laments, questioning why only Yorinaga, the head of the clan, has passed away, despite the belief that no one who is known for fighting well should die.
  37. Tadazane singularly favored his quick-witted second son Yorinaga and feared that his heir, Tadamichi, would not produce a son.
  38. Tadazane strengthened each outer castle, in which he positioned his family and vassals to increase the defenses.
  39. Tadazane was a renowned daimyo (Japanese feudal load) and a master of the tea ceremony.
  40. Tadazane was presumed not so happy about his eldest son, Tadamichi's soft character, he relied more on the second son, Yorinaga, who had a strong personality, Tadazane organized Yorinaga to be under Taishi's support as he wanted Yorinaga to succeed to the family eligible for regents and chancellor.
  41. Tadazane was shocked, and in 1120 started moves to have his own daughter FUJIWARA no Taishi marry Emperor Toba.
  42. Tadazane's first wife was Ninshi, daughter of MINAMOTO no Toshifusa; however, due to the premature death of a child, their marriage was dissolved.
  43. Tade
  44. Tade (polygonum, called water pepper in English, scientific name: Persicaria hydropiper) is polygonaceous an annual grass.
  45. Tade of 'Tade ku mushi' (a part of proverb, 'Tade ku mushi mo suki zuki,' meaning 'Everyone has his own taste') also indicates a water pepper.
  46. Tade school
  47. Tadeuga-Jinja Shrine/Kumano-jinja Shrine (joint festival)
  48. Tado-taisha Shrine
  49. Tado-taisha Shrine in Kuwana City, Mie Prefecture holds a 'Yabusame Festival' on Labor Thanksgiving Day in November.
  50. Tadokoro (manor)
  51. Tadokoro was one of the systems that were established during the Kofun period (tumulus period) to control people and land, which also referred to the private property controlled by Gozoku (local ruling family).
  52. Tadotsu Domain (Sanuki Province) incorporated to Kurashiki Prefecture on February 5 (old lunar calendar) in 1871
  53. Tadotsu Domain was abolished and incorporated into Kurashiki Prefecture on February 5 (old lunar calendar) in 1871
  54. Taegeuk stamp was issued at the time.
  55. Taema
  56. Taendaijoshin
  57. Tafel Anatomie, which is the Dutch word retranslated from Tabul? Anatomic?, is the closest to Taheru Anatomia.
  58. Taft also expressed his belief that President Roosevelt would agree with him in this regard.
  59. Taft received it on August 7 and sent a telegram from Manila, where he was staying, to Katsura saying that Roosevelt had approved everything Taft had said in the meeting.
  60. Taft-Katsura Agreement
  61. Tafuku-in Temple (Ryoanji Kinugasa-shita-cho, Ukyo Ward)
  62. Taga (place name)
  63. Taga District, Ibaraki Prefecture
  64. Taga Steam Locomotive (SL) Park
  65. Taga Steam Locomotive (SL) Park was at one time the SL Hotel that was located at Binmanji, Taga-cho, Inukami-gun, Saga Prefecture.
  66. Taga Taisha Shrine (Shiga Prefecture):
  67. Taga Taisha Shrine (Taga-cho, Inugami-gun, Shiga Prefecture)
  68. Taga goes slack (the power or ability are weakened, or the discipline is loosened).
  69. Taga-jinja Shrine
  70. Taga-jo Castle
  71. Taga-jo Castle (Tagajo City, Miyagi Prefecture) in the northeast established a wide area of control which included the surrounding provinces.
  72. Taga-jo Castle Period
  73. Taga-jo Castle was founded by ONO no Azumahito in 724.
  74. Taga-jo Castle was set ablaze.
  75. Taga-jo Castle was the base built by the Nara and Heian period court to control the Emishi living in the Tohoku region.
  76. Taga-jo Castle, 724, medieval period, Miyagi gun, former site of Taga-jo Castle, Mutsu Kokufu, kokufu function moved to kokushi's residence in the vicinity in mid 10th century
  77. Taga-tasha Shrine (In the Engishiki, 'Taga-jinja Shrine' was a Shosha.)
  78. Taganojo ONOE
  79. Taganojo ONOE the First
  80. Taganojo ONOE the Second
  81. Taganojo ONOE the Third
  82. Taganojo ONOE the third
  83. Taganojo ONOE the third (Sep 21, 1889 - June 20, 1978) was a Kabuki actor who was popular around the World War II.
  84. Tagi Station, Hane Station, Kute Station and Iwami-Oda Station (current Odashi Station) commenced operations.
  85. Tagiri-hime
  86. Tagishimimi no mikoto
  87. Tagishimimi no mikoto (year of birth unknown - 585 B.C.), was a member of the Imperial family, who lived during the Kofun period (tumulus period).
  88. Tagitsu-hime
  89. Tagitsu-hime (also called Takitsu-hime) was a god (Shinto religion) appearing in Japanese Mythology and one of Munakata Sanjojin (three goddesses enshrined in Munakata Taisha Shrine).
  90. Tago hi (Tago Stone Monument in Gunma Prefecture)
  91. Tago hi is an ancient stone monument in Aza Gomon, Ike, Yoshii Town, Tano County, Gunma Prefecture and designated as a special national historic site.
  92. Tago no ura ni uchi idete mireba shirotae no fuji no takane ni yuki ha furi tsutsu (When I am walking along the Tago coast, I can see the snow falling on the lofty peak of Mt. Fuji).
  93. Tagori-hime
  94. Tagori-hime is enshrined at Okitsu-miya Shrine on Okino-shima Island located in Genkai-nada Sea.
  95. Tags reading 'Zensho-ji Temple on Mt. Myoe' and 'Murakumo-monzeki Zuiryu-ji Temple grave of Hidetsugu TOYOTOMI' hang on the door.
  96. Tahara - Atsugakiguchi - Higatani - Saigawa-bashi Bridge - Kominkan-mae Community Center - Oshima- Ine Clinic - Tahara
  97. Tahara Domain: Tahara-jo Castle (Mikawa Province)
  98. Tahara-go
  99. Tahee who competed for Koharu with Jihe sneered at Jihe's ungainly appearance.
  100. Tahee:
  101. Tahei KAWACHIYA
  102. Taheiji has obtained fifty ryo with Omatsu.
  103. Taheiji has some villains attack Yohei, and then pretending to support him, injures Yohei's leg with a hatchet.
  104. Taheiji helps Omatsu out of the trouble.
  105. Taheiji hides Omatsu and tries to trick him, asking if Taheiji's striking resemblance to his enemy Daigakunosuke reminds him of revenge so that he wants to be repudiated and is becoming profligate, and then offers him the poisoned sake.
  106. Taheiji takes this opportunity and offers the poisoned sake as farewell, but only Oriyo takes it, saying that it is unnecessary for those who have been repudiated.
  107. Taheiji tells Okame that he knows where his former lord Daigakunosuke is, and recommends her to sell herself to Daigakunosuke in order to earn money to buy medicine for her husband and also to investigate the circumstances of the enemy.
  108. Taheiji tries to kill Yohei on the mountain, but Yohei has already run away with the help of Omichi, Taheiji's wife.
  109. Taheiji, after telling Yohei that it is dangerous to stay there and letting him leave, lures Magoshichi into the house and then follows Yohei.
  110. Taheiji, getting furious, kills Omichi as well as Magoshichi and Oyone who are in the house.
  111. Taheiji, now a horrible killer, escapes from the police and hides in Yasui-fukuya Restaurant near Shitenno-ji Temple in Osaka.
  112. Taheiji, while drinking, seduces Onui, a waitress, and says, 'I am a vassal of Saeki. My lord has been confined to his home in Sumiyoshi, but is allowed to return and will go to Kyoto soon. I will become a samurai before long, so let's go to Edo together.'
  113. Tahi: Tama Area, Tokyo Prefecture
  114. Tahirikishimarumi no kami
  115. Tahirikishimarumi no kami was a god (Shinto religion) who appeared in Japanese Mythology.
  116. Taho Fijisan Shimojo Myoren-ji Temple (Shimojo Myoren-ji Temple on Mt. Fuji) (Fujinomiya City, Shizuoka Prefecture)
  117. Taho Fuji Dainichiren Gezan Taiseki-ji Temple (Fujinomiya City, Shizuoka Prefecture)
  118. Taho Fujisan Shimonobo Temple (Fujinomiya City, Shizuoka Prefecture) and others
  119. Taho Nyorai
  120. Taho Nyorai (Buddha of Many Treasures who is depicted in the Lotus Sutra) is one of the Nyorai (Tathagata), an object to worship in Buddhism.
  121. Taho Nyorai opened half of his seat and urged Sakyamuni to sit next to him.
  122. Taho Nyorai who in the past, reached enlightenment by the teachings of Hoke-kyo Sutra in the land called Treasure Purity in the east pledged to himself, 'If there's anyone anywhere in the world who preaches Hoke-kyo Sutra, I will appear with a hoto and prove its truthfulness.'
  123. Taho Nyorai, who was residing in the pagoda, was so impressed with Shaka's teachings that he gave half of his seat to him and sat together with him.
  124. Taho-den: Constructed in 1934.
  125. Taho-to (two-storey pagoda): Stands on a high location at the top of a stone staircase leading up even higher than the Kondo.
  126. Taho-to Pagoda (Multi-treasure Pagoda) (important cultural property) ? Momoyama style, relocated from Ninna-ji Temple in Kyoto in 1659.
  127. Tahodo
  128. Tahodo ('multi-treasure' pagoda) ? constructed in Kamakura period
  129. Tahodo (a "multi-treasure" hall)
  130. Tahoto
  131. Tahoto (literally, "multiple-treasure pagoda") represent an architecture of pagodas, which are religious buildings in Asia.
  132. Tahoto (two-storey pagoda): Situated at the highest point in the compound and is a visually significant location.
  133. Tahoto Pagoda (Multi-Treasure Pagoda) (National Treasure)
  134. Tahoto Pagoda (a multi-treasure pagoda)
  135. Tahoto Pagoda was built in 1194 being the oldest tahoto pagoda that can be dated.
  136. Tahoto Raido (a worship hall),' which is a Buddhist temple completed when the cable car was opened in 1957, serves as a station building.
  137. Tahoto Station
  138. Tahoto Station - Sanmon Station
  139. Tahoto Station is a stop on the Mount Kurama Cable Railway operated by Kurama-dera Temple, a religious corporation located in Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  140. Tahoto Station is a stop on the Mount Kurama Cable Railway, located on the top of the mountain; as the name implies, the station is adjacent to Tahoto (a two-story pagoda that developed from the circular, roofed one called a hoto) of Kurama-dera Temple.
  141. Tahoto of Chion-ji Temple [Miyazu City]
  142. Tahoto of Daifukuko-ji Temple [Kyotanba-cho, Funai County]
  143. Tahoto of Yoshimine-dera Temple [Oharano Oshio-cho, Nishikyo Ward, Kyoto City]
  144. Tahoto pagoda
  145. Tahoto pagoda (National Treasure)
  146. Tahoto pagoda (a "multi-treasure" pagoda)
  147. Tahoto pagoda (a "multi-treasure" pagoda), Hondo
  148. Tahoto pagoda (a "multi-treasure" pagoda), which is designated as a national treasure, is known as one of the three famous pagodas in Japan together with the pagoda of Ishiyama-dera Temple and that of Kongosanmai-in Temple.
  149. Tahoto pagoda is a decorative Buddhist pagoda adorned with gold, silver, jewels, and so on.
  150. Tahoto pagoda of Kontai-ji Temple [Wazuka-cho, Soraku County]
  151. Tahoto pagoda, constructed in 1298
  152. Tahoto pagoda: Rebuilt in 1804 and designated a Cultural Property by the Kyoto Prefectural Government.
  153. Tahoto was rebuilt in 1959.
  154. Tahoto, multi-story pagoda (Important Cultural Property of Japan) - The inscription indicates that it was built in 1463.
  155. Tahotomon kei (a stone chime patterned with a multi-treasure pagoda)
  156. Tahotsu (Keshini) or Much Hair
  157. Tai (sea bream):
  158. Tai KATO
  159. Tai KATO (August 24, 1916-June 17, 1985) was a Japanese film director.
  160. Tai Meshi (Sea Bream and Rice)
  161. Tai Meshi in Ehime
  162. Tai Meshi in Shizuoka is served with seasoned sea bream powder on top of mixed rice.
  163. Tai Meshi is one of the local dishes in which sea bream is used.
  164. Tai Meshi is one of the local dishes of Ehime Prefecture.
  165. Tai Meshi' can be classified into two categories, based on the region.
  166. Tai Meshi, however, has a long history and its origin allegedly dates back to the Iyo navy of FUJIWARA no Sumitomo who lived in the Heian period.
  167. Tai meshi, in the form of ekiben, is available at the Imabari Station and Odawara Station as Taimeshi bento and at the Shizuoka Station as Taimeshi.
  168. Tai no nakahone (the backbone of a sea bream)
  169. Tai okowa (okowa with sea bream and it is also called tai-meshi, which literally means "sea bream rice")
  170. Tai route
  171. Tai sashimi (raw sea bream) on top of rice is eaten with a special sauce, mixed with raw egg and spices such as sesames and onions.
  172. Tai sui (an imaginary star directly opposite to Jupiter) articles and "Chronicles of Japan" falsifying theory
  173. Tai-an Teahouse
  174. Tai-an Teahouse at the Myoki-an of Daitoku-ji Temple in Yamazaki, Kyoto
  175. Tai-no-yakimono (roasted porgy)
  176. Tai: symmetrical structures in the shinden style (the architectural style used in aristocratic residences of the Heian period).
  177. Taian
  178. Taian (Myoki-an Temple, Oyamazaki-cho): said to be built by Rikyu (National Treasure)
  179. Taian (tea ceremony house)
  180. Taian (the most auspicious day)
  181. Taian YAMAMOTO was also from Katata, Omi Province, and he was conversant in the Yonekawa-ryu school of Kodo (traditional incense-smelling ceremony).
  182. Taian teahouse
  183. Taian teahouse (a natioanl treasure)
  184. Taian, Joan and Mittan, all of which are National Treasures, are outstanding examples among the following Chashitsu:
  185. Taibon Sankajo
  186. Taibon Sankajo refers to the fundamental authorities of Shugo (provincial constable) in the Kamakura and Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  187. Taichi ADACHI
  188. Taichi TANABE:
  189. Taichi TANABE:the first secretary
  190. Taichiro SHIRAISHI and Kojiro NAOKI maintain that the tomb owner was ABE no Miushi, Minister of the Right.
  191. Taicho
  192. Taicho (July 20, 682 - April 20, 767) was a shugendo (Japanese mountain asceticism-shamanism incorporating Shinto and Buddhist concepts) priest who lived during the Nara period.
  193. Taicho prayed for the healing of the ill Emperor Gensho in 722 and was granted the priestly name of Jinyu-zenji for his achievement.
  194. Taicho-ro Reception Hall: Used as the reception facilities for Joseon missions.
  195. Taichu
  196. Taichu (February 23, 1552 - February 23, 1639) was a Jodo sect priest in the early Edo period.
  197. Taichung (台中) Butokuden (Taichung City)
  198. Taichung Normal School (the regular course =>National Taichung University of Education, and the preparatory course (old Hsinchu Normal School) => National Hsinchu University of Education)
  199. Taido
  200. Taido (literally, the way of the mind and body, a kind of Japanese martial art)
  201. Taido's book was endorsed by Hideo.
  202. Taien reki (Taien calendar)
  203. Taienreki
  204. Taienreki (大衍暦: also read as Daienreki) was a lunisolar calendar once used in China and Japan.
  205. Taifu (corresponding to Shogoinoge [Senior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade]) - one person
  206. Taifu (corresponding to Shogoinoge [Senior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade]) … one person
  207. Taifu (corresponding to Shogoinojo [Senior Fifth Rank, Upper Grade]) … one person
  208. Taifu is one of the names of social status in China.
  209. Taifu refers to a social status of nobility with territory from the Zhou period to the Spring and Autumn period and the Warring States period in China.
  210. Taifu/Daibu in China
  211. Taifu/Daifu in Japan
  212. Taifu/Daifu is one of the names of Kami (directors) in the ritsuryo system in Japan.
  213. Taifu/Daifu/Tayu
  214. Taifujin (a title of respect for an Emperor's mother): TAIMA no Yamashiro (Father: TAIMA no Oyu)
  215. Taiga dramas (NHK historical dramas), which have a great influence on the public, have never used the name "Yodo-gimi" in the drama, since "Dokuganryu Masamune" (NHK Taiga drama) was broadcasted in 1987.
  216. Taiga-dorama (NHK Historical Drama), "Genroku Ryoran" (Genroku profusion) adopted this theory, and it emphasized Kira's sadistic personality by portraying Kira entertaining himself by watching the feudal lord from the country being in trouble.
  217. Taigai Saku (A Foreign Policy)/Mentioned by Manjiro INAGAKI Hakubun-do, October 1891.
  218. Taigaiko (a concept to pursue a forceful diplomacy)
  219. Taigaku Shusu
  220. Taigaku Shusu (1345 - October 27, 1423) was a priest of the Rinzai Sect of Buddhism from the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan) to the middle of the Muromachi period.
  221. Taigashima Island
  222. Taige
  223. Taigendo
  224. Taigendome (ending a poem with a noun)
  225. Taigendome (noun appearing at the end of Waka)
  226. Taigetsuken (a lavatory is attached)
  227. Taigoku (major provinces) - gakusho 50 persons isho 10 persons
  228. Taigyaku Jiken
  229. Taigyaku Jiken (High Treason Case)
  230. Taihai of the Heki school is characterized by enhanced spirit born from simple gestures resembling those of a samurai.
  231. Taihaku (ancient Chinese name of planet Venus)
  232. Taihaku was believed to travel from one direction to another every day.
  233. Taihan
  234. Taihan (778-?) was an early Heian period Buddhist monk of the Shingon sect.
  235. Taihan was one of the Ten Great Disciples of Kukai, and is counted as one of the Four Sages, but because very little is known of his priestly career, he is frequently considered as on a par with Kojo, another disciple of Saicho's, but this comparison is considered an error.
  236. Taihe Luli
  237. Taihei Gyoran
  238. Taihei Gyoran (a Chinese ancient encyclopedia)
  239. Taihei Gyoran is one of the encyclopedias from the early Northern Song Dynasty.
  240. Taihei type (one variety of ishi-doro whose chudai and kiso are embossed with lotus petals)
  241. Taihei-genpo (the silver coin in ancient Japan)
  242. Taihei-genpo refers to the silver coin in ancient times in Japan.
  243. Taihei-genpo was minted in 760 for the first time.
  244. Taihei-ji Temple (Kamakura City) - The first rank
  245. Taihei-kaku (Hashidono):
  246. Taihei-shi
  247. Taihei-shi is a paper that further improved the wrinkle patterns of ganseki-toshi by introducing new ideas and make them more remarkable.
  248. Taiheiki
  249. Taiheiki (NHK Taiga drama) (Cast: Toshiyuki AMAGASA/ Hiroyuki SANADA, 1991)
  250. Taiheiki (Record of the Great Peace)
  251. Taiheiki (The Record of the Great peace) described Takanori KOJIMA's rage against Tadaaki CHIGUSA at the attack of the Rokuhara.
  252. Taiheiki (c.1371)
  253. Taiheiki Eiyuden
  254. Taiheiki written by Seiichi MORIMURA
  255. Taiheiki' was passed on from the medieval period by monogatari-so (storytelling priests) through taiheiki-yomi (taiheiki storytelling or storytellers) and was used as a text for primary study, later becoming one of the stories told in the kodan (vaudeville storytelling) of the Edo period.
  256. Taiheiki, Iwamoto Edition, Vol. 23, Hikoshichi OMORI
  257. Taiheiki, Kanda Edition, Vol. 24, Vengeful spirit of Masashige KUSUNOKI appeals for ken (sword of sharpened two edges)
  258. Taiheiki, NHK Taiga Drama. (Actor: Nizaemon KATAOKA the 15th).
  259. Taiho Code completed
  260. Taiho Code was completed in 701 and enforced immediately..
  261. Taiho Code, which was selected by Komaro, Osakabe no Miko (Prince Osakabe), Sanbon (the third rank of the Imperial Princes' rank), FUJIWARA no Fuhito, Shosanmi (Senior Third Rank), IKI no Hakatoko, Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade), IYOBE no Umakai and others by order of the Emperor Monmu, was completed on September 13, 701.
  262. Taiho Ritsuryo
  263. Taiho Ritsuryo (Taiho Code)
  264. Taiho Ritsuryo (Taiho Code) was issued in 701.
  265. Taiho Ritsuryo refers to the Japanese Ritsuryo codes established in the beginning of the eighth century.
  266. Taiho Ritsuryo was compiled aiming at the realization of government according to the Ritsuryo codes which conformed to the state of affairs in Japan.
  267. Taiho Ritsuryo were the first full-fledged Ritsuryo codes in the Japanese history, which Ritsu (criminal code) and Ryo (administrative code) were both contained.
  268. Taiho-an
  269. Taihu Hogan MINAMOTO no Suesada,' who was recorded as a commander supporting Heike (the Taira family) in the Genpei War, is said to be a grandson of Tadamune.
  270. Taiiku no Hi (Health and Sports Day), established in 1966
  271. Taiji January 22, 1126 - January 29, 1131
  272. Taiji Luli
  273. Taijo (Jurokui [Junior Sixth Rank] and Shoshichii [Senior Seventh Rank]), Shojo (Jurokui and Jushichii [Junior Seventh Rank])
  274. Taijo (Senior Secretary) (Jurokuinoge [Junior Sixth Rank, Lower Grade] to Jurokuinojo [Junior Sixth Rank, Upper Grade]), and Shojo (Junior Secretary) (Shoshichiinojo [Senior Seventh Rank, Upper Grade] to Jurokuinoge [Junior Sixth Rank, Lower Grade])
  275. Taijo (Senior Secretary) (corresponding to Jurokui [Junior Sixth Rank]) one member and Shojo (Junior Secretary) (corresponding to Jurokui [Junior Sixth Rank]) two members.
  276. Taijo (Senior Secretary) (corresponding to Jurokui [Junior Sixth Rank]) one member.
  277. Taijo (Senior Secretary) (equivalent to Jurokuinojo (Junior Sixth Rank, Upper Grade)): One person
  278. Taijo (Senior Secretary, corresponding to Shorokuinoge [Senior Sixth Rank, Lower Grade]) - two people
  279. Taijo (Senior Secretary, corresponding to Shorokuinoge [Senior Sixth Rank, Lower Grade]) … two people
  280. Taijo (Senior Secretary, corresponding to Shorokuinojo [Senior Sixth Rank, Upper Grade]) … one person
  281. Taijo (corresponding to Shorokuinoge) … one person
  282. Taijo (senior lieutenant) (corresponds to Jurokuinoge (Lower Grade Junior Sixth Rank) under the Ritsuryo system;
  283. Taijo TAMAMURO: "Dogen" Shin-Jinbutsuoraisha, 1971
  284. Taijo goppo innenkyo sutra (unearthed in Tonko)
  285. Taijo shinsen chintaku reifu
  286. Taijoko (retired emperor)
  287. Taijutsu alone is not sufficient, but training in the art of weaponry such as swordplay and Jojutsu is necessary.
  288. Taika Reforms
  289. Taikai
  290. Taikaku
  291. Taikaku' was handed over to the Dajokan system during the Meiji period, and in 1885, the Daijokan system was replaced by the cabinet system led by the Cabinet 'Naikaku,' derived from 'Taikaku.'
  292. Taikan YOKOYAMA
  293. Taikan YOKOYAMA (orthographic style: Taikan, November 2, 1868 - February 26, 1958) was a Japanese artist.
  294. Taikan YOKOYAMA was one of the inaugural class members.
  295. Taikan YOKOYAMA: "Kutsugen" (The Legendary Chinese Poet Qu Yuan)/"Seisei Ruten" (Metempsychosis)
  296. Taikan and Kanzan were judges in the Bunten.
  297. Taikan kept sending one painting of his every year free of charge in place of payment for the sake, resulting in the establishment of the Taikan Memorial Museum at Suishin Brewery.
  298. Taikan was in his eighties by that time.
  299. Taikan was strongly affected by Sutehiko, his father and an ardent loyalist, and his teacher, Tenshin OKAKURA, who was well known as a thinker and was characterized as an ultranationalist.
  300. Taikan, who looked up to Okakura as his mentor, resigned from his position as assistant professor to follow suit, and in the same year he participated in the establishment of the Nihon Bijitsuin (The Japan Art Institute).
  301. Taikenmonin no Horikawa
  302. Taikenmonin no Horikawa (dates of birth and death unknown) was a female poet who lived during the late Heian period.
  303. Taikenmonin was from the Fujiwara clan and was the Empress of Emperor Toba, as well as the mother of Emperor Sutoku and Emperor Goshirakawa.
  304. Taiki
  305. Taiki is a diary of FUJIWARA no Yorinaga, Uji-sadaijin (Minister of the Left).
  306. Taiko
  307. Taiko (drum): Tomonaga's 'Senbo' (Penitence)
  308. Taiko Ansatsu (Taiko's assassination) (novel by Hidefumi OKADA).
  309. Taiko Yagura in Castles
  310. Taiko kenchi (Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI's nationwide land survey) was conducted for territories of daimyo who were absent and the governing power and bureaucratic group of the Toyotomi government were strengthened.
  311. Taiko means 'great behavior,' where the word is used to pay honor to the demised Emperor.
  312. Taiko yagura (drum towers) in ancient castles and cities are similar to taiko-ro towers.
  313. Taiko yagura are sometimes made decoratively; using kato-mado windows (pointed arch or bell-shaped windows) or surrounded with parapets.
  314. Taiko-Kenchi Controversy
  315. Taiko-Tenno
  316. Taiko-Tenno is an appellation of emperor, which is applied during a period from the demise of the Emperor to the grant of Tsuigo (posthumous title).
  317. Taiko-an Temple
  318. Taiko-kata (drum player)
  319. Taiko-kata Kanze-ryu (another name, Sakichi KANZE-ryu) is taiko-kata working in Kanze-za.
  320. Taiko-kenchi (the land survey by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI)
  321. Taiko-kenchi (the land survey by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI) by Hidenaga began from September 1584 and shifted into full swing after the fall of 1587.
  322. Taiko-mon and tsuzuki yagura (a wall tower of a Japanese castle which was usually only a single story in height, which functioned as a connecting tower or gallery running along the top of the ishigaki, from which the defenders protected the walls), (one structure).
  323. Taiko-odori Festival (drumming and dancing festival): held on September 3
  324. Taikoan
  325. Taikoan is tatchu (sub-temple on the site of the main temple) of Tofuku-ji Temple, which is the Daihonzan (head temple of a Buddhist sect) of the Rinzai sect, Tofuku-ji Temple school, located in Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City.
  326. Taikobo-zu (picture of an angler), Kyoto National Museum (Important Cultural Property)
  327. Taikodai
  328. Taikodai (hikiyama)
  329. Taikodai (kakiyama)
  330. Taikodani Inari-jinja Shrine (Tsuwano City, Shimane Prefecture): this shrine claims to be one of the five major Inari shrines (or temples).
  331. Taikohei
  332. Taikohei (Important Cultural Property) - Features a roof with formal tiles, constructed using funds donated by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI
  333. Taikoji
  334. Taikoku (ryoseikoku) (major provinces)
  335. Taikomono (music of Noh with a taiko, a drum)
  336. Taikoro (drum tower) and other buildings are also designated as cultural properties by Kashihara City.
  337. Taikoro-tower
  338. Taikotaigogushiki was established for the first time for FUJIWARA no Junshi who became Grand Empress Dowager in 864 according to historical documents.
  339. Taiku did kechien (formed a karmic connection), built a sotoba, and appeased his spirit.
  340. Taikung Wang (Taikobo-zu (picture of angler)) a pair of tow-fold screens, Korin OGATA
  341. Tail coat
  342. Tailor's chalk
  343. Taima Mandala
  344. Taima Mandala Engi
  345. Taima Mandala Zushi: a big Zushi of about five meters high enshrined in naijin of Hondo (Mandala Hall) in order to hang Taima Mandala.
  346. Taima Mandala and the legend of Chujo Hime
  347. Taima Mandala kakefuku (a painting for hanging scroll), colored on silk canvas (it is said to be written by Keishun) (Bunki Mandala)
  348. Taima Mandala' is called 'Amida Jodo henso zu' in academic parlance (the word 'henso' means visualization of Pure Land as pictures and sculptures).
  349. Taima mandala
  350. Taima mandala is enshrined within.
  351. Taima type (one variety of the basic-type, octagonal-shaped ishi-doro)
  352. Taima-dera Temple Hondo (Main hall) (Katsuragi City, Nara Prefecture, a national treasure)
  353. Taima-dera Temple Hondo (main hall)
  354. Taima-dera Temple Saito (West Pagoda): Katsuragi City, Nara Prefecture; Heian period
  355. Taima-dera Temple Toto: Katsuragi City, Nara Prefecture; Nara period
  356. Taima-dera Temple in Nara Prefecture
  357. Taima-dera Temple is located at its east foot in Katsuragi City.
  358. Taima-dera Temple, wooden seated statue of Amida Nyorai (important cultural property), Heian period
  359. Taima-dera Temple: standing statues of Shitenno (the Four Heavenly Kings)
  360. Taima-dera fukin-ezu' (a picture of the scenery around the Taima-dera temple) housed in the Nakano-bo Hall of Taima-dera temple revealed that there was a yashiro (shrine) enshrining Shinjya-daio (Ryuo [dragon-king]) on Mt. Medake in the Nijo-zan mountain range.
  361. Taimai Raden Hakkaku no Hako (a box decorated with seashell inlay)
  362. Taimatsu is the Japanese word for torch, a lighted piece of wood which can be held and used as a light source and for illumination.
  363. Taimatsu torch
  364. Taimatsu-cho, Minami Aburanokoji-cho (present Higashi Aburanokoji-cho and Nishi Aburanokoji-cho)
  365. Taimatsu-gaki
  366. Taimenjo (Reception Suite)
  367. Taimitsu
  368. Taimitsu is Esoteric Buddhism (Buddhism handed down secretly from general people) handed down by the Tendai Sect.
  369. Taimo or Taijo: sheep, ki (己), earth (yin), canicular days, southwest
  370. Tainan (台南) Butokuden (Tainan City)
  371. Tainan Normal School (the regular course => National Tainan University, the preparatory course (old Heito (Pingtung) Normal School) => National Heito University of Education)
  372. Tainei-ji Temple
  373. Tainei-ji Temple is a Buddhist temple belonging to the Soto Sect located in Fukawayumoto, Nagato City, Yamaguchi Prefecture.
  374. Tainei-ji Temple later received the patronage of the Mori clan and was rebuilt.
  375. Tainei-ji Temple was founded in 1410 by Norihiro OUCHI, a shugo daimyo (provincial lord) of Suo Province and Nagato Province, who invited Sekioku Shinryo to serve as head priest.
  376. Tainohara Route was built in 1988 to 1997 before the re-investigations and the maintenances for the inscription of World Heritage site, and the intellects who knew Kohechi bitterly opposed the construction.
  377. Tainohata Yakuyoke Hachiman-gu Shrine (commonly known as Tainohata Yakujin)
  378. Tainoshin SHINOHARA
  379. Tainoshin SHINOHARA (December 22, 1828 - June 13, 1911) was a loyalist in the late Edo period.
  380. Tainoshin joined Shinsengumi in 1865 and then served as Shoshi shirabeyaku ken kansatsu (Shinsengumi's organizational post for investigating movements of the opponents and keeping the Shinsengumi members under control) and a grand master of jujutsu.
  381. Taio sent Shotoku (one of the twelve grades of cap rank) Ahaiichi with hundreds of attendants to meet the envoy, and ten days later, Dairai (the fifthe grade of the twelve grades of cap rank) Kata escorted him with 200 horse guards.
  382. Taipei Guesthouse: Taipei, Taiwan
  383. Taipei Normal School (the regular course (old Taipei Second Normal School) => National Taipei University of Education, and the preparatory course, and the women's section (old Taipei First Normal School)=> Taipei Municipal University of Education)
  384. Taira Family Exiled from the Capital
  385. Taira Industrial Park
  386. Taira Industrial Park (Maizuru City)
  387. Taira clan members who followed MINAMOTO no Yoritomo
  388. Taira no Masakado praised him as a 'strong ally' and Maki's daughter (known as Kiminogozen) married Masakado.
  389. Taira no Shigemori
  390. Taira no kiyomori
  391. Taira' maybe the same clan of TAIRA no Tsunezumi with the title of Kazusa no suke (Vice Minister of Kazusa Province), but 'Fujiwara' from the beginning, and 'Nakatomi' and 'Funya' that appeared in early Heian period were middle ranked aristocratic clans.
  392. Taira, Maizuru City (phone: 0773-68-0836)
  393. Taira-mura, Higashitonami County, Toyama Prefecture (Toyama Prefecture), Toga-mura, Kamitaira-mura (Toyama Prefecture) (present Nanto City), Gokayama
  394. Taira-sanbashi Bridge
  395. Taira-sanbashi Bridge (landing bridge)
  396. Taira-sanbashi Pier
  397. Taira-sanbashi is a landing bridge at Maizuru Port.
  398. Tairaki (Chikanobuki, Yokinobuki, Sadaieki, Tomonobuki, Tokinobuki) attached the new transcriptions of Norikuniki and Tomonobuki: Diaries of the Taira clan
  399. Tairei of Meiji: total cost 43,800 Ryo (unit of currency)
  400. Taireifuku (a full-dress uniform)
  401. Tairo
  402. Tairo (chief minister)
  403. Tairo (chief minister) Naosuke II dismissed Masayoshi HOTTA and Tadakata MATSUDAIRA, and in place of them, appointed three of those who had been roju, including OTA, as roju.
  404. Tairo in a domain was a temporary post set up to assist the lord of the domain, for example, when the lord was young..
  405. Tairo was involved only in important policy decisions (called Taisei-sanyo), and was exempted from doing daily jobs, such as commuting to Hyojosho (the conference chamber) and handling daily affairs in monthly rotation.
  406. Tairo was the food supplied to Jicho (unpaid workers), Eji (guards) and Uneme (court ladies) working at the central government offices in the ancient Ritsuryo system.
  407. Tairo was the highest post in the Edo bakufu government system, provisionally placed above Roju as an assistant to Shogun.
  408. Tairyo (the second note of the ancient chromatic scale)
  409. Taisai indicated in boldface
  410. Taisaku
  411. Taisaku is:
  412. Taisaku was also called kensaku (recommended proposal), horyaku shi (exam for selecting government officials), shusai (or kakyo) shi, monjo tokugosho shi.
  413. Taisakumon drew Chinese historical events and was poor in content, and was gradually becoming formalized, but the test itself continued until the Muromachi period.
  414. Taisan jojo: this would have been multiplication and division with big numbers.
  415. Taisan-ji Temple (Tendai Sect, Kobe City, Hyogo Prefecture)
  416. Taisei Hokan (transfer of power back to the Emperor)
  417. Taisei Hokan and the restoration of Imperial rule (Japan)
  418. Taisei Hokan took place on October 14.
  419. Taisei KAINOSHO (later changed his name to Masaaki KAINOSHO) is a senior researcher of the System Consulting department of Japan Research Institute, Ltd.
  420. Taisei headed 'Tai' (corps) consisting of 50 soldiers.
  421. Taisei was also called Taicho.
  422. Taisei-Yokusankai (a political body formed in the war-time situation) tried to form new bodies to meet national policies, and established "the Daitoa Shodo-kai association" in January of 1943.
  423. Taiseki-ji Temple
  424. Taiseki-ji Temple (Fujinomiya City, Shizuoka Prefecture): The Edo period (1749); 34.0 m tall
  425. Taiseki-ji Temple (Nichiren Sho Sect)
  426. Taiseki-ji Temple possesses a manuscript of Nika Sojo (documents which were believed to be addressed from Nichiren to his disciple, Nikko, in 1282) of the 14th Nisshu.
  427. Taiseki-ji Temple reports that 'It has no relationship to the doctrine and rites of the Fuji Faction'.
  428. Taisen Dormitory
  429. Taisetsu (great snow) is around December 7.
  430. Taisha
  431. Taisha Town (Shimane Prefecutre, Izumo City, present day) - friendship city signing on October 2, 1989
  432. Taisha are large jinja (Shinto shrines), or one of the 492 jinja categorized as Shikinai Taisha in the early Heian period text Jimmyocho (the list of deities) of Engishiki (codes and procedures on national rites and prayers), or those jinja that have adopted the suffix taisha.
  433. Taisha were as follows, and all of them were Myojin Taisha (shrine listed in Engishiki laws).
  434. Taisha-zukuri (Kamosu-jinja Shrine and Izumo-taisha Shrine, in Shimane Prefecture)
  435. Taisha-zukuri style (a term concerning architecture)
  436. Taishakuten
  437. Taishakuten (East) (wIndra)
  438. Taishakuten (Indra)
  439. Taishakuten (Indra) and Shomen Kongo (a messenger of Taishakuten): day of the Koshin (the fifty-seventh of the Chinese sexagenary cycle)
  440. Taishakuten fought back, sending Shitenno (four guardian kings) and others under his command and the army of Sanjusanten.
  441. Taishakuten had prevailed in the battle.
  442. Taishakuten in Japan
  443. Taishakuten is one of the Tenbu, deities of Buddhism who reside in a heavenly realm, this being one of six realms in which the souls of living beings transmigrate from one to another.
  444. Taishi (commander-in-chief) FUJIWARA no Kiyokawa, rejected the boarding of Ganjin and other members, but Komaro permitted them to board on vice-commander's ship at his own decision.
  445. Taishi died in Kayanoin on January 17, 1156, she was sixty one years old.
  446. Taishi inherited more than fifty blocks of manor from her father, Tadazane, which were known as the private estate of Kayanoin, after she died, they were passed to her adopted son, Motozane KONOE (Tadamichi's eldest son) and it became a part of the Konoe family's private estate.
  447. Taishi is a synonym to taishogun.
  448. Taishi no Karodo-kofun Tumulus: Aza Takkouchi, Oaza Ajiki, Dejima Village, Niihari County, Ibaraki Prefecture
  449. Taishi responded to Tadazane's request, she supported Yorinaga very well as his older sister, she also tried to become the key connection between Toba in and father and son, Tadazane and Yorinaga.
  450. Taishi started to become ill in April and May 1155.
  451. Taishi yama (decorative float enshrining the Crown Prince ("Taishi" in old Japanese) Shotoku of the 6th century)
  452. Taishi-cho, Minami Kawachi-gun (Osaka Prefecture)
  453. Taishi-do Hall
  454. Taishi-do Hall (a tangible cultural asset [building] designated by Nara Prefecture)
  455. Taishi-do Hall is said to have been built by Nyoshin as a training hall and maintained by Jozenbo.
  456. Taishikicho tone: Bato* (having dance both in Saho and Uho), Sanju, Taiheiraku (Chokoshi, Bushoraku, Gakkaen), Keibaraku, Kao-on, Dakyuraku, Genjoraku (both in Saho and Uho), Soninsandai, Rinkokotatsu, Chogeishi
  457. Taishimichi (the road where Prince Shotoku took)
  458. Taishimichi refer to Japan's ancient roads that are taken by Prince Shotoku and which have common name.
  459. Taishin
  460. Taishin (person of high rank and income) refers to a person who has a high rank and a high stipend.
  461. Taishin-Hatamoto,' who earned a rice crop of around 8,000 koku and was provided with a family status treated daimyo as well, and the Matsudaira family in the Matsudaira-go area (with a 420 koku of rice crop), where the Tokugawa shogun family originated, were called Kotai-yoriai.
  462. Taishinetsubyoron
  463. Taishinkan
  464. Taishinryo (dormitory)
  465. Taisho (general): Nobutada ODA
  466. Taisho Democracy
  467. Taisho Democracy refers to the movements that emerged in Japan's Taisho period, urging for greater freedom and democracy in politics, society and culture.
  468. Taisho Kannon-ji Temple (commonly known as Abiko Kannon)
  469. Taisho Modern' and 'Taisho Roman' are two opposite ideas which represents both sides of this period.
  470. Taisho Period
  471. Taisho Roman
  472. Taisho Roman (often described in the Chinese character '大正浪漫') refers to a trend of thought or cultural events that conveys the atmosphere of the Taisho period.
  473. Taisho Roman' also tends to be interpreted in the aspects of mass or folk culture.
  474. Taisho Seihen (Political disturbances in the Taisho Period)
  475. Taisho Seihen in a broad sense
  476. Taisho Seihen not only gave a huge blow to the domain-based cliques, but also caused a stagnation in the development of an alternative to the party in power.
  477. Taisho Seihen that caused the dead end of the clique politics and the growth of democracy generated a momentum for Taisho Democracy including the approval of the Universal Manhood Suffrage.
  478. Taisho Seihen' in a narrow sense
  479. Taisho Seihen' refers to the collapse of the third Katsura Cabinet in February 1913, which resulted from the Campaign for the Defense of the Constitution (the first) that started at the end of the year before.
  480. Taisho Shinshu Daizo-kyo Sutra, edited in Japan in 1934, generally includes scriptures edited or written in China and Japan.
  481. Taisho University Specialty Division Higher Normal School Course
  482. Taisho democracy' emerged and the social status of ordinary people and women improved.
  483. Taisho economic bubble and the Kanto Great Earthquake
  484. Taisho kokushi (大証国師) : Nan-yang Hui-chung (南陽慧忠) (date of birth unknown - 775) was a Zen monk.
  485. Taisho period
  486. Taisho's tairei was held in Heian style.
  487. Taisho-koto
  488. Taisho-koto (a zither with three to five strings)
  489. Taisho: To come out of the mother's body, as with humans and animals.
  490. Taishogun
  491. Taishogun in the Nara and Heian period
  492. Taishogun is a hoi-jin (the directional deity) of Onmyodo (way of Yin and Yang; occult divination system based on the Taoist theory of the five elements), and since it is a god ruling the fortune of directions for construction, moving, and travel, it was worshipped for a long time by the people.
  493. Taishokkan (Daishikikan) was the highest rank which was established in the Taika Reforms in 647 (enforced in 648) by revising the Kan I junikai (twelve grades of cap rank), and which was newly established in the Kan I jusankai (thirteen grades of cap rank) of the cap rank and official rank system.
  494. Taishokkan (Holder of the grand crown)
  495. Taishu Bungei Eiga-sha
  496. Taishu Bungei Eiga-sha (established in September 1931 and ceased operations in July 1932) was a film company that existed in Kyoto.
  497. Taishu Bungei Eiga-sha' ceased its operations after producing "Kajin yo dokoe" and "Hitotsubu no Mugi" directed by Fukunishi.
  498. Taishu Bungei Eiga-sha's first production was a film based on a novel by Naoki called "Hinomaru Wakashu", with a screenplay written by Jun Shigemasa, a former film director of Toa Kinema Kyoto Studio, and directed by Taizan GOTO who remained at Tokatsu after Toa assigned production to it.
  499. Taishu Engeki
  500. Taiso
  501. Taiso (the third note of the ancient chromatic scale)
  502. Taiso felt worried for the envoy taking a long voyage to Tang, and ordered an officer in charge to spare the tributes of every year.
  503. Taiso means imperial funeral of an emperor, empress, grand empress dowager, empress dowager and empress consort.
  504. Taiso no rei
  505. Taiso no rei means an Emperor's funeral which is conducted as an Imperial ceremony under the law of the Imperial House Act, Clause 25.
  506. Taiso was pleased with his answer rather than angry about it, and appointed him to jo of Xianyang.
  507. Taiso, Shu Gensho (Chu Yuan-chang), issued Rikuyu (Six admonition to people), aiming to build a public order of villages based on Ju-kyo morals, and honored people who sacrifice themselves to justice, dutiful children, and faithful women.
  508. Taisozan Kokusei-ji Temple (Kanayadani, Miyazu City)
  509. Taisuke INOUE
  510. Taisuke INOUE (January 19, 1858-February 10, 1927) was a member of the Shinsengumi.
  511. Taisuke ITAGAKI
  512. Taisuke ITAGAKI (May 21,1387 - July 16, 1919) was a Japanese samurai, a retainer of the Tosa Domain, and a statesman.
  513. Taisuke ITAGAKI had held various important posts of the Tosa Domain starting from lord chamberlain of Yodo YAMAUCHI, the lord of the Tosa Domain.
  514. Taisuke ITAGAKI had the opinion that the kazoku system was against the concept of "equality of all people," and refused two times the offer of conferring the peerage of Hakusahaku in 1887.
  515. Taisuke ITAGAKI was born on May 21, 1837 as the eldest son of Masashige INUI, a retainer of the Tosa Domain, in Nakajima town near Kochi-jo Castle (present Kochi City).
  516. Taisuke ITAGAKI, Shizoku of Kochi Prefecture
  517. Taisuke ITAGAKI, Shojiro GOTO, Shinpei ETO, Taneomi SOEJIMA, and Toshiaki KIRINO agreed to Saigo's envoy dispatch, and people who have opposed were Toshimichi OKUBO, Tomomi IWAKURA, Takayoshi KIDO, Hirobumi ITO, Shigenobu OKUMA, Takato OKI, and Kiyotaka KURODA.
  518. Taisuke ITAGAKI, a count (Tosa clique; the Constitutional Party, the former Liberal Party faction)
  519. Taisuke ITAGAKI, who had lost in the political upheaval in Seikanron in 1873 and retired from the governmental position, and his comrades gathered at the residence of Taneomi SOEJIMA in Ginza, Kyobashi Ward, Tokyo and formed a political party on January 12, 1874.
  520. Taisuke SANPO, the president of Kobu Railway Company, was his own younger brother.
  521. Taisuke tried to bring the head of Genzaburo back, but gave up because it was too heavy to carry.
  522. Taisuke was originally his by-name, and Masami was his first imina (personal name).
  523. Taito (擡頭)
  524. Taito Shodo-in
  525. Taito Ward, Tokyo: A work owned by the Tokyo National Museum
  526. Taitofu
  527. Taiwan
  528. Taiwan Goodwill Ambassador (2004 -2006): Chiling Lin
  529. Taiwan Goodwill Ambassador (Since 2007): Megan Lai
  530. Taiwan Governor-General Railway
  531. Taiwan Pavilion was constantly set up in the subsequent exhibitions, and became a model for additional 'Colony Pavilions,' including Sakhalin Pavilion, Manchuria Pavilion, Takushoku (Colonizing) Pavilion and Korea Pavilion in accordance with increase of colonies.
  532. Taiwan Sotoku-fu
  533. Taiwan Sotoku-fu (old form of a character: 臺灣總督府) is the name of the Japanese authorities then, which was established for ruling Taiwan, ceded from Qing to Empire of Japan and became Japanese territory.
  534. Taiwan Special Representative (2003): S.H.E
  535. Taiwan University (1 person): Yuan Tseh Lee
  536. Taiwan expedition
  537. Taiwan was also one of the places visited by Chinese trading ships.
  538. Taiwan was ceded to Japan in the Treaty of Shimonoseki and that was the first Gaichi (an overseas territory) that Japan acquired.
  539. Taiwan was ruled by the Dutch, who had their base at Fort Zeelandia, and was called Paiwan at the time,
  540. Taiwan, Tokyo, Omura
  541. Taiwanese dishes
  542. Taiwanese often eat it with white radish or spring onion by piercing the pieces with a toothpick.
  543. Taiwanese street stalls
  544. Taiyaki (Japanese pastry)
  545. Taiyaki cakes
  546. Taiyaki is a Japanese sweet made by baking batter in sea bream shaped molds, and it is mainly manufactured, sold and eaten in Japan.
  547. Taiyaki is a food which was derived from imagawayaki.
  548. Taiyo no To (tower of the Sun)
  549. Taiyogaoka athletics stadium
  550. Taiyoken
  551. Taiyu-ji Temple also has links to MINAMOTO no Toru.
  552. Taiyuan
  553. Taiza - Mineyama Information Center - (Nodagawa eki-mae Station) - Amanohashidate eki-mae Station - Miyazu eki-mae Station - (Trans-Kyoto Expressway) - Kyoto eki-mae Station
  554. Taiza circulation route
  555. Taiza,' which is famous as a place difficult to read, is famous for 'Taiza Crab.'
  556. Taizan-o: Yakushi Nyorai (Bhaisajyaguru, the Buddha of healing and medicine in Mahayana Buddhism)
  557. Taizanfukun
  558. Taizanfukun' is thought to have been created by mixing 'Enma-o' and 'Taizan-o' (the seventh judge of Juo).
  559. Taizanfukun-sai
  560. Taizen TSUJIMURA, who became the chief priest of Gokuraku-in Temple in 1943 during the World War II, encouraged the maintenance of the precincts and the repair of the building, while devoting himself to the social welfare work for war orphans.
  561. Taizendo
  562. Taizo ISHIZAKA (then the Chairman of Nippon Keidanren [Japan Business Federation]) assumed Vice Presidency.
  563. Taizo-in Temple
  564. Taizo-in Temple - In possession of 'Hyonenzu' (Catching a Catfish with a Gourd) by Josetsu, an example of one of Japan earliest suiboku paintings and a National Treasure (deposited at Kyoto National Museum).
  565. Taizo-in Temple is a sub-temple located within the precinct of Rinzai sect Daihonzan (head temple) Myoshin-ji Temple in Hanazono, Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  566. Taizo-in Temple was founded in Matsubara, Senbon-dori Street in 1404 by Shigemichi HATANO of a powerful regional clan of Echizen who named Muin Soin, the 3rd chief priest of Myoshin-ji Temple as kaisan (founding priest), and was later relocated to the Myoshin-ji Temple precinct by Nippo Soshun.
  567. Taizokai Kechien Kanjo (to have a good relationship with Buddha) in Kondo Hall - On May 3,4,5
  568. Taizu Zhao Kuangyin of Northern Song also was a setsudoshi of Song prefecture during the Later Zhou Dynasty.
  569. Taji-fuen: Ookushite Itowazu. - Not be disturbed even by too much smoke from burning incense
  570. Tajibe of Tomokuyu
  571. Tajiemon, Osetsu, Kanegoro・・・・・Sumizo ICHIKAWA
  572. Tajihayahime-jinja Shrine
  573. Tajihi agatamori (Musashi no kuni no kami [Governor of Musashi Province], Shoshiinoge [Senior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade]) administered three provinces, namely Sagami Province, Kozuke Province, and Shimotsuke Province.
  574. Tajikarao enshrined in Oyama-jinja Shrine is a god of Shugen on Mt.Tateyama.
  575. Tajima
  576. Tajima Coast
  577. Tajima Gion-sai Festival Otoya event (January 21, 1981; Minamiaizu-machi, Minamiaizu-gun; Tajima Gion-sai no Otoya Gyoji Hozonkai [Association for the Preservation of the Tajima Gion-sai Festival Otoya Event])
  578. Tajima Province
  579. Tajima Province, Hikami County and Taki County were incorporated into Hyogo Prefecture.
  580. Tajima Province, not included in the area controlled by both machi-bugyosho (the office in charge of townspeople's affairs) in Kyoto and Osaka, was located far from kamigata (the Kyoto and Osaka area).
  581. Tajima Province: Domains of Izushi, Toyooka and Muraoka
  582. Tajima Toji
  583. Tajima goriki
  584. Tajima no Kuni no miyatsuko
  585. Tajima no himemiko
  586. Tajima no himemiko (year of birth unknown ? July 21, 708) was a Princess of the Emperor Temmu.
  587. Tajima no kami (the governor of Tajima Province) Moritada FUKUO the first (1521-1606) was a Shinto priest in Miki, Harima Province, but he studied under Motoyori KANZE (son of Nagatoshi KANZE), waki no toryo (secondary actor) in Kanze-za (Kanze group of Noh).
  588. Tajima-mihonoura Inlet (designated as National Site of Scenic Beauty and a state's natural monument)
  589. Tajimakutani's sweet flag tug of war (March 20, 1989)
  590. Tajimamori
  591. Tajimamori is a person appearing in Japanese mythology, and is the god (Shinto) of confection.
  592. Tajimamori is enshrined in Nakashima-jinja Shrine (Toyooka City, Hyogo Prefecture) as the god of confection.
  593. Tajimamori presented half of them to the empress of Emperor Suinin, and the remaining to the Misasagi (Imperial mausoleum) of Emperor Suinin, and died, crying in sorrow.
  594. Tajimamori's daughter was Katsuraginotakanukahime no mikoto, the mother of Okinagatarashihime no mikoto (Empress Jingu).
  595. Tajiri, his former teacher and his boss, treated him with kindness at the Ministry of Finance, and he accumulated a wide variety of experiences in the field of tax for a time after he entered the Ministry.
  596. Tajo takon (Full of Love, Full of Regret)
  597. Taka (hawk)
  598. Taka Gun, Hitachi Province.
  599. Taka ISODA
  600. Taka ISODA (her real name was Taka, 1879 - 1945) was Geisha in Gion Kobu, and she was Okami (mistress) of "Daitomo," a tea shop which operated in Gion-Shinbashi, Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City.
  601. Taka MURAYAMA
  602. Taka MURAYAMA (1809 - September 20, 1876) was a woman who was active from the end of Edo period (last days of the Tokugawa shogunate) to early Meiji Period, and known as the heroine of a novel "Hana no shogai (life of flower)" by Seiichi FUNAHASHI.
  603. Taka Makie
  604. Taka Town, Taka County, Hyogo Prefecture.
  605. Taka Tsukasa (Office of Falcon): abolished
  606. Taka became a disciple of Yachiyo INOUE at the age of six.
  607. Taka no kunimiyatsuko
  608. Taka no kunimiyatsuko 高国造 was kuninomiyatsuko (local ruling families in ancient Japan) ruled the north part of Hitachi Province.
  609. Taka no kunimiyatsuko.
  610. Taka yama (decorative float enshrining, assumedly, MINAMOTO no Yoritomo or ARIWARA no Yukihira): Koromonotana-cho, Sanjo-dori Muromachi Nishi-iru (to the east of Sanjo-dori Street and Muromachi-dori Street), Nakagyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  611. Taka-Ai-Higashi and Kurumayacho
  612. Taka-gari
  613. Taka-gari (falconry) is a kind of hunting which uses a falcon.
  614. Taka-gari in Japan
  615. Taka-gari spread among busho (Japanese military commanders) in the Sengoku Period, among whom especially Ieyasu TOKUGAWA was famous as a devotee of Taka-gari.
  616. Taka-gari was also the subject of literature such as The Tale of Ise, The Tale of Genji, and Konjaku Monogatari (Tales of Times Now Past), in which there are some episodes related to Taka-gari.
  617. Taka-hime (Shitateru-hime) is his half sister by the same mother.
  618. Taka-jinja Shrine (a Cultural Property designated by the Kyoto Prefecture)
  619. Taka-jinja Shrine [Ide Town, Tsuzuki District]
  620. Taka-jinja Shrine(Oaza Taga, Ide-cho, Tsuzuki county) suki-yugi (spade and arrow case)
  621. Taka-jo Castle
  622. Taka-jo Castle that existed in Ise (present-day Matsusaka City, Mie Prefecture).
  623. Taka-jo Castle that existed in Mimatain (present-day Takajo-cho, Miyakonojo City, Miyazaki Prefecture).
  624. Taka-jo Castle that existed in Mukasain (present-day Takaoka-cho, Miyazaki City, Miyazaki Prefecture).
  625. Taka-jo Castle that existed in Niiroin (present-day Kijo-cho, Koyu-gun, Miyazaki Prefecture).
  626. Taka-jo Castles existed in Miyazaki Prefecture (former Hyuga Province); there were three castles that had this name.
  627. Takaaki KATO, a nephew of his (a child of his younger sister's), later became a prime minister of Japan.
  628. Takaaki KUKI
  629. Takaaki KUKI (1762 - September 21, 1779) was an heir to Ayabe Domain in Tango Province.
  630. Takaaki NISHIOJI.
  631. Takaaki, a man of intelligence, received support from Morosuke and moved up the social ladder.
  632. Takaakira had a liking for academics, excelling at chogi (Imperial Court ceremony), Yusoku kojitsu (court and samurai rules of ceremony and etiquette), and wrote the "Saikyuki" (Chronicles of the Western Palace).
  633. Takaakira made his own daughter the Empress of Imperial Prince Tamehira.
  634. Takaakira was born as a prince of Emperor Daigo and is known for having been demoted to Dazai-fu (local government office in Kyushu region) in the Anna Incident after being promoted to Sadaijin (minister of the left) after demotion from nobility to subject.
  635. Takaakira was formerly provincial governor of Bizen Province, where the local populace erected a shrine to honor him, and in 1448 he was promoted to Juichii (Junior First Rank).
  636. Takaakira was pardoned in 971 but did not return to the political world, and retired and resided in Kazurano until he passed away in 982.
  637. Takaakira was terribly disappointed.
  638. Takaakira wished the Imperial Prince to become Crown Prince since he could become his maternal relative, in fact, Imperial Prince Morihira (later called Emperor Enyu) became Crown Prince.
  639. Takaakira's becoming a maternal relative in the future was what the Fujiwara clan had feared and, as at this time Morosuke and Anshi had both passed away, Takaakira was isolated at court.
  640. Takaakira's requests to become a priest with his eldest son MINAMOTO no Tadataka and remain in Kyoto was not accepted, and on the 26th, his residence was surrounded by kebiishi and he was captured and sent to Kyushu.
  641. Takaakira's younger brother Takahisa AMAKO inherited the Amako region in Omi Province and became the original forefather of the Amako clan.
  642. Takaanaho-jinja Shrine
  643. Takaawa: Two more days after iwaawa
  644. Takaba-no-sho: estate of Todai-ji Temple.
  645. Takabatake
  646. Takabatake-cho Area, Nara City
  647. Takabe-date
  648. Takachiho district (Takachicho-cho, Miyazaki Prefecture)
  649. Takachiho means a high mountain, and it can be proved by the fact that there are several mountains called Takachiho.
  650. Takachiho no Yokagura (ancient Shinto music and dancing which starts in the night and ends in the morning), which is said to have begun by the dance performed by Amenouzume (goddess of entertainment), has been handed down in Takachijo-jinja Shrine.
  651. Takachiho's Yokagura night dance (May 22, 1978; Takachiho-cho, Nishiusuki County)
  652. Takachika FUKUOKA
  653. Takachika Fukuoka (March 3, 1835 - March 7, 1919) was a Karo (chief retainer) of the Tosa Domain in the end of the Tokugawa period and a statesman in the Meiji period.
  654. Takachika SHIJO, Takauta's fourth son, entered the army and reached the rank of major.
  655. Takachika SHIJO, Takauta's son, also joined the army and became a lieutenant commander in the cavalry.
  656. Takada - Wakayama 47M8C
  657. Takada Domain: Takada-jo Castle
  658. Takada School uses ihai.
  659. Takada had a secret meeting with Gazen MIYAKE who was the vassal of Shoren-in Monzeki Temple, Toshiyasu and Seisai YATA who were father and son and the vassals of the Kikutei family, Kimihisa TATEISHI who was the village headman of Mimasaka Province, and others.
  660. Takada-gawa River, which runs through Yamatotakada City, is also called Chujo-gawa River.
  661. Takada-sen: This coin was minted in Takada City, Echigo Province.
  662. Takadai (elevated ground) (Yagura-dai and so on) with piled-up Dorui (earthwork) and stone wall is called Tenshudai.
  663. Takadanosugataminohashi Omokagenohashi Jariba: Looking at Jariba (gravel pit) from Sugatami-bashi Bridge and Omokage-bashi Bridge at Takada.
  664. Takadera-manjai (written as 高平良萬歳 or 高平萬歳 in Chinese characters) in Okinawa Prefecture is generally a program of dancing which extracts one scene from kumi-odori (combination dance) called 'Manzai Tekiuchi' (Vengeance Fulfilled) and is different from the manzai in this section.
  665. Takaeda NISHIOJI.
  666. Takafuji was posthumously awarded the rank of Shoichii (Senior First Rank) Daijo Daijin as the maternal grandfather of the emperor.
  667. Takafuji's descendants are known as the Kajuji-ryu (Kajuji lineage) after the name of the temple.
  668. Takafuji's descendants.
  669. Takafusa CHISAKA
  670. Takafusa MADENOKOJI
  671. Takafusa MADENOKOJI (November 13, 1592 - May 5, 1617) was a court noble in the Edo period.
  672. Takafusa SHIJO, the son of Takasue, was promoted to Junior Chief of the Councilor of State, shonii (Senior Second Rank), at the beginning of the Kamakura period, and established the family status of Kugyo (which means "court nobility").
  673. Takafusa found it impossible to control the Ouchi territory without Motonari's support.
  674. Takafusa then sent an envoy to the kokujin lords in Aki Province to urging them to send their troops to the front.
  675. Takagai (hawker)
  676. Takagamine togarashi
  677. Takageta (tall wooden clogs)
  678. Takageta with thick teeth were preferentially used especially by students called Bankara.
  679. Takagi Residence (Important Cultural Property): The Takagi family was involved in sake brewing business under the trade name of 'Daito no Shijoya.'
  680. Takagi was the Miki-jo Castle town where the Bessho clan lived, near Miki Town which was flourished as a hardware town by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI giving the town a tax-free privilege, and slightly in the north, the Mino-gawa river, a tributary of the Kako-gawa River, flowed to the west.
  681. Takahama swimming beach
  682. Takahama-cho, Oi -gun
  683. Takahama-jinja Shrine (Izumo City, Shimane Prefecture) * Enshrined together
  684. Takahara Bunkyojo Classroom was closed in March 1959, and the remaining site was inherited by Kyoto University.
  685. Takaharu KUKI - Established and led Kodosenyokai, a martial arts association, from 1919, died aged 96 in March 25, 1980
  686. Takaharu was born to Masaharu HOSOKAWA in 1484.
  687. Takahashi City (Okayama Prefecture)
  688. Takahashi City, Okayama Prefecture
  689. Takahashi Inari-jinja Shrine (Kumamoto City, Kumamoto Prefecture): unknown
  690. Takahashi Ujibumi
  691. Takahashi family
  692. Takahashi family extinguished when Kageyasu TAKAHASHI, the oldest son of Yoshitoki, died in prison because of his involvement in Siebold Incident.
  693. Takahashi first divided social rank into 'birth' and 'job' ranks as a premise of the samurai theory.
  694. Takahashi had already fought with Kinpei IDO.
  695. Takahashi means Yoshio TAKAHASHI (Chajin) and Watanabe means Osamu WATANABE.
  696. Takahashi relay stations (partly for Takahashi-Matsuyama relay station) for various broadcasting companies that cover the central part of the city are located here.
  697. Takahata Castle (Takahata Town, Higashi-Okitama County, Yamagata Prefecture)
  698. Takahata Salon
  699. Takahide KUKI was his son (the eldest son).
  700. Takahide SASAKI
  701. Takahide SASAKI (also known as Takahide KYOGOKU) was a Shugo Daimyo (Territorial Lord as Military Commissioner) during the Muromachi period.
  702. Takahide SASAKI who later got in bad term with Yoriyuki after the death of Doyo joined the force.
  703. Takahide let Hosokawa's force pass by without a fight.
  704. Takahide was born in 1328 as the third son of Doyo SASAKI, who contributed greatly to the establishment of the Muromachi Bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  705. Takahiko ASAKA (Takahiko ASAKA)
  706. Takahime later became the lawful wife of FUJIWARA no Yorimichi who held the title of Sessho (Regent); however, because FUJIWARA no Yorimichi had no children, he adopted Prince Sukesada and renamed him MINAMOTO no Morofusa, whereupon Prince Sukesada's status was demoted from a member of the Imperial Family to that of a commoner.
  707. Takahime, a younger sister of Ajishikitakahikone, composed a poem.
  708. Takahira KANDA
  709. Takahira KANDA (31 October 1830 - 1898) was a scholar in the end of Edo Period, the governor of Hyogo Prefecture, Councilor of the Senate and Councilor of House of Peers in the Meiji Period.
  710. Takahira KANDA, a friend of Yukichi, ran into a handwritten copy of "Rangaku kotohajime keii" written by Genpaku SUGITA.
  711. Takahira, the fourth son of FUJIWARA no Hidehira, was exiled to Sagami Province too after he surrendered, and took the same path as the Hizume family clan.
  712. Takahiro KITAJO
  713. Takahiro KITAJO (1517? ? 1587?) was a military commander during the Sengoku (Warring States) period in Japan.
  714. Takahiro KITAJO was forgiven and allowed to return to the service of his own master.
  715. Takahiro KUKI (became the lord of the domain on January 24, 1822 and retired on June 10, 1861)
  716. Takahiro KYOGOKU
  717. Takahiro KYOGOKU was the second lord of Miyazu Domain in the Tango Province.
  718. Takahiro KYOGOKU, the head of Miyazu Domain, further massively renovated Miyazu-jo Castle into the castle we see today, by, for example, building seven two-storied towers at Honmaru (a main part of the castle).
  719. Takahiro OKUNO 'Yoshiaki ASHIKAGA' (Biographies from Yoshikawa Kobunkan Press, reprinted in 1966) ISBN 4642051821
  720. Takahiro line (the head family)
  721. Takahiro was a competent warrior, which was said 'A peerless, brave warrior with twice the ability and the physique of others' (Hokuetsu War Stories).
  722. Takahiro was born in 1599 at Fushimi as the son of the first lord of Miyazu Domain, Takatomo KYOGOKU.
  723. Takahisa KYOGOKU
  724. Takahisa KYOGOKU (May 21,1729 - May 15, 1808) was the sixth lord of Mineyama Domain, Tango Province.
  725. Takahisa appeared in a series of period novels written by Shotaro IKENAMI titled " Onihei Hankacho" (Onihei's crimes note), by the name of " Bizen no kami (the governor of Bizen Province) of Kyogoku", and was described as a good understanding of Heizo HASEGAWA known by the name of Onihei.
  726. Takahisa is famous as a character that appeared in "Onihei Hankacho" (Onihei's crimes note), who understands Nobutame HASEGAWA quite well, known as Onihei.
  727. Takahito after his father Gosuzaku's death was made Crown Prince for his older half brother Emperor Goreizei, and when Goreizei died without a son, he became Emperor (Emperor Gosanjo).
  728. Takahito, Prince Mikasa
  729. Takaida Station was established.
  730. Takaie NIGITA
  731. Takaie NIGITA was a busho (Japanese military commander), who lived during the period of the Northern and Southern Courts.
  732. Takaie TAKIMI
  733. Takaie TAKIMI (year of birth and death unknown), also generally called Shinsuke, was a Japanese military commander who lived around the Azuchi-Momoyama period, and he was the lord of Miyayoshi-jo (宮吉城) Castle in Keta County, Inaba Province.
  734. Takaie escaped from Miyayoshi-jo Castle with his wife and children to Shikano-jo Castle.
  735. Takaie was from the Takimi clan, who was Shugodai (the acting Military Governor) of Inaba Province.
  736. Takaie was killed by Norimura AKAMATSU, which made Takauji decide to side with the emperor. On April 29th of the same year, he raised an army against the shogunate at Shinomura Hachimangu (present Kameoka City, Kyoto) in Tamba Province.
  737. Takaie was killed by army of Norimura (Enshin) AKAMATSU, and Takauji deserted to Emperor Godaigo and overran Rokuhara Tandai.
  738. Takaie's first son, Yoshiyori, was the husband of Tsunefusa's daughter.
  739. Takaie's second son FUJIWARA no Tsunesuke (1006 - 1081) Dainagon (chief councilor of state) of Shonii (Second Senior Rank), was called Minase Dainagon.
  740. Takaiko was well-known for her love affair with ARIHARA no Narihira and was nine years older than Imperial Prince Korehito.
  741. Takaishi Station on the Nankai Main Line and Kita Shinoda Station on the Hanwa Line used to be 'Kuzuha' Station and 'Kuzuha Inari' Station respectively at the start.
  742. Takajo (a hawker)
  743. Takakage ADACHI
  744. Takakage ADACHI (the date of birth and death unknown) was a Gokenin (an immediate vassal of the shogunate in the Kamakura and Muromachi through Edo periods) during the end of Kamakura period.
  745. Takakage ASAKURA (10th family head) in Echizen, who were seeking a chance to give a blow to Hongan-ji Temple, dispatched troops to support Gashu Sanka-ji Temples.
  746. Takakage ASAKURA (the 10th head of the ASAKURA family)
  747. Takakage ASAKURA (the seventh head of the family)
  748. Takakage ASAKURA (the tenth head of the family)
  749. Takakage ASAKURA was 'the worst villain in the world.'
  750. Takakage ASAKURA was a Busho (Japanese military commander) in the Sengoku (Warring states) period and warlord in Echizen Province.
  751. Takakage ASAKURA was a military commander in the middle of the Muromachi period.
  752. Takakage ASAKURA was promoted to the Shugo (military governor) in Echizen Province and took the Ichijodani Castle as his headquarters.
  753. Takakage ASAKURA--who took a lot of public lands, lands of court nobles, and of temples and shrines--was the sworn enemy of 'temples and shrines' and 'court nobles' who were in power at the time (whose lands were collectively called 'Jisha honjo').
  754. Takakage KOBAYAKAWA
  755. Takakage KOBAYAKAWA (possessed lands worth 330,000 koku of rice in the northern Kyushu area and Bizen Province) - during the Bunroku era.
  756. Takakage KOBAYAKAWA honored the military commanders (busho), who had fought so bravely and died on the battlefield, showing the spirit of samurai, and gave them a cordial burial by constructing a memorial mound for 1,000 commanders (senninzuka) at Nonoichihara.
  757. Takakage KOBAYAKAWA invaded Jeolla Province from Chungcheong Province, but his advance was blocked off by a counterattack by Gwon Yul and, as he moved out immediately after that to Hancheng in order to cope with attack by the Ming army that moved down to the south, the attempt at conquering Jeolla Province did not progress.
  758. Takakage KOBAYAKAWA versus Gwon Yul
  759. Takakage KOBAYAKAWA versus Ko Gyonmin
  760. Takakage KOBAYAKAWA was a busho (Japanese military commander) and daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) who lived from the Sengoku period (period of Warring States) to the Azuchi-Momoyama period.
  761. Takakage KOBAYAKAWA's troops in the sixth division also withdrew to Hansong, causing a serious shortage of food supplies.
  762. Takakage KOBAYAKAWA, Muneshige TACHIBANA and Ekei ANKOKUJI versus 趙憲
  763. Takakage KOBAYAKAWA, Muneshige TACHIBANA and Hideie UKITA versus Li Ru-song, Cha Da Sho and 高彦伯
  764. Takakage KOBAYAKAWA, who was a senior vassal of the Mori clan, once praised Naomasa's military prowess and political ability by saying, "Even though Naomasa is from a low status family, he has the potential to become the ruler of the world'.
  765. Takakage KYOGOKU
  766. Takakage KYOGOKU (1811 - September 2, 1863) was the 10th hereditary domain head of the Mineyama Domain in Tango Province.
  767. Takakage and Sozen who objected to this, staged the Bunsho Coup to banish Sadachika ISE, Yoshitoshi SHIBA, Masanori AKAMATSU, etc. from Kyoto--Again, Yoshikane became the heir of the Shiba clan.
  768. Takakage enjoyed the deep confidence of Hideyoshi, who granted an unprecedented Onsho (reward grants) to Takakage, who was a tozama (outsider) and baishin (indirect vassal).
  769. Takakage established bunkokuho (an autonomous law that individual sengoku daimyo enforced in their own domain of provincial control) called "The seventeen articles of Toshikage ASAKURA."
  770. Takakage having made a donation of 100 Kanmon to the Imperial Court for repairs to the Imperial Palace, and of 50 Kanmon to Shogun's family, requested the Bakufu to banish Kagetaka from Kyoto.
  771. Takakage is said to have established the law individual sengoku daimyo enforced in their own domain, 'Asakura Takakage jojo' (a family precept of Takakage ASAKURA) (the seventeen articles of Toshikage Asakura), but there are doubts about this as well.
  772. Takakage of the Takehara family married Shigehira's sister and inherited the Nuta family and both Kobayakawa families were joined together again but at the same time, the genealogy of the head family of the Kanmu-Heishi-Kobayakawa came to an end.
  773. Takakage planned to break into Wakasa Province by joining forces and carrying out operations with his vassals and also with Nobutaka TAKEDA, who had taken refuge with the Asakura family.
  774. Takakage punished and destroyed the Mimura clan, and then lead his Suigun and fought against the forces of Yoshishige OTOMO from the Bungo Province, who had allied with Nobunaga and invaded Takakage's territory.
  775. Takakage sensed Hideyoshi's intention, and rushed to have Hidemoto MORI, who was a child of Motokiyo HOIDA, who was a younger brother of Takakage, adopted by Terumoto as the successor of the head family of the Mori clan.
  776. Takakage supported the Mori family with his brother Motoharu KIKKAWA and he was called 'Ryosen' (Mori-Ryosen system) and was in charge of the conquest of mainly the Sanyo region.
  777. Takakage took over as the head of the family.
  778. Takakage was also praised in terms of literary and military arts.
  779. Takakage's main military career is shown below.
  780. Takakage, Hideie UKITA, Muneshige TACHIBANA and Hiroie KIKKAWA, engaged Li Ru-song at the Byeokjegwan and defeated him (the battle of Byeokjegwan).
  781. Takakage, who might have thought the chance for the Mori clan to win the battle against the Oda clan was slim, secretly proceeded with the reconciliatory negotiation with Hideyoshi via Ekei ANKOKUJI.
  782. Takakamo-jinja Shrine
  783. Takakamo-jinja Shrine in Katsuragi had a connection with KAMO no Asomi, who is thought to have worshipped the ancient Japanese gods of Kotoshiro nushi and Ajisukitakahikone (KAMO no omikami).
  784. Takakamo-jinja Shrine is located at the eastern foot of Mount Kongo, in the Kongo Mountains, at Gose City in Nara Prefecture.
  785. Takakazu KYOGOKU
  786. Takakazu KYOGOKU (April 24, 1619 - October 24, 1662) was the head of Kyogoku clan, tozama daimyo (nonhereditary feudal lord), in the early Edo period.
  787. Takakazu SEKI
  788. Takakazu SEKI (c. March, 1642 - December 5, 1708) was an Edo-period mathematician (of Japanese-style mathematics, called "wasan").
  789. Takakazu SEKI earned great respect both as the founder of the Seki school and as a great mathematician in his own right.
  790. Takakazu SEKI formulated a method of calculation for solving algebra equations with a pen and paper alone without using sangi.
  791. Takakazu SEKI joined a group producing a territorial map of the Koshu Domain, and he also studied Juji-reki Calendar in preparation for the changing of a calendar (which did not come to fruition in the end).
  792. Takakazu SEKI, for example, gave a general solution of simultaneous linear diophantine equation, and Yoshihiro KURUSHIMA adopted Euler's function.
  793. Takakazu SHIJO was his elder brother, and Takatoshi SHIJO and Arisuke SHIJO were his younger brothers.
  794. Takakazu WASHINOO
  795. Takakazu WASHINOO (1606 ? October 5, 1662) was a court noble of the early Edo period.
  796. Takakazu served both Tsunashige TOKUGAWA and Tsunatoyo TOKUGAWA (Ienobu TOKUGAWA) of the Kofu domain in Kai Province (modern-day Kofu City, Yamanashi Prefecture) and became the Kanjoginmiyaku (a post within the Edo shogunate, whose duty was to support commissioners at the finance ministry).
  797. Takakazu was killed at Mitsusuke AKAMATSU's residence by his retainers during the Kakitsu no Ran (Rebellion of Kakitsu) in June 1441, along with Yoshinori ASHIKAGA, Seii Taishogun (literally, "great general who subdues the barbarians").
  798. Takakazu's son Takatoyo KYOGOKU had his heir Takaaru KYOGOKU inherit 51,000 koku and his illegitimate child Takamichi KYOGOKU (the lord of Tadotsu domain of Sanuki Province) inherit 10,000 koku of the Tadotsu domain, respectively.
  799. Takakichi NOGE (played by Susumu FUJITA), who was Okochi's student and later marries Sachie was based on Hotsumi OZAKI, but of course the real Ozaki is unrelated to this incident.
  800. Takakiyo KYOGOKU
  801. Takakiyo KYOGOKU (1460 ? 1538) was a Daimyo (feudal lord) from the late Muromachi period through Japan's Sengoku period (Period of Warring States).
  802. Takakiyo TODO
  803. Takakiyo TODO (October 19, 1837 - November 18, 1889) was the twelfth (the last) lord of Tsu domain of Ise Province.
  804. Takakiyo YUSA - led fudai and hatamoto unit.
  805. Takakiyo asked Toshikuni SAITO, the Mino Province's Shugodai, for help and raised an army in the middle of the Rokkaku subjugation in August 1488.
  806. Takakiyo fought and defeated Masatsuneand KYOGOKU and Tsuneie TAGA in Matsuo, the Omi Province and forced Masatsuneand and Tsuneie to flee to Unezu, the Ise Province.
  807. Takakiyo together with the allied forces of the Western Camp of Takayori ROKKAKU, Yoshikado SHIBA, Shigeyori TOKI, and Myochin SAITO defeated Masatsune and Takayori ROKKAKU and forced Takatada to Kyoto to flee; however, the exchanges of attacks and counter-attacks continued after the Onin War.
  808. Takakiyo was granted the reigns of the family (the Kyogoku clan's soryo-shiki, clan leadership rights) by Shogun Yoshitane ASHIKAGA in 1492, and he returned to the Kita Omi Province in the following year.
  809. Takakiyo who obtained the position of the family head was in Omi, but a conflict occurred over the inheritance thereafter between Takakiyo, who backed his second son Takayoshi KYOGOKU, and Koremasa AZAI, who backed Takakiyo's first son Takanobu KYOGOKU, and Takakiyo was defeated by Koremasa and others and expelled.
  810. Takako IRIE, the eldest daughter of the said Viscount, was his sister; her eldest daughter Wakaba IRIE, an actress, is his niece.
  811. Takako Industries, Inc.
  812. Takako KAETSU (1867 - 1949) wrote "Keizaikaizen Korekara no Saiho" in 1922 published from Nihon Fukuso Kaizenkai Shuppanbu, in the preface of which she wrote 'In my opinion, the goal of improvement of Japanese clothing should be Western clothing or something close to Western clothing.'
  813. Takako KUSUMOTO
  814. Takako KUSUMOTO (February 26, 1852-July18, 1938) was a granddaughter of Philipp Franz von Siebold and a daughter of Ine KUSUMOTO.
  815. Takako SHIMAZU (Takako SHIMAZU, 1960)
  816. Takako TAKATSUKASA
  817. Takako TAKATSUKASA (1602 to 1674) was the legitimate wife of Iemitsu TOKUGAWA, the third-generation shogun of the Edo shogunate.
  818. Takako TAKATSUKASA (June 13, 1787 - July 6, 1870) was a woman in the Edo Period.
  819. Takako TAKATSUKASA- Midaidokoro of Iemitsu
  820. Takako died at the age of 46 on February 18, 1840.
  821. Takako was an unexpected baby (refer to the article of 'Soken ISHII') and she was initially called 'Tadako' (literally, 'a free child' which was named with resignation that a child was given by God for free).
  822. Takako was buried at Kanei-ji Temple, and a monument containing her hair was built at Isshin-in Temple in her native Kyoto.
  823. Takako was engaged to Ieyoshi on October 18, 1803, then on October 6, 1804, when she was only nine years old, she left the capital Kyoto to move to Edo as the favor of the bakufu, and lived in the Nishinomaru compound of Edo-jo Castle until the wedding five years later.
  824. Takako was posthumously conferred Junii (Junior Second Rank) On March 30, 1840, and Juichii (Junior First Rank) on July 7, 1845.
  825. Takako, wife of Koei, came from the Ogasawara clan who held the lordship of the branch domain of the former Kokura Domain.
  826. Takako-date (Kamihobara, Hobara Town, Date City, Fukushima Prefecture)
  827. Takako: 17 houses
  828. Takakuni HOSOKAWA
  829. Takakuni HOSOKAWA acted in concert with this.
  830. Takakuni HOSOKAWA marched into Kyoto in May 1508.
  831. Takakuni HOSOKAWA opposed to Shogun Yoshitane ASHIKAGA after a while, expelled Yoshitane ASHIKAGA in 1521, and backed Yoshizumi ASHIKAGA's son, Yoshiharu ASHIKAGA, to become Shogun.
  832. Takakuni HOSOKAWA was a daimyo (Japanese territorial lord) and military commander during the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States).
  833. Takakuni HOSOKAWA, who was an adoptive son of Masamoto as well as Sumimoto, also sided with Sumimoto and Sumiyuki died in the battle.
  834. Takakuni KUKI, the tenth lord of the domain, was worthy of mention.
  835. Takakuni KYOGOKU
  836. Takakuni KYOGOKU was the third lord of the domain of Miyazu in the Province of Tango.
  837. Takakuni KYOGOKU, the child of Takahiro, was condemned by the Edo bakufu in 1666 for misconduct such as misrule and discord within the families, and was deprived of the privilege (the House of Kyogoku as lord of the Miyazu han existed as Koke-Hatamoto).
  838. Takakuni TODO
  839. Takakuni TODO was the sixteenth (last) lord of the Ise Hisai domain
  840. Takakuni and Tadakata attacked their forces at the Katsura-gawa River but they were defeated and fled to Sakamoto in Omi with shogun Yoshiharu (The Battle of Katsura-gawa River).
  841. Takakuni and Yoshioki were temporarily cornered with inferior numbers and forced to withdraw to Tanba Province with shogun Yoshitane ASHIKAGA.
  842. Takakuni became Kanrei and attained control of real power.
  843. Takakuni became kanrei and Ukyo no daibu (Master of the Western Capital Offices), and Yoshioki OUCHI became Sakyo no daibu (Master of the Eastern Capital Offices) and shugo of Yamashiro Province.
  844. Takakuni confronted the retired father who still intervened with the administration in the domain, but in 1661, Takakuni himself misruled the domain by breaking a village for their delinquency in payment of nengu (land tax).
  845. Takakuni couldn't defend against this attack.
  846. Takakuni expelled Sumimoto and Yoshizumi ASHIKAGA from Kyoto, in cooperation with the former Shogun Yoshitane ASHIKAGA, while Tosho-in supported Sumimoto, and took charge of guarding Yoshizumi's legitimate son, Yoshiharu ASHIKAGA in the Akamatsu family.
  847. Takakuni fled to Sakamoto in Omi, but in May he invaded the capital, defeating Sumimoto and Yukinaga after gaining support in Omi from Sadayori ROKKAKU and Takakiyo KYOGOKU and Sadamasa NAITO from Tanba.
  848. Takakuni had Tadakata HOSOKAWA invade Tanba but he was defeated.
  849. Takakuni had to invoke a powerful government and maintain it after Yoshioki's return to his province.
  850. Takakuni invaded the capital in a collaborative effort with Muramune URAGAMI.
  851. Takakuni is also considered as the author of "Uji Dainagon Monogatari" (The Tale of Uji Dainagon chief councilor).
  852. Takakuni later sought help from Yoshihiro NIKI of Iga Province, Harumoto KITABATAKE of Ise Province, Takakage ASAKURA (the tenth head of the ASAKURA family) of Echizen Province and Tsunehisa AMAKO of Izumo Province.
  853. Takakuni made alliances with Yoshiki and Yoshioki and gained the support of the local lords in kinai, including Motosuke ITAMI from Settsu Province and Sadamasa NAITO from Tanba Province.
  854. Takakuni sent Tadataka HOSOKAWA to Tanba, but he was defeated.
  855. Takakuni sent his death poem to Harumoto KITABATAKE: Drawn pictures, blocks of stone, oceans and mountains, remain to be seen in the afterlife.
  856. Takakuni supported Yoshitada in cooperation with Yoshioki OUCHI and Sumimoto supported Yoshizumi and they stood against each other.
  857. Takakuni supported Yoshizumi's son Yoshiharu ASHIKAGA as the new Shogun.
  858. Takakuni took this opportunity to return to Kyoto.
  859. Takakuni was born into the Tenkyu family, an illegitimate line of the HOSOKAWA clan and holder of the Kanrei (shogunal deputy) post during the Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  860. Takakuni was sent by Sumimoto to negotiate a peace with Yoshioki, but instead he double-crossed his lord by joining Yoshioki's forces and slipping away to Ise Province.
  861. Takakuni's Government
  862. Takakuni's murder of Motomori made Tanemichi HATANO and Kataharu YANAGIMOTO decide to stand against Takakuni.
  863. Takakuni, the son of Masaharu, was adopted into the Keicho family as a son of Kanrei, then he came to be in the dispute of the family headship.
  864. Takakura Gakuryo was divided into Shinshu University and Shinshu Takakura Daigakuryo in 1896; moreover, Shinshu University was relocated to Sugamo, Tokyo, where it was reopened in 1901 under its first president, Manshi KIYOZAWA.
  865. Takakura Hisada family
  866. Takakura school allowed more flexibility; designs of celebration such as pine tree, camellia, Japanese plum, and cranes were placed appropriately.
  867. Takakura's ascension was wished for by not only Kiyomori, but also Goshirakawa, who wanted to establish a stable Imperial line, and therefore the relationship between Goshirakawa and Kiyomori may be considered to have had common interests.
  868. Takakura's illness was quite serious at the time of the return of the government to the former capital and he died on February 6, 1181 the following year at the age of 21.
  869. Takakura, who abdicated the throne and became the retired emperor in March 1180, firstly started Shasan (visit to shrines or temples) in Itsukushima-jinja Shrine in Aki Province, which broke the traditional custom, from April to early May in that year.
  870. Takakura-dori Street
  871. Takakura-kaikan Hall
  872. Takakura-musubi-miko-jinja Shrine
  873. Takakura-rikkyo Overpass
  874. Takakura-rikkyo is an overpass located on the east side of Kyoto Station.
  875. Takakuraji
  876. Takakuraji came to have the sword as follows.
  877. Takakuraji is a person who appears in Japanese mythology.
  878. Takakuraji said that Amaterasu and Takamimusubi appeared in his dream.
  879. Takakurayama-kofun Tumulus (Gifu Prefecture)
  880. Takama, Gose City, the southern part of Nara Prefecture.
  881. Takamadonomiya (Nominative family head : Imperial Princess Norihito's Empress, Hisako)
  882. Takamadonomiya (because of the death of Imperial Prince Takamado no miya Norihito, Princess Hisako, the wife of Imperial Prince Norihito is considered to be the present head of the family).
  883. Takamagahara kochihi
  884. Takamagahara kochihi is a stone monument placed at Kaya University in Goryeong-gun, Gyeongbuk, Korea.
  885. Takamahiko-jinja Shrine located here is a Myojin taisha (grand shrine), which was considered the highest shrine ranking in Engi shiki (one of the earliest extant written records of imperial court etiquette compiled in the Engi era), and the enshrined deity is Takamimusubi, the founder of the Katsuragi clan.
  886. Takamanohara (also called Takaamahara/ Takanoamahara/ Takamagahara) is a place where Amatsu kami (god of heaven) lives in the Japanese mythology and norito (Shinto prayer) in "Kojiki" (The Records of Ancient Matters).
  887. Takamanohara (plain of high heaven)
  888. Takamanohara in various places in Japan
  889. Takamanoharahiro no hime no Sumeramikoto, the Empress Jito
  890. Takamaro NAKAYAMA, who was a grandson of Tadayasu filled various posts including being a member of the Board of the Crown Prince's Affairs of the Imperial Household Agency, Togu-daifu (the Lord Steward to the Imperial Prince) and imperial court councilor.
  891. Takamaro TOKUDAIJI became the fifteenth-generation Kichizaemon Tomoito SUMITOMO, as a brother of Sanetsune TOKUDAIJI and Kinmochi SAIONJI.
  892. Takamaro became a middle school student at Gakushuin in 1885, and entered Horitsu senka (the law faculty) in 1887 and later reached the fifth grade.
  893. Takamaro stayed with this father and learned Nihonshoki (Chronicles of Japan) from his father and read Shijing (Book of Odes) and Shujing (Book of History) as well as Kokugo (Book of History from ancient China), Shogaku (Chinese textbook for beginner published in 1187) and Joganseiyo (a book written about Taiso, the second Emperor of Tang Dynasty in China).
  894. Takamaro's father, Kinzumi, was against Tokyo Tento (transfer of the national capital to Tokyo) and he was confined in Seifukan and enjoyed chaji (the tea ceremony).
  895. Takamaro's second elder brother, Kinmochi SAIONJI temporarily assumed the position of the Governor of Echigo Prefecture, but he resigned from it and went to study in Nagasaki until, in February 1871, he traveled abroad as a government sponsored student sent to France.
  896. Takamasa HATAKEYAMA
  897. Takamasa HATAKEYAMA - went to the front as the supreme commander.
  898. Takamasa HATAKEYAMA killed Yoshitaka MIYOSHI and threatened Nagayoshi by attacking the Imoriyama-jo Castle.
  899. Takamasa HATAKEYAMA started to exercise improved discipline among kokujin ryoshu (local samurai lords), and united powerful warlords such as Munefusa YASUMI and Naomitsu YUKAWA to compete with Nagayoshi MIYOSHI.
  900. Takamasa HATAKEYAMA took this opportunity and attacked the headquarters along with Negoroshu (a group of armed priests in Negoro-ji Temple), and killed Yoshitaka MIYOSHI.
  901. Takamasa HATAKEYAMA was a Shugo Daimyo (provincial military governor) and Sengoku Daimyo (warlord) of Kawachi and Kii provinces during the Sengoku Period.
  902. Takamasa Hatakeyama, the family head of the Hatakeyama clan, was a brave general, but the Hatakeyama family itself was disrupted by the Sengoku mood shift, so controlling the vassals was difficult.
  903. Takamasa KIDO: student studying in America
  904. Takamasa KYOGOKU
  905. Takamasa KYOGOKU (June 8, 1757-May 29, 1835) was the seventh lord of Mineyama Domain in Tango Province.
  906. Takamasa UEMATSU
  907. Takamasa UEMATSU (September 11, 1705 - November 27, 1785) was a Kugyo (top court official) and a flower arrangement expert during the mid Edo period.
  908. Takamasa became head of his family following his father's death in 1550.
  909. Takamasa had an unhappy life in his later years and died on May 29, 1835.
  910. Takamasa was a name given to him by Shogun Yoshizumi ASHIKAGA (Yoshitaka at the time).
  911. Takamasa was appointed as Shugo (military governor) of Kii and Kawachi provinces.
  912. Takamasa was born in 1527 as the eldest legitimate son and heir of Masakuni HATAKEYAMA.
  913. Takamasu KYOGOKU
  914. Takamasu KYOGOKU (1808-January 14, 1834) was the eighth lord of Mineyama Domain in Tango Province.
  915. Takamatsu City, Kagawa Prefecture
  916. Takamatsu Domain was an outstanding gorenshi (a daimyo of Gosanke's branch family) that became a honorable daimyo family with the status of Tamarizume or Shihon (Fourth Rank).
  917. Takamatsu Domain: Takamatsu-jo Castle (Sanuki Province)
  918. Takamatsu Express Kyoto-go (Nishinihon JR Bus/JR Shikoku Bus/Shikoku Kosoku Bus/Keihan Bus)
  919. Takamatsu Express Kyoto-go (Takamatsu Express bound for Kyoto) is a daytime highway bus connecting Kyoto City, Oyamazaki-cho of Otokuni-gun, Takatsuki City, Naruto City, Higashi Kagawa City, Sanuki City, Miki-cho and Takamatsu City.
  920. Takamatsu Express Kyoto-go (bound for Kyoto)
  921. Takamatsu Tomb: From the late 7th century to the early 8th century; Asuka-mura, Nara Prefecture
  922. Takamatsu-chuo Interchange Bus Stop for Unloading has been newly established.
  923. Takamatsu-jo Castle keep
  924. Takamatsuchuo-inter-minami Bus Stop has been abolished.
  925. Takamatsuke kyuzo dankan (fragmentary leaves of an old book held by the Takamatsu family) (in the possession of the Brooklyn Museum)
  926. Takamatsunomiya Imperial Prince Yoshihito
  927. Takamatsunomiya Imperial Prince Yoshihito (April 29, 1603 - July 14, 1638) was a member of Japanese Imperial Family who lived in the early Edo period.
  928. Takamatsunomiya: established by Imperial prince Takamatsunomiya Nobuhito, the third Imperial prince of Emperor Taisho.
  929. Takamatsuzuka Tumulus
  930. Takamatsuzuka Tumulus Excavated Articles
  931. Takamatsuzuka-kofun Tumulus
  932. Takamatsuzuka-kofun Tumulus (special historic site)
  933. Takamatsuzuka-kofun Tumulus: Asuka village, Takaichi County, Nara Prefecture.
  934. Takami MOZUME
  935. Takami MOZUME (July 10, 1847 - June 23, 1928) was a scholar of Japanese classical literature from Bungo Province.
  936. Takami Musuhi no Kami
  937. Takami held a grudge on Ueda about this and told his son Takakazu never to pass in front of Ueda's house located in Koishikawa Denzu-in.
  938. Takami was received as a feudal retainer of Satsuma Province (with Okoshogumi family rank), and left for England three years later in March, 1866, being selected as one of 19 students studying in England.
  939. Takami was the first son among two sons and three daughters of Takayo, and was born in Kizukikitashin-machi Town, Hayami County of Bungo Province (present Oita Prefecture).
  940. Takami-date
  941. Takamichi KOGA
  942. Takamichi KOGA (1608 - April 17, 1642) was a retainer of Imperial Court during the early Edo period.
  943. Takamichi KYOGOKU (October 13, 1603 - January 19, 1666) was the first lord of the domain of Mineyama, Tango-no-kuni.
  944. Takamichi KYOGOKU (lord of the domain of Mineyama, Tango-no-kuni)
  945. Takamichi line
  946. Takamichi, a son of Nobutsuna, identified himself as Kyogoku, the name of his maternal family, and became the daimyo of the Tango Mineyama Domain.
  947. Takamikura
  948. Takamikura is the special Imperial throne which designates the official place where the Emperor sits.
  949. Takamimushuhi no Kami
  950. Takamimusubi
  951. Takamimusubi and Amaterasu gathered Yaoyorozu no kami (eight million gods) at the bank of Ama no Yasu no kawa River, and asked them who should be sent to Ashihara no nakatsukuni.
  952. Takamimusubi is one of the gods who appear in Japanese mythology.
  953. Takamimusubi no kami (one of the gods), Hitorigami (the god of single existence), deification of the generating force
  954. Takamimusubi-no-kami
  955. Takamimusuhi and Amaterasu ordered Amenohohi to go to Okuninushi.
  956. Takamimusuhi no Mikoto
  957. Takamimusuhi no Mikoto appeared in Iwarehikono mikoto's dream.
  958. Takamitsu ENOMOTO, a novelist and a guest professor of the Tokyo University of Agriculture, is his great grandson.
  959. Takamitsu KYOGOKU
  960. Takamitsu KYOGOKU rebuilt Maizuru-jo Castle (Tanabe-jo Castle) which was abandoned due to the "One Clan, One Castle" policy of the Tokugawa shogunate, and maintained the castle town, laying the foundation for the future development of Maizuru.
  961. Takamitsu KYOGOKU was the first lord of the Tanabe Domain of Tango Province (Maizuru han).
  962. Takamitsu KYOGOKU, the first lord of the Maizuru domain, reconstructed Tanabe-jo Castle from the devastation, renovating its stone walls and rebuilding the watchtowers.
  963. Takamitsu died on October 11, 1636.
  964. Takamitsu line
  965. Takamitsu's grandson Takamori KYOGOKU was transferred to the Toyooka domain of Tajima Province with 35,000 koku.
  966. Takamiya Station (current Kasado Station) was established.
  967. Takamiya Station was renamed Kasado Station.
  968. Takamiya-jinja Shrine is worshipped on the mountain top, but Miwaniimasu Himukai-jinja Shrine as Shikinai Taisha (first-ranked shrine listed in Engishiki laws) is listed in Jinmyocho (the list of deities) of Engishiki (codes and procedures on national rites and prayers).
  969. Takamochi TAKENOUCHI
  970. Takamochi TAKENOUCHI (1712 - January 24, 1768) was a Shintoist and imperialist, who lived during the middle of the Edo period.
  971. Takamochi did not return to Kyoto after he served out his term, and his sons Kunika filled the post of Hitachi no daijo (Senior Secretary of Hitachi Province) and Yoshimasa of Chinju-fu shogun (Commander-in-Chief of the Defense of the North).
  972. Takamochi line (the head family)
  973. Takamochi was appointed as kokushi (provincial governor) of Kazusa Province in 898.
  974. Takamono
  975. Takamono (literally 'high thing') are so called because, in contrast with korobi or sanzun selling on the ground, they were big makeshift buildings (theaters) with stages and floors.
  976. Takamori KIKUCHI
  977. Takamori KIKUCHI was a Japanese military commander who lived during the Kamakura period.
  978. Takamori KYOGOKU
  979. Takamori KYOGOKU (September 22, 1650 - March 11, 1709) was the third lord of Tanabe Domain of Tango Province.
  980. Takamori SAIGO
  981. Takamori SAIGO (December 27, 1828 according to the old calendar (Gregorian calendar: January 23, 1828; Julian calendar: January 1, 1828) - September 24, 1877 of the Gregorian calendar) was a Japanese samurai who served as a feudal retainer, soldier, and statesman of the Satsuma clan.
  982. Takamori SAIGO Vol. 1 (June 1910)
  983. Takamori SAIGO commented about him as 'If he would have acquired an education, we could not compete with him.'
  984. Takamori SAIGO contracted the parasitic nematode Wuchereria bancrofti on Oki-no-erabujima island where he was exiled, and he developed elephantiasis as one of the after-effects of his illness.
  985. Takamori SAIGO returned to his hometown Kagoshima and built Shigakko (school mainly for warriors).
  986. Takamori SAIGO said that "There are hopefuls under the sun, and I have met lots of them.
  987. Takamori SAIGO ultimately raised an army (the Seinan War) following the foregoing wars but all of them were subdued by the government.
  988. Takamori SAIGO was a supporter of a military system having a warrior class or conscription, and even government officials were divided on this issue, some adopted the former opinion, like Tateki TANI and Koyata TORIO, and others like Tosuke HIRATA had the latter opinion.
  989. Takamori SAIGO was one of the 'Ishin no Sanketsu' (literally, three heroes of the Meiji Restoration), as were his sworn allies Toshimichi OKUBO of the Satsuma Domain and Takayoshi KIDO (also known as Kogoro KATSURA) of the Choshu Domain.
  990. Takamori SAIGO, September 26, 1869
  991. Takamori SAIGO, from the Satsuma Domain was the one example of those who favored the Hard-liner policy.
  992. Takamori SAIGO, his male cousin, was also stout and overweight, but Oyama was also fairly big himself.
  993. Takamori SAIGO, long time ago, said to Goro SHINOZAKI, "Shinpachi MURATA is a samurai who has santoku (three primary virtues: valor, wisdom, and benevolence).
  994. Takamori SAIGO, the commander of the Tosando-gun army of the new government which successfully brought about the bloodless surrender and virtually abolished the Shogunate, was criticized for his leniency toward the Shogi-tai because of his relationship with Kaishu KATSU, a soft-liner from the former Shogunate.
  995. Takamori TOIDA and Okifusa SUE who were great vassals of Yoshioki OUCHI, Tsunehisa AMAGO, a kokujin ryoshu (local samurai lord) who later opposed in Chugoku region, Kunitsune KIKKAWA, Okimoto MORI (elder brother of Motonari MORI), Yorioki YOSHIMI and others had joined the forces of OUCHI Yoshioki.
  996. Takamori knew that the Kikuchi clan was the place of his origin, but, since he did not know which Kikuchi clan he was descended from, so he made his genealogy starting after Kurobei, which is in the Kirokusho (government agency of lawsuits) domain.
  997. Takamori was pardoned under an amnesty granted in honor of issuance of the Constitution of the Empire of Japan, and was conferred a court rank of Shosanmi (Senior Third Rank).
  998. Takamori's grandson Takahiro KYOGOKU died young and Kyogoku inherited 15,000 koku as matsugo yoshi (adopted as his son on his deathbed), and Takahiro experienced the Meiji Restoration to be raised to the same level as his peers.
  999. Takamori's name was the same as his father's name, but Tomozane YOSHII, who was his best friend, called him Kichibei, which was his father's name, by mistake when he received his orders from the Shoten Bill of Restoration of Monarchy, and after that he called himself by his father's name.
  1000. Takamori-date

317001 ~ 318000

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