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

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  1. The All Japan Pro-wrestling follows the taste of the Japan Pro Wrestling Alliance because it had many former members of the Japan Pro Wrestling Alliance such as Great Kojika (the current president of the All Japan Pro-wrestling) and Motoshi OKUMA who were sumo wrestlers.
  2. The All Japan Students Kendo Federation allowed university and college students to use it in 1992.
  3. The All Nippon Kyudo Federation
  4. The All Nippon Kyudo Federation explains and instructs the basic movements of shooting in eight separate parts.
  5. The All Nippon Kyudo Federation was formed in 1947, gathering the consensus of these various organizations.
  6. The All-Japan, All Western Japan, and the Kansai region tournaments of soft tennis are held on this court.
  7. The Alliance for Elected Legislature was formed
  8. The Allied Forces suffering from food shortages and exhaustion, therefore, they were consequently annihilated.
  9. The Allies invaded Layt Island on October 20 of that year, and the Imperial headquarters were planning the battle on Layt Island while the Sixteenth Division was annihilated.
  10. The Alumni Association is named the 'Alumni Association of Kyoto University of Education,' and it is a combined association of both the old system (Kyoto Shihan-Gakko and Kyoto Seinen Shihan-Gakko) and the new system.
  11. The Alumni Association of the Department of Economics
  12. The Ama Shogun (the nun-shogun) Masako HOJO, sensing the threatening move of the Iga clan, had Yasutoki HOJO, the oldest son of Yoshitoki HOJO, assume the position of Shikken.
  13. The Ama no Murakumo no Tsurugi (sword) enshrined in the Atsuta-jingu Shrine is believed to be the sword that has existed since ancient times.
  14. The Ama no iwato (Cave of heaven) that Ameno Tajikarao opened wide can be associated with the border of a different world existing in a mountain.
  15. The Amabe clan of Shake (family of Shinto priests serving a shrine on a hereditary basis), who are believed Hiko Hoakari no Mikoto to be their ancestor, has conducted services at the shrine since its founding and now they are in their 82nd generation.
  16. The Amabiki-toge Mountain Pass tunnel was created on National Route 372 toward Sasayama City.
  17. The Amagasaki-ko Line had been a Mocho (cecum) line between Tsukaguchi and Amagasaki-ko since the direct operation in the direction of Osaka was started in 1898 by constructing a connecting line to Amagasaki Station on the Tokaido Main Line.
  18. The Amago Remnant Corps extended its power to the extent that it was on the verge of gaining possession of the entirety of Izumo Province, with the exception of Gassan Toda-jo Castle, which was the base of the Mori clan.
  19. The Amago Remnant Corps had thereby temporarily succeeded in restoring the Amago clan to its former status.
  20. The Amago Remnant Corps then absorbed the former Amago retainers who were then residing in Izumo, and captured Niyama-jo Castle to use as its headquarters.
  21. The Amago Remnant Corps then rejoined armed forces heading toward the Chugoku district.
  22. The Amago Remnant Corps was thereby simultaneously deprived of prominent retainers of the Amago clan and a patron, which made it impossible for the corps to hold Wakasa Oniga-jo Castle, and resulted in the remaining members fleeing toward Tanba.
  23. The Amago Remnant Corps was thereupon dispatched to Harima Province to spearhead the attack, aiming to hold Kozuki-jo Castle and restore the Amago clan to their former status.
  24. The Amago army in Kozuki-jo Castle, which had been besieged by the massive forces of the Mori clan, became isolated and helpless because they lost any remaining hope of Hideyoshi's support.
  25. The Amago army sent a total of 68,000 soldiers who were directed by Yukimori YAMANAKA to only two gateways (Mizutani (水谷) gateway and Nakayama (中山) gateway) to Fubeyama and waited for the Mori troops, taking all possible measures.
  26. The Amago clan continued its power extension to further east by invading Bizen Province.
  27. The Amago clan had ties with Kokyo-ji Temple of Hongan-ji Temple.
  28. The Amago clan however refused.
  29. The Amago clan invaded Iwami Province in or after 1521.
  30. The Amago clan surrendered on January 11, 1567.
  31. The Amago clan was extinguished by Motonari MORI's invasion in 1566.
  32. The Amago clan was run by creating a clear target for their Kokujin-shu to aim at.
  33. The Amago side sent an army of 10,000 men including Yoshihisa's brother Tomohisa AMAGO to the relief of Shiraga-jo Castle; however it was not successful and the castle fell in October.
  34. The Amakusa gonin-shu who saw it, however, were more aggressive and therefore Yukinaga was driven into the situation where he had to ask Kiyomasa in the neighboring territory for help.
  35. The Amanohashidate Cable Railway is a cable car line operated by the Tango Kairiku Kotsu Co., Ltd. that connects Fuchu Station (in Miyazu City, Kyoto Prefecture) and Kasamatsu Station.
  36. The Amaterasu Omikami Theory
  37. The Amazuka-kofun Tumulus is a keyhole-shaped mound with the total length of 71 m, built in the late Kofun period,
  38. The Ambassadors are selected every year from the public and travel around the country engaging in public relations for Ehime mikan.
  39. The Ambition Theory
  40. The American Philippines
  41. The American at present prefer American-style sushi roll as before.
  42. The American football club,"SEA HORSE", had been in Division 1 (Div. 1) of Kansai Collegiate American Football Association, but was relegated to Division 2 after losing the play-off for the ticket of Div. 1 against Konan University's team in 2007.
  43. The American football team is known as the nickname of "Kyoto University Gangsters", and has achieved 6 University championships and 4 Japanese championships.
  44. The American modern culture was longed for by Japanese people after the war, and Japan has accomplished drastic industrialization and urbanization through a high economic growth.
  45. The American movie "The Bodyguard" is not a remake of "Yojinbo."
  46. The American who were unsatisfied with the sake produced in the United States came to drink jizake (local sake) produced in Japan, which has triggered the jizake boom since around 1997.
  47. The American, Russian and Prussian consuls looked at this and made a courtesy call on Kaiyomaru without going to the British and French warships.
  48. The Americans treated the shogunate officials to French cuisine on board.
  49. The Ami family (Noami, Geiami, and Soami) of 'Doboshu' (a kind of advisor on arts, as good consultant of things imported from China), who served the Ashikaga Shogun Family, also left the works of Suiboku-ga.
  50. The Amiboshi factory of Dai-nippon Celluloid (Himeji City of Hyogo Prefecture, 1908)
  51. The Amida Nyorai in the center is especially big.
  52. The Amida statue on the head of Kannon (Deity of Mercy) is an example.
  53. The Amino branch of Kyoto Bank
  54. The Amitabha-do expresses the sublime and fancy Gokuraku Jodo written in "Bussetsu Kan Muryoju-kyo Sutra" and "Bussetsu Amida-kyo Sutra" of the 'Jodo Sanbu-kyo' (the three main sutras of the Jodo (Pure Land) Sect) and the exterior is said to emulate the heavenly palace of Amida Nyorai.
  55. The An Shi Rebellion
  56. The Analects of Confucius
  57. The Anayama clan line ended in 1587 with the sudden death of the legitimate son Katsuchiyo ANAYAMA (childhood name of Nobuharu TAKEDA).
  58. The Anayama clan received favorable treatment as a member of the Takeda family even before the era of Shingen.
  59. The Anayama clan was a leader among the kindred, having had marital relations with the Takeda clan for generations; besides, having granted the cognomen Takeda, the clan was a family of pedigree.
  60. The Ancient Documents category
  61. The Ancient Plum Tree in Momogano, Tsukigase
  62. The Ancient Shinto also had a belief called having babies belief, and it is said that the sexual activity came to be called 'matsuri' because having babies was an occasion of birth of new ujiko (shrine parishioner).
  63. The Ancient Shinto had a vision of world, Tokoyo (written as 常世 in Chinese characters, which means heaven) and Utsushiyo (the actual world), and Tokoyo referred to a sacred area or the kingdom of God.
  64. The Ancient Times
  65. The Ancient Times Shakaku System
  66. The Ancient Times/Middle Ages Shakaku System
  67. The Ando (安東) clan was a samurai family, which ruled extensively from Tsugaru region of Mutsu Province, situated in the northernmost region on the Japan Sea side of Honshu to the Akita Country of Dewa Province, during the medieval Japan.
  68. The Ando clan (later, the Akita clan), the local ruling family of the Tsugaru region, designated themselves as descendants of ABE no Takaboshi, a son of Sadato.
  69. The Ando clan as from Tadasue's generation, was engaged in the management of Ezogashima under the name of Hiyama Yakata, while constructing the Hiyama-jo Castle and temples.
  70. The Ando clan changed its surname to the Akita clan when Chikasue was in his late life, and in the generation of Sanesue AKITA, the clan suppressed the battle in Minato.
  71. The Ando clan finally succeeded to become a Sangoku daimyo in the late Sengoku Period, ruling over Akita County to Hiyama County (Dewa Province), Kawabe County, and Yuri County.
  72. The Ando clan in Shingo, Hikami County (present Shingo, Hikami-cho, Tanba City), was a branch family of the Ando clan in the Takasaki clan of Kozuke Province.
  73. The Ando clan was subjugated.
  74. The Ando clan, which was the lord of Bicchu-matsuyama Domain of Bicchu Province during the Genroku era, issued han bills, and the Ishikawa clan, the next lords, continued issuing them afterwards.
  75. The Ando family also came into possession of the domain of Iwaki-Taira, but the main line of the Mikawa Ando clan was that which supported the Kishu Tokugawa family, and other Ando families are branch families.
  76. The Ando family played a central role in the Shogunate with a number of members, including Shigenobu ANDO, the younger brother of Naotsugu, being appointed as cabinet officials in the Shogunate.
  77. The Ane-gawa River Earthquake
  78. The Ane-gawa River Earthquake occurred in August 14, 1909 at 3:31pm with its seismic center near Ane-gawa River in the North East part in Shiga Prefecture (at latitude 35.4 degrees north and longitude 136.3 degrees east.)
  79. The Anegakoji family became extinct when Shigetsuna was defeated by Yoshiyori (later called Tsuguyori), the son of Naoyori MITSUKI, in 1556.
  80. The Anegakoji/Anekoji family
  81. The Anegakoji/Anekoji family were court nobility of Fujiwara lineage.
  82. The Anekoji Family: a side line of Sanjo
  83. The Aneyakoji-dori Street is a street running east-west through Kyoto City.
  84. The Anga Bus Board of Operation is managing the operation of the buses of this route.
  85. The Angaryo family is the collective name of the Abe clan and the Kamo clan which are the head families of Onmyodo (way of Yin and Yang; occult divination system based on the Taoist theory of the five elements).
  86. The Anglo-Japanese Alliance
  87. The Anglo-Japanese Alliance and World War I
  88. The Anglo-Japanese Alliance and the Russo-Japanese War
  89. The Anglo-Japanese Alliance and the Treaty of Versailles
  90. The Anglo-Japanese Alliance was signed
  91. The Anglo-Japanese Alliance was signed at the mansion of Lord Lansdowne (today's The Lansdowne Club) in London, Britain, by Tadasu HAYASHI: the Japanese Minister to Britain, and Petty-Fitzmaurice: British foreign secretary.
  92. The Anglo-Japanese Alliance was the military alliance concluded in the late Meiji Period between Japan and Great Britain.
  93. The Anglo-Japanese Treaty of Commerce and Navigation (1894): Foreign Minister Munemitsu MUTSU obtained an agreement from England to abolish exterritoriality (whereby consular jurisdiction was repealed).
  94. The Anglo-Satsuma War the Satsuma Domain vs the United Kingdom
  95. The Anna Incident took place, and Prince Tamehira, the fourth prince of Emperor Murakami, and Prince Morihira fought each other to become the crown prince during Emperor Reizei's reign; consequently, Emperor Enyu (Prince Morihira) became the Emperor in 969.
  96. The Anna Incident was a case of ostracism caused by the Fujiwara clan against other clans that occurred during the Heian period in 969.
  97. The Annex
  98. The Ano Family
  99. The Ano Family: a side line of Shigenoi
  100. The Ano clan as a samurai family was taken over by the lineage of Tokimoto.
  101. The Ano clan, the family she was born into, was a sect of the Kanin school of the Fujiwara clan, and originated from Sanenao ANO, who was the son of a woman fathered by Zenjo ANO.
  102. The Ano family belonged to the court nobility and had a status of Urin.
  103. The Ano family had pedigree.
  104. The Ano family in the court nobility, on the other hand, originated with Kosa ANO, the son of FUJIWARA no Narichika, who was adopted by Sanekuni SHIGENOI.
  105. The Ano family is all of the illegitimate family lineate of the Shigenoi family.
  106. The Ano family was of the Kanin-ryu (the Kanin lineage) of the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan.
  107. The Ano-shu Guild is a group of craftspeople who installed stone walls, mainly of temples and castles during the Shokuho era (Azuchi-Momoyama Period).
  108. The Ano-shu Guild people came from Ano-no-sato village located at the base of Mt. Hiei in Omi Province and it is said that they were the descendants of stone masons who constructed ancient burial mounds.
  109. The Ano-shu Guild people were stone wall craftsmen and they also had skills in tamaishizumi (boulder masonry) and kiriishi zumi (masonry laid with regularly cut stones).
  110. The Ano-shu Guild was also referred to as stone masons and stone wall craftsmen.
  111. The Anomaru and Shunomaru brothers were slain while they were escorted to Kyoto.
  112. The Ansei Five-Power Treaties
  113. The Ansei Purge and the Sakuradamon Incident (1858 - 1860)
  114. The Ansei purge provoked severe reactions from the former Hitotsubashi group and Joi-ha (supporters of expulsion of the foreigners).
  115. The Ansei-ji Temple buildings were relocated to the Shoichi school Manju-ji Temple and Tofuku-ji Temple's Rikkyoku-an sub-temple, following which the Rokuon-in sub-temple of Shokoku-ji Temple was built on the site.
  116. The Anti-Prostitution Law was enacted in 1956, and with the enforcement of this Law, the history of Yukaku as a red-light district completely ended up on March 31, 1958.
  117. The Aoba Tunnel (formerly known as 'Aoba Taido'), is built in the Kissaka-toge Pass.
  118. The Aoi Matsuri (Hollyhock Festival) festival conducted by both shrines is particularly well known.
  119. The Aoi-den garden spreading in the south of the Aoi-den banquet hall is a walk-through type, one designed in 1933 by Jihe OGAWA, famous as a pioneer of modern Japanese gardens.
  120. The Aoki family.
  121. The Aomatsuba Incident was Sabaku-ha (supporters of the Shogun) crackdown incident which happened in the Owari Domain from February 13 to 18 in 1868.
  122. The Aomatsuba Incident was a result of poor politics and diplomacy of the Owari Domain and for the number of victims it had little influence on history.
  123. The Aone-onsen Hot spring has a bathing diary since Yoshimura's era (currently, it is displayed in the building of Fubokaku, Yumoto [source of hot spring] of the Aone-onsen Hot spring).
  124. The Aoya Signal Station-Kashihara section became a double-track section.
  125. The Aoyagi Uiro of the Aoyagi family (founded in 1879) has variations including Uiro with white sugar, black sugar, green powdered tea, azuki bean (called agari) and cherry blossoms.
  126. The Aoyama family
  127. The Appearance of Akari-shoji
  128. The Appearance of Fusuma Shoji (an opaque sliding screen made of a wooden frame and thick paper)
  129. The Appearance of Modern Calligraphy by Tenrai HIDAI, a follower of Meikaku KUSAKABE, was featured in this period.
  130. The Appearance of Sugi-shoji
  131. The April, 1866 entry in Hikogoro SATO's diary, however, reads "he was killed".
  132. The Arahabaki-jinja Shrine near Taga-jo Castle as mentioned above had shears as an offering and also lanterns made from cast iron.
  133. The Arakida clan
  134. The Arako-Maeda family is said to have been a family of the Toshihito line of the Fujiwara clan or a family of the Sugawara clan.
  135. The Arashiyama - Kiyotaki section of the Atagoyama Railway came into operation.
  136. The Arashiyama Main Line and Kitano Line employ a flat fare throughout their lines: adults are 200 yen each, and children are 100 yen each (revised on July 1, 2002).
  137. The Arashiyama Main Line is a Keifuku Electric Railroad route which links Shijo-Omiya Station (Shimogyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture) to Arashiyama Station (Ukyo Ward).
  138. The Arashiyama Main Line of Keifuku Electric Railroad Co., Ltd.
  139. The Archaeological Materials category
  140. The Archer of asterism is Centaurs who has Yumiya (or Cehiron, one of the members of the Centaurs family) and it is said that he was imitated in heaven because the gods felt sorry for his death caused by Hercules.
  141. The Archives and Mausolea Department of the Imperial Household Agency keeps these records as 'Hiratake kiroku' after the records were presented to the Imperial Household Ministry in 1901.
  142. The Argument for Reviewing the Law
  143. The Arida County was the base of Masanao HATAKEYAMA and his son Sadamasa whose family had had the status of Shugo of Kii Province.
  144. The Arima clan: Maruoka Domain, Echizen Province, assessed at 50,000 koku, with its castle allowed
  145. The Arima family
  146. The Arimichi-lined Ueno clan belonged to a family of the Kodama party, which was one of the Musashi-Shichito Parties.
  147. The Arioka Castle was named the Itami Castle since it was constructed by the Itami clan during the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan) but Murashige ARAKI had the structure renovated, a sogamae constructed, and the name of the castle was changed into the Arioka Castle during the Tensho era (1573-1592).
  148. The Arisawa family called it Fumai-ryu school.
  149. The Arisu-gawa River is also the waterway flowing in the north-south direction west of the station.
  150. The Arisugawa no Miya Memorial Park (the place where there used to be a villa located in Minato Ward, Tokyo and there is a stutue of his older brother, Imperial Prince Taruhito.)
  151. The Arisugawa no miya fraud incident
  152. The Arisugawanomiya family, founded by Imperial Prince Yoshihito TAKAMATSUNOMIYA, the son of the hundred-seventh Emperor Goyozei.
  153. The Ariwara clan
  154. The Ariwara clan originated from Emperor Heizei's Prince, Imperial Prince Abo and Imperial Prince Takaoka's children were demoted from nobility to subject, and they were the clan whose ancestors were from Imperial Family. (Please refer to the Imperial Family members who were demoted from nobility to subject.)
  155. The Armory Show' at Piers 88 90 (New York, USA)
  156. The Army General was assigned to the post.
  157. The Army and Ecchu Fundoshi
  158. The Army clan which worked for military arts and force as a family business, developed into military nobles, and they established a gradual relation of master and servant with the local rich farmers when they transferred as a local official (Zuryo).
  159. The Army demanded to reject the conclusion of the treaty of London Naval Conference on Disarmament at the Imperial Diet opened in the late April, because the proportion of the auxiliary ships unreached to 70 percent comparing to that of the United States.
  160. The Army did not elect a replacement, and in accordance with the Gunbu Daijin Geneki Bukan sei; therefore, the second Kinomochi SAIONJI lacked the Minister of War and the Cabinet as a whole was dissolved.
  161. The Army exerted itself in order to succeed in adding two military divisions even if that meant overpowering the Saionji Cabinet, but when the cabinet indicated an absolute refusal, Yusaku UEHARA, the Minister of the Army at the Ministry of the Army submitted a letter of resignation directly to the Emperor.
  162. The Army had an overwhelmingly larger number of personnel than the Navy.
  163. The Army named it the Murata rifle and they replaced conventional ones in the entire Army.
  164. The Army planned to double it's solders and the Navy planned to build 48 warships in eight years begining the following year.
  165. The Army raised by Prince Mochihito was not very organized and was suppressed in short time, although Prince Mochihito and Yorimasa died, the Prince's Highness' address called for other Minamoto clan and large temples and shrines, the battle continued to become The Battle of Jisho and Juei.
  166. The Army saw the German invasion as a one in a million chance to take military action against the hypothetical enemy, the Soviet Union.
  167. The Army to lead the search and kill the Taira clan led by Noriyori departed from Kamakura on September 21 (August 8 under the old lunar calendar).
  168. The Army viewed this response as the effective end to negotiations between Japan and the United States, and the Staff Headquarters (under the army's jurisdiction) demanded that the deadline for foreign diplomacy be set to October 15.
  169. The Arrival
  170. The Arrival in 1853
  171. The Arrival in Ryukyu
  172. The Arrival of Nobunaga's Army Corps
  173. The Arrival of the Black Ships
  174. The Arson Case of Kinkaku-ji Temple
  175. The Arson Case of Kinkaku-ji Temple was an arson case which occurred at Rokuon-ji Temple (commonly called Kinkaku-ji Temple) located in Kinkakuji Town, Kamigyo Ward (present-day Kita Ward), Kyoto City early on July 2, 1950.
  176. The Art Village in Takagamine
  177. The Art of Waka poetry was their family business.
  178. The Article "Hieki-shiki (Shimo-shiki)" was put here to specify documentary forms of accompanying letters attached to any imperial order to be handed down to local officers.
  179. The Article 11 of the Constitution of 1868 explains restrictions, which are imposed on limited government in federation of states by federal government taking the United States example, the aim was to introduce a principle of law based on centralized authoritarian rule by adopting this idea in the Constitution.
  180. The Article 2 limited Emperor's national political advisors to the ministers and the vice-ministers having jurisdiction over the issues in question (Motoda was an exception but he was effectively forbidden to talk about other than education, his specialty, or Emperor's private problems).
  181. The Article 2 of Judges Status Act and the Article 80, No. 2 of Notary Act are examples.
  182. The Article 2 of the law concerning national holidays (National Holiday Law) prescribes that the aim of "National Foundation Day" is to "reflect on the establishment of the nation and to nourish a love for the country.
  183. The Article 27 of the Constitution of the Empire of Japan provided people with the right of property, and the Article 22 provided the right of movement.
  184. The Article 36: If a private party may fail to fulfill a duty to abide by this law or a duty of an order established by this law, Minister of Land, Infrastructure, Transport and Tourism or prefectural governors shall give the obligated party a designated time period to fulfill the duty in an advance notice (or warning).
  185. The Article No. 161, Non-penal fine case (a case in regards to the court procedures for Karyo), except the cases that other laws and ordinances have special rules, is under the jurisdiction of a district court which exercises jurisdiction over the seat for general venue of the party concerned.
  186. The Artist's Life
  187. The Arts and Philosophy category of the Kyoto Prizes
  188. The Asahi Prize was awarded for this book after it was published.
  189. The Asahi Shimbun Company Award (received at the Modern Japanese Ceramic Art Exhibition for 4 consecutive years from 1953 to 1956)
  190. The Asai Family
  191. The Asai clan gained power in Kitaomi (the nothern part of Omi) in the Sengoku period.
  192. The Asai clan, who served the Kyogoku clan as a matter of form, fought against the Rokkaku clan, who owned Minamiomi (the southern part of Omi).
  193. The Asai family
  194. The Asai family was Jigeke.
  195. The Asai family was a Japanese clan.
  196. The Asaka family
  197. The Asaka sha (the Asaka Society) was formed to create romantic tanka poetry that emphasized subjectivity, and boasted such new talented poets as Tekkan YOSANO.
  198. The Asakanomiya family
  199. The Asake Signal Station-Tomida section became a double track section.
  200. The Asakura army fought with the Tokugawa army, but Yasumasa SAKAKIBARA attacked the side of the Asakura army causing them to defeat; thus the Battle of Anegawa ended in the defeat of the Asakura army.
  201. The Asakura clan (in the Kakegawa domain, with a 26,000 kaku of rice crop)
  202. The Asakura clan in Echizen was at the height of its prosperity as it defeated ikko ikki and received nobles from Kyo in Ichijotani, which was the base of the clan.
  203. The Asakura clan temporarily acknowledged that Kuratani Kubo was a ruler of Echizen Province in place of the Shiba clan who served as Echizen Shugo (provincial constable).
  204. The Asakura clan was in fact a powerful branch of the Ashikaga Shogun's family, and as kokujin were hikan (low level bureaucrats) for the Shiba clan, who for generations held the top position among the sankanrei (three deputies).
  205. The Asakura clan was originally a powerful local clan in Echizen Province (Fukui Prefecture) that became the senior vassal of the military governor of Echizen, the Shiba clan, after the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  206. The Asakura clan, that was supposed to be the line of Tokikage ASAKURA and was once the Odawara-Hojo clan's vassal, survived as a feudal retainer of the Mito Domain.
  207. The Asakura family was their rival because the Oda family derived from Owari Province and built their stronghold in Echizen Province.
  208. The Asami clan later gained more territory in Joshu (present, a part of Ishikawa Prefecture and Fukui Prefecture), Esshu (Toyama Prefecture), and Kashu (Niigata Prefecture of the main land) (See Ienaga SHO for more information).
  209. The Asano clan (Hiroshima Domain)
  210. The Asano clan in Iehara, Kato County (present Iehara, Kato City) in the eastern part of Harima Province, was also a branch of the main family of the Ako clan.
  211. The Asano clan in Wakasano, Ako County (present Wakasano, Wakasano-cho, Aioi City), was located in the neighborhood downstream of the Chikusa-gawa River.
  212. The Asano clan in the Ako clan owned a territory in Kato County as well, in addition to Ako County where its castle residence was located, and placed a remote jinya in Hozumi, Kato County (present Hozumi, Kato City).
  213. The Asano family was stingy on the budget of Imperial envoy banquet (several documents).
  214. The Asano side called these two riots, the Riot of Kii Province.
  215. The Ashikaga Clan
  216. The Ashikaga Shogunal family and the Tokugawa Shogunal family starting from Ieyasu TOKUGAWA became Genji choja while being samurai family (they insisted that they were the descendants of the Nitta family of Seiwa-Genji).
  217. The Ashikaga Shogunate Family
  218. The Ashikaga Shogunate family appointed the entire Ashikaga clan and its branch families as the military governor or the close retainer of the Muromachi bakufu, treating them as Goikka-shu (the Ashikaga family groups).
  219. The Ashikaga Shogunate family lasted until the fifteenth Shogun, Yoshiaki ASHIKAGA.
  220. The Ashikaga Shogunate family was a distinguished samurai family descended from the Kawachi-Genji (Minamoto clan), a line descending from the Seiwa-Genji (Minamoto clan).
  221. The Ashikaga clan also gave rise to many branch clans, including the Houses of Hosokawa, Shiba, Shibukawa, Isshiki, Hatakeyama, Kira, and Imagawa, spreading all over the country.
  222. The Ashikaga clan approached Yasumori at the time and Kazusa no Saburo ASHIKAGA (believed to be Mitsuuji KIRA) from the Kira clan of the Ashikaga family, agreed with and assisted Yasumori during the Shimotsuki Incident.
  223. The Ashikaga clan had an Okibumi left behind by MINAMOTO no Yoshiie, their ancestor, in the Heian period which was as follows: "I will be reincarnated as a seventh-generation descendant and reign over the whole country."
  224. The Ashikaga clan of Seiwa Genji: To be explained below.
  225. The Ashikaga clan of the Minamoto family
  226. The Ashikaga clan served as Shugo (Governors) of Kazusa and Mikawa Provinces, possibly from the time of Yoshiuji ASHIKAGA, the third head of the family.
  227. The Ashikaga clan was a Japanese samurai family.
  228. The Ashikaga clan was the origin of such clans as Niki, Hosokawa, Hatakeyama, Shiba, Ishibashi, Shibukawa, Isshiki, Ishito, Kira and Imagawa.
  229. The Ashikaga government brought out the previous example of Emperor Keitai and made Kogon's biological mother, Kogimonin the Chiten and made Kogon's prince, Imperial Prince Iyahito ascend the throne as Emperor Gokogon without the Three Sacred Treasures of the Imperial Family in September and October.
  230. The Ashikaga shogun family is a line from Seiwa-Genji (Kawachi-Genji [Minamoto clan]) whose descendant demoted from nobility to subject so the family was an Imperial descendant (posterity) and was remotely related to the Imperial Family.
  231. The Ashikaga shogunate directly appointed the powerful kokujin who were opposed to the Kamakura government in Kanto and Oshu to Kyoto fuchishu (a corps of special support troops in Kyoto), to compete with the Kamakura kubo.
  232. The Ashikaga shogunate was founded in opposition to the Southern Court which was in favor of the restoration of the Emperor's power to rule as in ancient times.
  233. The Ashina clan had two lines: the Sagami Ashina and the Aizu Ashina.
  234. The Ashina clan was descended from the Taira clan through the Miura clan with the name Ashina (蘆名) derived from the name of the area known as Ashina (present Ashina (芦名) in Yokosuka City).
  235. The Ashio Copper Mine Mineral Pollution Incident occurred and the operation of the state-owned Yahata Iron Factory commenced.
  236. The Ashiyagawa tunnel was build with the Japan's first double track standard.
  237. The Ashura statue of Kofuku-ji Temple is famous, and often appears in posters and brochures for sightseeing in Nara.
  238. The Asian Materials Room, specializing in materials written in Asian and North African languages, was formerly situated in the Tokyo Main Library, but when the Kansai-kan was opened to the public it was transferred to the Kansai-kan with its collection and renamed as the Asian Resources Room.
  239. The Asian Resources Room holds, in open stacks, books, serials (periodicals, academic journals), newspapers, etc., in Japanese and other languages concerning Asia.
  240. The Aso Clan
  241. The Aso clan (Asonokuni no Miyatsuko)
  242. The Aso clan originated in Higo Province.
  243. The Aso clan served as a Shinto priest family that managed the Mt. Aso beliefs.
  244. The Aso clan then continued throughout the Edo and Meiji periods, and in 1884, Koreatsu ASO, the head of the family at that time was baronized and the clan was raised to the peerage.
  245. The Aso clan, that was a local ruling family in Higo, was oppressed by Hideyoshi for triggering uprisings, and several years later, the family head Koremitsu ASO was murdered by Kiyomasa.
  246. The Assassination of Ryoma SAKAMOTO
  247. The Assassination of SAKAMOTO occurred in November 15, 1867, but the heads of the Shinsengumi were discussing how to purge the faction lead by Kashitaro ITO.
  248. The Assembly of the shogunate was held at Kitayama-dai villa, where Yoshimitsu lived, and Yoshimochi never participated in it.
  249. The Association for Japanese Noh Plays (Nogaku)
  250. The Association for Japanese Noh Plays is an association for Nohgakushi who are the holders of Important Intangible Cultural Property.
  251. The Association for Japanese Noh Plays is generally authorized as the Important Intangible Cultural Property 'Noh,' and noh actors admitted to the Association for Japanese Noh Plays are considered to be the general holder of the Important Intangible Cultural Property.
  252. The Association for Promoting Universal Suffrage and the other organizations continued on under Oi.
  253. The Association of Shinto Shrines has unprecedentedly notified Shinto shrines nationwide that every shrine should refrain from providing Internet Sanpai services.
  254. The Assyrian Empire, revering Ashur as the highest-ranking deity, built a huge empire in the northern part of Sumer (currently, around Iraq) and continued wars of invasions into Babylonia, which had emerged after Sumer and Akkad.
  255. The Astronomical Chapter of "Jin shu" (History of the Jin Dynasty) -- which was also used as a textbook of tenmondo (ancient horoscopy) and rekido (calendrical study) in Japan -- described that 'some of the unusual movement of starts were good omens, but most of them were bad omens of natural disasters.'
  256. The Asuka Capital Site
  257. The Asuka Capital site, located in Oka, Asuka Village, Takaichi County, Nara Prefecture, is an Asuka-period archaeological site.
  258. The Asuka Historical Museum (Asuka-mura): The museum exhibits excavated artifacts and models of sites from the Asuka period (between the sixth and seventh century).
  259. The Asuka Kiyomihara Code
  260. The Asuka Period
  261. The Asuka Period is a period in Japanese history, stretching from the end of the 6th century to the beginning of the 8th century, during which the capital was located in a place named Asuka.
  262. The Asuka no Miya Palace represented the turning point of a form of capital that was changing from one that would be moved each time a new emperor changed his palace to a capital that was established in one place.
  263. The Asuka period
  264. The Asuka period (from the twenty-seventh to the thirty-seventh generations)
  265. The Asuka period - the Muromachi period
  266. The Asuka period and before
  267. The Asuka period to the Nara period
  268. The Asuka style
  269. The Asuka-mura government raised the fund and Archaeological Institute of Kashihara, Nara Prefecture took charge of the excavation and research.
  270. The Asuka-mura government was the project owner, while Archaeological Institute of Kashihara was in charge of the excavation.
  271. The Asukabe clan, who seemed the clan of immigrants based on Asukabe County in Kawachi Province, successively held posts of government official including Izumo no jo (secretary of provincial offices).
  272. The Asukai Family: a side line of Nanba
  273. The Asukai family (the Asukai school)
  274. The Asukai family, a branch of the Nanba line of the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan, was the Urin family (the fourth highest family status for court nobles and holding military ranks) who specialized in waka poetry and kemari for generations.
  275. The Asukai is a branch family of the Nanba family in the FUJIWARA no Morozane line of the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan.
  276. The Asukai's karoku (hereditary stipend) in the Edo period was around 928 goku of rice.
  277. The Asukaikekobo ruins are located beside Asuka-dera Temple and it is appropriate to consider that the ruins were the affiliated facilities of either Asuka-dera Temple or a temporary authority (Zojishi [officials in charge of building temples]) called 'Zo Asuka-dera jishi.'
  278. The Asuke clan
  279. The Asuke clan is one of the Japanese clans.
  280. The Atago Family: a side line of Nakain
  281. The Atago Station building, however, is in a state of near collapse, with two out of the six tunnels inside heavily damaged and in a dangerous condition.
  282. The Atagoyama railway line was constructed to provide a means of visiting Atago Shrine (Kyoto City) on Mt. Atago (Kyoto City).
  283. The Ato Hachikajo are: tsutsumi fukusa, tsubo kazari, sumishomo, hanashomo, irekodate, bonkogo, jikukazari, and ootsubukuro.
  284. The Ato clan belonged to the line of the Mononobe clan.
  285. The Ato clan was a family which belonged to the lineage of the Mononobe clan.
  286. The Atobe clan which temporally had effective control of Kai in the confusion of the Takeda clan is considered as a family of the Ogasawara clan.
  287. The Atojite (Shite of the latter half of the play), wearing the rememberances of Yukihira - an eboshi (formal headwear for court nobles) and kariginu (informal clothes for court nobles) ? dances with the Tsure, remembering Yukihira and their impossible love.
  288. The Atsuie's descendants survived as middle-rank nobles and in the Insei period (during the period of the government by the retired Emperor), FUJIWARA no Sueyuki and his son FUJIWARA no Sadayoshi were raised to Court nobles; however, they were discontinued down to the Medieval Period.
  289. The Atsuji clan, having served as the local lord in Ika County, Kitaomi, for generations, worked for the Asai clan who became more powerful than the Kyogoku clan.
  290. The Atsuta shrine building was built in shinmei-zukuri style for the first time in the sengu in the Meiji Period.
  291. The Attack
  292. The Audience Ceremony with the Emperor after the enthronement
  293. The Aum Shinrikyo incident triggered amendments to the Religious Corporation Act in 1995.
  294. The Autumn Ohidaki in Hachiman Shrine (November 15): Gomaku (fire rituals) at Chinju Hachiman-gu Shrine.
  295. The Autumnal Equinox Day falls around September 23 of each year.
  296. The Autumnal Equinox Day is the day when the autumnal equinox occurs.
  297. The Awa Express Bus Kyoto-go is the daytime express bus running from Kyoto City - Oyamasaki-cho, Otokuni District - Takatsuki City - Naruto City - Tokushima City.
  298. The Awa Hosokawa family started with Akiharu HOSOKAWA, a younger brother of Yoriyuki HOSOKAWA, around the middle of 14th century.
  299. The Award of the Japan Art Academy refers to the awards presented by the Japan Art Academy.
  300. The Awata clan is a family that is descended from the same origin as the Kasuga clan and Wani clan, based on Yamashiro Province.
  301. The Ayabe Domain
  302. The Ayabe Domain existed in Tanba Province (Aono cho or Hongu cho, Ayabe City, Kyoto Prefecture in the present day).
  303. The Ayabe Shimin Bus
  304. The Ayabe Shimin Bus is a regular route bus that is operated by Ayabe City in Kyoto Prefecture.
  305. The Ayanokoji Family
  306. The Ayanokoji Family: a side line of Niwata
  307. The Ayanokoji family was a member of Genji Tosho Genji (Minamoto clan members who are court nobles above a certain rank), descendants of Uda-Genji (Minamoto clan).
  308. The Azai and Asakura allied forces were surprised and resisted barricading themselves on Mt. Hiei.
  309. The Azai clan also supported Yoshiaki militarily in his move towards the capital.
  310. The Azai clan's earliest ancestor is an illegitimate child of Kintsuna SANJO and the original surname is self-designated as of the Fujiwara clan, however, they were an old local ruling family in Kohoku and their name already appears in records in the Heian Period and Kamakura Period.
  311. The Azai family headed by Hisamasa was gradually overwhelmed by the power of the Rokkaku clan, and finally the Azai became their subordinate.
  312. The Azai would not have subordinated themselves to the Rokkaku family if they had built an alliance with the Asakura family, which implies the possibility that the alliance between the Asakura and the Azai may have not existed.
  313. The Azuchi Castle Tenshu Nobunaga no Yakata Museum is a facility located in Azuchi-cho, Gamo-gun, Shiga Prefecture.
  314. The Azuchi Momoyama Period
  315. The Azuchi Momoyama period (1568 - 1603) is one of the age classifications in Japan, referring to the period in which Nobunaga ODA and Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI held the right to rule Japan (Oda government, Toyotomi government).
  316. The Azuchi-Momoyama Period
  317. The Azuchi-Momoyama period
  318. The Azuchi-jo Castle was completed as a great-flamboyant castle with five layers and seven stories in 1579.
  319. The Azuma kagami (Mirror of the East)
  320. The Azumi clan, the Ama clan, the Tsumori clan took charge of suigun under the Yamato Administration.
  321. The BGM is now birds singing.
  322. The Baba clan, which produced Nobuharu BABA, one of the four wise retainers of Takeda, under the feudal lord Shingen TAKEDA of Kai Province, today's Yamanashi Prefecture, is also said to have come from Yorimasa.
  323. The Back Circular Part
  324. The Background
  325. The Background and Outcome
  326. The Backgrounds of the Book
  327. The Badain Jaran Desert (same as above, located in the Inner Mongolia Autonomous Region of China)
  328. The Bairin-mon Gate was once called 'Ichianmaru-mon Gate' however was renamed.
  329. The Bakafu (feudal government) entrusted the Ako Roshi to four Daimyo families (families of feudal lords); Kuranosuke was left to the care of the house of Tsunayoshi HOSOKAWA of Kumamoto domain, Higo Province.
  330. The Bakuchi Misaki Cape belongs to the Wakasa Bay Quasi-National Park.
  331. The Bakuchi-misaki Cape lighthouse is 129 meters above sea level, and the visible distance is about fifty-two kilometers; the lighthouse was first lit in 1925.
  332. The Bakuchi-misaki Cape lighthouse is installed at the tip of the Bakuchi Misaki Cape.
  333. The Bakuchi-misaki Cape lighthouse stands on the cape.
  334. The Bakucho War, in which the Edo Shogunate fought against the Choshu Domain, caused deep rifts between the Shogunate and the Yuhan, a powerful daimyo family.
  335. The Bakufu built a kyakuden (guest hall) as Ryoo's house to show respect for Ryoo's virtue.
  336. The Bakufu executed 61 members of the envoy.
  337. The Bakufu had no choice but to obtain the acceptance of Kogimonin; they asked Kogimonin over and over, finally obtaining her approval on June 19.
  338. The Bakufu had to address the crucial problem of medical missionaries using opium.
  339. The Bakufu limited the arrival of ships from abroad, such as China and the Netherlands, to Nagasaki.
  340. The Bakufu prohibited Japanese nationals from visiting as well as from returning to Japan.
  341. The Bakufu prohibited the arrival of Portuguese ships.
  342. The Bakufu provided daimyo with Kami (upper) Yashiki, Naka (middle) Yashiki, and Shimo (lower) Yashiki to own and use.
  343. The Bakufu refused the request again.
  344. The Bakufu then enacted the Kaihakugoshi Shinrei (or the Shotoku-Nagasaki Shinrei) in 1715 in an effort to control the amount of trade.
  345. The Bakufu then ousted Spain and Portugal from Japan so that missionaries from these countries could never again propagate Christianity.
  346. The Baltic Fleet (the Second and Third Pacific fleets) stationed in the Russian port of Liepaja facing the Baltic Sea set sail for Vladivostok after the fall of Lushun.
  347. The Ban Family-the family's well-known figures include Naganobu BAN and Gohei BAN.
  348. The Ban family - As the famous persons in the family, there were Choshin BAN and Gohei BAN.
  349. The Bando School
  350. The Bando musha cavalrymen followed Yoshitsune in riding down the hill.
  351. The Bando samurai have a lifeline of support in the exercise of authority of the Musashi provincial government, who supplied horses and weapons, both indispensable to samurai warriors, and, with the seizure of Mutsu, the influence of MINAMOTO no Yoshitomo (who promoted Bando control) was enhanced.
  352. The Bando-Heishi
  353. The Bando-Heishi of the Yoshifumi linage are specifically referred to as the Bando Hachi Heishi (the Eight Taira Clans of the East).
  354. The Bank of Ikeda, Ltd. has Hankyu Hanshin Holdings as its major shareholder; the bank is in charge of the management of the automated teller machines (PatSat) installed at stations on the Hankyu Railway lines.
  355. The Bank of Japan opened an office in Toyohara City and posted employees after April 1945.
  356. The Bank of Kyoto, Fukuchiyama Office (former Tanwa Bank, Head Office Sales Department)
  357. The Bank of Kyoto, Higashi-Maizuru Office
  358. The Bank of Kyoto, Ltd.
  359. The Bank of Kyoto, Ltd., with its head office located in Shimogyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture, does business in Kyoto Prefecture, and neighboring areas as a regional bank.
  360. The Bank of Kyoto, Nishi-Maizuru Office
  361. The Bank of Yanagihara
  362. The Bank of Yanagihara Memorial Museum
  363. The Bank of Yanagihara was a private bank founded in Yanagihara-cho, Kyoto Prefecture (present Kyoto City) in the Meiji period.
  364. The Banquet
  365. The Bansha is known as a derogatory term of the Shoshikai.
  366. The Banshu (Harima Province) Years
  367. The Bashaku described in 'Ishiyamadera Engi Emaki' is famous.
  368. The Basic Sciences category of the Kyoto Prizes
  369. The Basic structure (of Shinto-style graves) is the same as Buddhist-style graves except that Shinto-style graves have no incense burners because "shoko" (incense offering) is not practiced in Shinto.
  370. The Bateigin Incident refers to the suspicion that dispatched troops embezzled silver ingots of the Qing called bateijgin.
  371. The Bato Tenno statue has also led the shrine to become renowned as 'Uma no Jinja' (lit. Horse Shrine) and draw many worshippers from among horseracing fans and those involved in the horseracing world.
  372. The Battle
  373. The Battle Against Sumiyuki and Sumimoto
  374. The Battle Begins
  375. The Battle at Izumi Province
  376. The Battle at Makishima-jo Castle refers to the battle which occurred between Nobunaga ODA's army and Yoshiaki ASHIKAGA's army from April (March in old lunar calendar) to August (July in old lunar calendar) in 1573.
  377. The Battle at the Yakamijo and Kannosanjo Castles
  378. The Battle ended with a win for the Minamoto clan and the Taira clan was totally destroyed.
  379. The Battle of Anegawa
  380. The Battle of Bitchu Takamatsu-jo Castle
  381. The Battle of Bitchu Takamatsu-jo Castle was a battle in 1582 in which, on the order of Nobunaga ODA, his karo (retainer) Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI conquered Takamatsu-jo Castle, owned by Muneharu SHIMIZU, in Bitchu Province in the territory of the Mori clan.
  382. The Battle of Bungo
  383. The Battle of Dannoura
  384. The Battle of Fubeyama (Mt. Fube) was a war between an army of the Amago clan which was directed by Yukimori YAMANAKA to reconstruct the Amago clan and the Mori clan who was attempting to prevent it.
  385. The Battle of Fuji-gawa River
  386. The Battle of Fujigawa
  387. The Battle of Fushimi Castle
  388. The Battle of Fushimi Castle is a preliminary skirmish of the Battle of Sekigahara, which took place from August 26, to September 8, 1600.
  389. The Battle of Gassan Toda-jo Castle was a battle that occurred from 1542 to 1543 and from 1565 to 1566 over Gassan Toda-jo Castle located in Izumo Province (present-day Yasugi City, Shimane Prefecture) which was the base of the Amago clan.
  390. The Battle of Guadalcanal
  391. The Battle of Hakodate
  392. The Battle of Hakone and Takenoshita
  393. The Battle of Hakone and Takenoshita was a battle between the Takauji ASHIKAGA forces and Yoshisada NITTA forces that broke out on February 1, 1336 during the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  394. The Battle of Hakusukinoe
  395. The Battle of Hoju-ji Temple
  396. The Battle of Hoju-ji Temple (Hoju-ji kassen) was a military coup on January 10, 1184, in which MINAMOTO no Yoshinaka attacked In no gosho (the retired emperor's court) Hojuji-dono Palace, imprisoning Cloistered Emperor Goshirakawa and Emperor Gotoba and taking over the government.
  397. The Battle of Ichinotani
  398. The Battle of Ichinotani was a battle at Fukuwara-kyo in Settsu Province on March 27, 1184, during the end of the Heian period.
  399. The Battle of Ichinotani was not fought in a unified form under the leadership of Noriyori and Yoshitsune, but with a so called patch-work army composed of various independent local Genji families and Kyoto warriors.
  400. The Battle of Ishibashiyama occurred.
  401. The Battle of Ishizu
  402. The Battle of Itsuku-shima Island
  403. The Battle of Itsukushima
  404. The Battle of Itsukushima that triggered Motonari MORI's governance of the Chugoku region occurred around this time.
  405. The Battle of Iwo Jima
  406. The Battle of Jugorigahara
  407. The Battle of Katsurakawara
  408. The Battle of Katsurakawara was a battle fought on the riverbed of Katsura-gawa River in the odo-gawa River system in Kyoto Prefecture from the night on March 14 to March 15, 1527.
  409. The Battle of Kawanakajima
  410. The Battle of Kawanakajima included five major battles, covering slightly more than twelve years in total.
  411. The Battle of Kawarayama-jo Castle is a battle that broke out in Aseri County, Hoki Province in July 1585.
  412. The Battle of Komaki Nagakute (小牧・長久手の戦い) (1584): a war between Hideyoshi HASHIBA and Nobukatsu ODA, Ieyasu TOKUGAWA=>made peace
  413. The Battle of Komaki and Nagakute
  414. The Battle of Kumamoto
  415. The Battle of Kurikara-toge and the exile of the Taira clan from Kyoto
  416. The Battle of Kyoko-ji Temple
  417. The Battle of Kyoko-ji Temple was fought between Nagayoshi MIYOSHI and Takamasa HATAKEYAMA near Kyoko-ji Mura, Takayasu County, Kawachi Province (present-day Kyoko-ji, Yao City, Osaka Prefecture) on May 19 and 20, 1562.
  418. The Battle of Kyushu
  419. The Battle of Kyushu was a general name for battles between Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI (surname "Toyotomi" was bestowed on September 9, 1586) and the Shimazu clan from August and September 1586 to May and June 1587.
  420. The Battle of Leyte Gulf (the Battle of Attu Island)
  421. The Battle of Matsukawa
  422. The Battle of Midway Island
  423. The Battle of Mimi-kawa was often considered to be the reckless war with the dreaming of building the "Christian Kingdom" mainly led by Sorin.
  424. The Battle of Miyashiro Omote on October 6, 1600
  425. The Battle of Miyazaki
  426. The Battle of Nagakute-the lord of Kitanosho-jo Castle
  427. The Battle of Nagashino
  428. The Battle of Nagashino (1575)
  429. The Battle of Nagashino and his name change
  430. The Battle of Nejirozaka
  431. The Battle of Nejirozaka was a battle fought between pro-Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI forces and pro-Yoshihisa SHIMAZU forces in Nejirozaka, Hyuga Province on May 24, 1587.
  432. The Battle of Nyoigatake was fought near Mt. Nyoigatake in Sakyo Ward of Kyoto City at midnight of July 14, 1509.
  433. The Battle of Okinawa
  434. The Battle of Oshu
  435. The Battle of Otsu-jo Castle
  436. The Battle of Otsu-jo Castle took place from October 13, 1600 to October 21, 1600.
  437. The Battle of Sakaiura
  438. The Battle of Sakaiura is a battle fought in Sakaiura, Izumi Province (present-day Sakai City, Osaka Prefecture).
  439. The Battle of Sattatoge (the period of the Northern and Southern Courts)
  440. The Battle of Sekigahara
  441. The Battle of Sekigahara (1600)
  442. The Battle of Sekigahara and the Tobaku movement
  443. The Battle of Sekigahara and the participation of war by Date troops for Mogami troops
  444. The Battle of Shijonawate
  445. The Battle of Shimanto-gawa River
  446. The Battle of Shimanto-gawa River, which is also referred to as the 'Battle of Watari-gawa River,' was a battle that confirmed the unification of Tosa Province (Kochi Prefecture) by Motochika CHOSOKABE in 1575.
  447. The Battle of Shimanto-gawa River, which was the deciding battle for the ruling of Tosa, lasted only half a day.
  448. The Battle of Shitaragahara
  449. The Battle of Shizugatake
  450. The Battle of Shizugatake was a war which occurred in 1583 between Hideyoshi HASHIBA (later Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI) and Katsuie SHIBATA near Shizugatake Mountain in Ika District of Omi Province (present Ika County, Shiga Prefecture).
  451. The Battle of Shokoku-ji was one of the fiercest battles of the Onin War, and 'Oninki' (the record of the Onin War) gives a detailed description of the entire story of this battle.
  452. The Battle of Shokusan
  453. The Battle of Shokusan was fought between the Japanese army and the Ming army during the Keicho Campaign.
  454. The Battle of Subushi (a battle fought between the Imperial Army and Emishi in Rikuchu Province in Nara period)
  455. The Battle of Subushi was a battle between the Imperial army and Emishi (natives of the Japanese islands of Hokkaido and northern Honshu that opposed and resisted the rule of the Japanese Emperors) occurred in Tohoku region (later Rikuchu Province) in the Nara period.
  456. The Battle of Tanabe-jo Castle
  457. The Battle of Tanabe-jo Castle is a battle that erupted over Tanabe-jo Castle in Tango Province (present-day Maizuru City, Kyoto Prefecture) from August 27 to October 12, 1600.
  458. The Battle of Tatarahama
  459. The Battle of Tatarahama was a battle in 1336 during the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  460. The Battle of Tatenawate
  461. The Battle of Tatenawate was a war that took place in 1530 over hegemony of Kitakyushu between two daimyo (Japanese territorial lord) during the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States): the Ouchi clan of Suo Province and Shoni clan of Hizen Province.
  462. The Battle of Tennoji was described in "Sappan Nikki" of the Shimazu Family as follows: "Because the Sanada troop was the srongest troop in Japan, stronger than any troop in stories from ancient times, the Tokugawa army was half defeated", "Ieyasu even thought of committing seppuku", and so on.
  463. The Battle of Tennoji/Okayama, which began at about noon, was the greatest and the last battle in the Warring States period, became a fierce battle using intensively the greatest force of arms and firepower that had been seen before.
  464. The Battle of Tensho
  465. The Battle of Toba and Fumishi started while he was with Washio KANO in Edo on business after returning to Kyoto.
  466. The Battle of Toba-Fushimi
  467. The Battle of Toba-Fushimi from January 27 to 30, 1868 was the beginning of the Boshin War, and was fought in Kamitoba (Minami Ward, Kyoto City) on the outskirts of southern Kyoto, Shimotoba, Takeda, and Fushimi (Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City).
  468. The Battle of Ueda
  469. The Battle of Ueda is a generic name for the battles between the Sanada clan and the Tokugawa clan fought around Ueda-jo Castle in Shinano Province (present day Ueda City, Nagano Prefecture) and neighboring mountain castles, and around Kan-gawa River that runs north-south in the eastern part of Ueda City, etc.
  470. The Battle of Uji-gawa River
  471. The Battle of Uji-gawa River was a battle that took place in January 1184, at the end of Heian period, between MINAMOTO no Yoshinaka, and MINAMOTO no Noriyori and MINAMOTO no Yoshitsune who were dispatched by MINAMOTO no Yoritomo in Kamakura.
  472. The Battle of Urusan-jo Castle started on January 29, 1598, but the castle was defended by Kiyomasa KATO and, with the support of Hidemoto MORI and others, the Ming-Korean army was shattered on February 9.
  473. The Battle of WADA
  474. The Battle of Wada and Fall of Yoshimori
  475. The Battle of Yagi-jo Castle
  476. The Battle of Yamazaki
  477. The Battle of Yamazaki, in which Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI (called Hideyoshi HASHIBA at that time) defeated Mitsuhide AKECHI, was waged in Mt. Tenno in Oyamazaki-cho.
  478. The Battle of Yashima
  479. The Battle of the Coral Sea
  480. The Battle of the Nakatomi-gawa River
  481. The Battle of the Nakatomi-gawa River, in 1582, was a battle between Motochika CHOSOKABE, a lord of Tosa Province, who intended to integrate the Shikoku region, and Masayasu SOGO, a lord of Awa Province.
  482. The Battle of the Philippine Sea
  483. The Battle of the Solomon Sea
  484. The Battle of the Yellow Sea and Battle of Liaoyang
  485. The Battle on Mt. Tobigasu
  486. The Battle with the Amago Clan
  487. The Beginning of His Art
  488. The Beginning of Rakuchu Rakugai Zu
  489. The Beginning of Utaimono and Absorption of Various Forms of Joruri
  490. The Beginning of the Tales and Doors
  491. The Behcet's disease that he developed in his last years progressed and systemic pain left him unable to move freely, meaning that he had to endure great pain while performing prostration at the name succession ceremony.
  492. The Beipu Incident was an anti-Japanese incident in Taiwan that occurred during the period of Japanese rule (in Taiwan) and that was instigated by Tsai Ching-Lin, one of the Hakka people.
  493. The Benzaiten statue (two armed seated statue) at Shirakumo-jinja Shrine in Kyoto is unique as it is the same bodhisattva form playing a biwa that can be seen in the Womb Realm Mandala.
  494. The Berlin Games was cancelled due to the outbreak of World War I, and the following Antwerp Olympics took place in 1920 after 8-year interruption.
  495. The Besieged Army in Nagashino Castle
  496. The Besshidozan Copper Mine and the Ashiodozan Copper Mine were considered two major copper mines in Japan and people said the Ashiodozan Copper Mine from the east and the Besshidozan Copper Mine from the west at the time.
  497. The Besshidozan copper mine
  498. The Best 100 Natural Landscapes in Kyoto City ''Line of Willows of Go-kawa River, Fushimi''
  499. The Best Season
  500. The Best-known Work
  501. The Biaozhiji by Fuku Sanzo (Amoghavajra) Volume three
  502. The Bic Camera JR Kyoto Station Shop opened in the building.
  503. The Bicchu Province was originally strongly affected by the other dominant Shugo families, such as the Keicho family and the Awa Shugo family, and the control of kokujin, including the Sho clan, was in utmost difficulty.
  504. The Bicchu Ueno clan
  505. The Bicchu Ueno clan started when Takanao UENO who belonged to Nobutaka UENO's family succeeded Nobutaka and entered Kimurayama-jo Castle.
  506. The Big Four of the Kyoto School
  507. The Big Four of the Kyoto school refers to the following four scholars who belonged to the Kyoto School: Masaaki KOSAKA, Keiji NISHITANI, Iwao KOYAMA and Shigetaka SUZUKI.
  508. The Big Mountain Pass
  509. The Bihenshi (Korean Department of Army) was set up in order to provide against insurgencies.
  510. The Birth of Nihon-ga
  511. The Birthday ceremony of Kobodaishi (June 15)
  512. The Bishamon-do Temple in the neighborhood which was dedicated to the soul of Nomoto Shogen, never grows pine trees, in fear of being cursed by him.'
  513. The Bishamonten statue is an early example of a gyokugan (eyes made of crystal inserted into the head of a wooden Buddhist statue) piece.
  514. The Bitchu theory comes from the "Imagawa-ki "and "Taikoki," when Shun FUJII, who had researched the old documents at Hosen-ji Temple in Ihara City, published a paper in 1956 stating that Soun had been the Shinkuro Moritoki ISE who was an attendant to Shogun Yoshinao ASHIKAGA.
  515. The Biwa was fashioned in a more slender, delicate form than the modern Chinese Biwa.
  516. The Biwa-ko Lake Paradise
  517. The Biwako Basic Surface Water Level (BSL) is set at T.P. (Tokyo Peil) +84.371 m and O.P. (Osaka Peil) +85.614 m, and 'the water level of Lake Biwa' is relative to the B.S.L., being either above or below the B.S.L. (0 m).
  518. The Biwako Line is the name of the train line that runs between Kyoto Station and Maibara Station of the Tokaido Main Line, and also between Maibara Station and Nagahama Station of the Hokuriku Main Line, both of which are run by West Japan Railway Company (JR West).
  519. The Biwako Line, the JR Kyoto Line (the Tokaido Main Line)
  520. The Bizen Domain did an emergency call and sent five shots back, hitting the three sailing ships, although the two steamboats escaped.
  521. The Bizen Kikuchi clan, a family settled in Bizen Province, belonged to the Higo Kikuchi clan.
  522. The Bizen Matsuda clan
  523. The Black KAIRAKUTEI (the second) family
  524. The Blue Hood
  525. The Blue Hood - A traveling monk, Myokei Kaian, leads an abbot to deliverance, who has been attracted by a servant boy and turned into an ogre.
  526. The Bo-no-te tradition is alive particularly in the following regions: Owari-Asahi City, Aichi Prefecture; Nagakute-cho, Aichi-gun, Aichi Prfecture; Toyota City; Fukaya City, Saitama Prefecture; Kimitsu City, Chiba Prefecture; Gokase-cho, Miyazaki Prefecture.
  527. The Board of Chamberlains of the Imperial Household Agency
  528. The Board of the Ceremonies of Imperial Household Agency
  529. The Board of the Chamberlains is an internal division of The Imperial Household Agency, administering the affairs of the Imperial Couple and their unmarried children.
  530. The Board of the Crown Prince's Affairs of the Imperial Household Agency
  531. The Board of the Crown Prince's Household is an internal division of the Imperial Household Agency, administering the affairs of the Crown Prince family.
  532. The Boat Drawing No. 1 is the most detailed one.
  533. The Bojo family
  534. The Bojo family: branch line of the Kajuji family
  535. The Bokuhan family which Ryochin started was admitted hegemony of Kaizukaterauchi-cho Town from Ieyasu TOKUGAWA, and its territory maintained towards the end of the Edo Period as a territory in the temple that was rare throughout the period.
  536. The Bomon Family
  537. The Bomon family was an aristocratic family that lived from the Kamakura period into the Muromachi period.
  538. The Bon Festival
  539. The Bon Festival Dance
  540. The Bon festival dance abroad
  541. The Bon festival dance is an event enjoyed in groups at night during the season of Bon, the Buddhist festival for the dead held around the fifteenth of August (or July in some regions).
  542. The Bon festival dance is one of the major events during the summer vacation period.
  543. The Bon festival dance is said to have originated from nenbutsu-odori (a dance with an invocation to the Buddha).
  544. The Bon festival dance was once held on July 15, based on the lunar calendar.
  545. The Bon festival dance was originally a Buddhist event.
  546. The Bon festival is celebrated throughout Japan, and events and customs vary from region to region.
  547. The Bon festival of the lunar calendar is called Kyubon (old Bon), but the Bon festival of the Gregorian calendar is not usually called Niibon (new Bon).
  548. The Bonsho (the bell) (National Treasure) hanging there was made in 752, the same year as the eye-opening of the Great Buddha, and is the largest Bonsho of the premedieval eras (height 385cm, diameter of the mouth 271cm).
  549. The Bonsho in Myoshin-ji Temple in Kyoto (National Treasure) has an inscription of the year of 698 on the inner side and this is the oldest Japanese Bonsho with a confirmed production date.
  550. The Bonsho researcher, Ryohei TSUBOI regards the following 16 bells as Bells of the Nara period.
  551. The Book of 100-year History of Kyoto Shimbun (edited by The History of Kyoto Shimbun Editing Subcommittee) published in December, 1979; 661 pages.
  552. The Book of 110-year History of Kyoto Shimbun (edited by Kyoto Shimbun's 110th Anniversary Celebration Executive Committee, Company History Editing Group Meeting) published in October, 1989; 488 pages.
  553. The Book of 120-year History of Kyoto Shimbun (edited by Kyoto Shimbun's 120th Anniversary Celebration Executive Committee, Company History Editing Group Meeting) published in October, 1999; 303 pages.
  554. The Book of 90-year History of Kyoto Shimbun (edited by The History of Kyoto Shimbun Editing Committee) published on June 1, 1969; 575 pages.
  555. The Book of Filial Piety
  556. The Book of Five Rings
  557. The Book of Odes
  558. The Book of the Liang Dynasty
  559. The Boshin (戊辰) Shodo-Kai association
  560. The Boshin Shosho published on October 13, 1908 tried to restore the finances of rural regions, especially cities, towns and villages, reestablish fiscal basis, educate the people and at the same time, enlighten the public.
  561. The Boshin War
  562. The Boshin War and the Imperial Standard
  563. The Boshin War broke out against the army of the new government in 1868.
  564. The Boshin War broke out in 1868, and he got injured in the Battle of Toba-Fushimi; however, he participated in the Battle of Koshu-Katsunuma.
  565. The Boshin War broke out in 1868, and when the Bakufu army was defeated in the Battle of Toba-Fushimi, a large force of combined Satsuma and Choshu Domains advanced on Edo, putting the metropolis under the threat of warfare.
  566. The Boshin War broke out shortly after the Taisei Hokan (transfer of power back to the Emperor) and the Restoration of Imperial Rule, and his uncle Genzaburo died in the Battle of Toba-Fushimi.
  567. The Boshin War ended and lands and people were returned to the emperor
  568. The Boshin War from 1868 to 1869 was a civil war in Japan in which the new Meiji government, brought about by the restoration of the Japanese monarchy, eradicated the power of the Edo Shogunate.
  569. The Boshin War, the assumption to the Great Governor-General in charge of the military expedition to the east
  570. The Boston Museum of Fine Arts was established in 1876, at a time when United States had gained independence from England and was becoming more stable after the Civil War.
  571. The Botanical Garden for Increasing Plants in Urban Areas in Fukuchiyama City
  572. The Botanical Garden for Increasing Plants in Urban Areas in Fukuchiyama City, nicknamed "Sumoru-tera" (the Japanese pronunciation of 'Small Terra' or small Earth) is a botanical garden located in Sandan-ike Pond Park in Fukuchiyama City.
  573. The Bottle of Hoji resulted in the death of almost all Nagao family members who fought in the battle, and it is considered there were only a few survivors of the Nagao family including Kagetada NAGAO, the child of Kagemochi.
  574. The Bourbon Dynasty was extinguished in 1830 to be followed by the Orleans Dynasty which ruled France until the monarchy was forced to discontinue by the revolution in 1848.
  575. The Boxer Protocol swept away the strong resistance of conservative factions including Gangyi, against Western European influence, which had a great influence on this.
  576. The Boxer Rebellion was the disturbance that occurred at the end of the Qing dynasty in China.
  577. The Boxer Uprising (the Righteous Harmony Society Movement)
  578. The Boxers began to rampage as if it was justified, and the unexpected situation brought panic to the Qing dynasty.
  579. The Boxers declared that the people who possessed them became immortal beings who could repel not only swords but bullets too.
  580. The Boxers failed to reach the level of a military organization, and even the Qing dynasty army lacked leadership and was not united, being described as old-fashioned by the Japanese army.
  581. The Boxers travels to Beijing.
  582. The Boxers were expelled from Shandong Province and shifted to Zhili Province (current Hebei Province and Beijing City), and the land between Beijing and Tianjin cities became full of Boxers.
  583. The Boxers were permitted to go on rampages in neighborhoods of the capital Beijing, but the massive scale of the Boxers was just one reason for this.
  584. The Boxers who had the slogan of 'Rescue the Qing Dynasty and Defeat Western Europe' lost their hope in the Qing dynasty and changed it to 'Overthrow Qing, Destroy the Foreigners' (There were other versions such as 'flatten Qing' or 'oppose Qing').
  585. The Boxers, who became the main participants of the war, originated from Shandong Province.
  586. The Branch of Pine: Emperor Shirakawa's accession to the throne
  587. The Brand Rice Development Laboratories of the Iwate Prefectural Industrial Technology Research Center cross-fertilized Dewa sansan/Akita sake, and in 2002 the variety was registered.
  588. The Branding Scheme of Kuramoto (sake brewer)
  589. The British civil engineer J.W. Hart designed the layout of the settlement, which was equipped with check-patterned streets, roadside trees, parks, street lamps, and sewers; the settlement was divided into 126 blocks, and on July 24, 1868, the first auction of the land to foreigners was held.
  590. The British colonies of South Africa and New Zealand adopted the 1067mm gauge.
  591. The British equestrianism and the Western equestrianism are very different in the techniques and the styles, but the respect for horses is a heart common to them both.
  592. The Budan-ha (a political faction that is willing to resort to military means to achieve its aims) was a faction in the Toyotomi government.
  593. The Buddha Hall of Kozan-ji Temple
  594. The Buddha Head at Kofuku-ji Temple
  595. The Buddha head in Kofuku-ji Temple (it was originally a part of principal image of Buddha, Yakushi Sanzonzo in Yamada-dera Temple)
  596. The Buddha head in Kofuku-ji Temple is an example representative of Hakuho culture.
  597. The Buddha is mischievous, come to this world to lead many people astray.
  598. The Buddha knows an individual event, and only the Buddha can expound all the phenomena and only the Buddha knows them correctly.
  599. The Buddha said, "The aspiration for Buddhahood is its cause, compassion is its root, and expedient means is its culmination.
  600. The Buddha statue and materials were all moved to the Shana-in Temple of a branch temple which was left alone.
  601. The Buddha statue hall at Kodai-ji Temple at the time of its founding had been remodeled and relocated from the previously mentioned Kotoku-ji Temple, and other structures including the hojo (Abbot's quarters) and teahouse were relocated from Fushimi-jo Castle.
  602. The Buddha statue hall at South Palace, the first palace to be built, was named Shokongoin, that at Izumi Palace named Shokomyoin, that at East Palace named Anrakujuin, and that at Tanaka Palace named Kongoshinin.
  603. The Buddha statue hall of Kozan-ji Temple: National Treasure, constructed during the Kamakura period (in 1320) and is the oldest surviving zenshu-yo buiilding in Japan.
  604. The Buddha statue was discarded in the Horie canal, Nanba and the Palace was put on fire.
  605. The Buddha will enlighten you about the teachings of Buddha.
  606. The Buddha, the identity of the gods, is called Honchibutsu.
  607. The Buddhas on four sides
  608. The Buddhism focusing on incantation and prayer, and study was beginning to change into a new Buddhism focusing on internal maturity for broad range of people including common people.
  609. The Buddhism of Tendai Daishi, who heavily valued the doctrines of the Lotus Sutra, was brought to Japan by Denkyo Daishi Saicho (767 - 822).
  610. The Buddhism which was introduced to China around the first century A.D. developed independently in the aspects of religious precept and interpretation of dharma without regard to a literal succession of original Buddhism.
  611. The Buddhist Honcho (Japan) Section
  612. The Buddhist Scriptures handwritten by Shunyu Naiku, one Book of 73 Volumes (There was one book of 60 volumes when it became designated as a National Treasure in 1961 but the additional 13 volumes were subsequently found in the temple and were added to the former in 2002.)
  613. The Buddhist altar for Nichiren Shoshu is quite different in structure from altars for other sects because it has a Zushi in its inner side.
  614. The Buddhist anecdotes and common tales are included in anecdotes as well as Yusoku kojitsu (court and samurai rules of ceremony and etiquette) in the society of court nobles and inside stories of the Imperial Court, which are called court noble tales.
  615. The Buddhist buildings were cleared away and Byodo-ji Temple was closed.
  616. The Buddhist images adorning the doors of the miniature shrine that houses this statue are valuable as examples of Kamakura period painting.
  617. The Buddhist invocation is generally to recite 'Namu Amidabutsu' as a devotional exercise in the Jodo-kyo sects of Pure Land teachings.
  618. The Buddhist lineage from Jomin NANPO (Daio Kokushi), Myocho's mentor, through Myocho SHUHO (Daito Kokushi) to Egen KANZAN is called 'otokan' (literally means Daio, Daito and Kanzen) which all of the current Rinzai Sects in Japan belong to.
  619. The Buddhist memorial service of higan-e is unique to Japan, and the Buddhist service for the dead in higan originates from Pure Land Buddhism.
  620. The Buddhist mortuary tablet, memorial service, and other important rites for ancestors originated in Confucianism.
  621. The Buddhist name was Unnunantansuiichiyo (so-and-so hermitage, one leaf on fresh water).
  622. The Buddhist narratives include miraculous tales of devas and gods such as Kannon (the Buddhist Goddess of Mercy), historical tales of Buddhist temples, tales about passing to the next life, and tales of the supernatural.
  623. The Buddhist organization installed Masahiko NISHIYAMA, who was the president of 'Sankyo Nishiyama', as the person to contact for negotiation.
  624. The Buddhist pagoda has its roots in the stupa that began its history to worship Busshari (Buddha's relics) in ancient India during the third century B.C.
  625. The Buddhist pagoda has its roots in the stupa that was made to worship Busshari (Buddha's relics) in ancient India in the third century B.C.
  626. The Buddhist paintings of this period have the tendency to emphasize lines drawn in sumi in general as compared to those of the Heian period, and their designs are strongly influenced by the age of the Sung dynasty in China.
  627. The Buddhist priest asked Jusho osho again.
  628. The Buddhist priest asked Jusho osho further.
  629. The Buddhist pseudonym written by the monk Baikoku Genho for Suden when he was aged 13 in 1581, after which time he became known as Ishin Suden.
  630. The Buddhist statue halls and temples that have the same name exist around the country.
  631. The Buddhist statue usually not shown to the public, made in the late Heian period.
  632. The Buddhist temple
  633. The Buddhist term had gradually come to be used in a different manner as a word to indicate the comic and mimic performance in Sarugaku.
  634. The Buddhist thought and culture, introduced by Kukai, Saicho, and others, had a great influence on Japanese art, so the Mandala of Esoteric Buddhism, and the full-blown Esoteric Buddhism statues, which could not be seen in the Nara period, were made in this period.
  635. The Budding Flower: The birth of Princess Teishi
  636. The Buei Sodo was an internal conflict that occurred within the Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) in 1465.
  637. The Buei family
  638. The Buei family was the main branch of the Shiba clan, that is, a family lineage which served the Muromachi Bakufu as Kanrei (shogunal deputy).
  639. The Bugaku (traditional Japanese court music accompanied by dancing) of Shoryoe performed at Ishibutai (stone stage) as one of the three famous stages observes the tradition of Tennoji division of Sanpo gakuso (organization of transmission of Bugaku, ancient court music), which is Important Intangible Property of Folk Culture.
  640. The Bugaku introduced via Tang is called Sahomai dance (Samai dance), and its accompanying music is called Togaku music.
  641. The Bugaku introduced via the Korean Peninsula (Goryeo) is called Uhomai dance (Umai dance), and its accompanying music is called Komagaku music.
  642. The Bugaku-den can soon be seen upon entering the precinct.
  643. The Bugyo office was located on the grounds of what is now Nara Women's University.
  644. The Bugyo office was originally located in present-day Motomachi Park (Motomachi, Hakodate City), but was moved to Goryokaku Castle after it was built.
  645. The Buildings and Structures category
  646. The Bukko-ji (佛光寺) School of Shin Sect is a school of Jodo Shinshu (the True Pure Land Sect of Buddhism).
  647. The Bukko-ji Temple School of the Shin sect
  648. The Bukkoji-dori Street is a street running east-west in Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  649. The Bukkokuhon (the chapter of Buddha-land) "Yuimagyo (Vimalakirti Sutra)" describes that 'there are hillside, mine-pit halls, thorns, a million stones, earth and sand, many mountains and all filled with impurities.'
  650. The Bunchi-ha faction was the rival of the Budan-ha faction.
  651. The Bunchi-ha was a faction that existed during the Toyotomi administration.
  652. The Bunei War ended overnight when the Mongolian army retreated from the Hakata bay due to a strong rain or its own strategic failure.
  653. The Bungo Province fudoki (topography)--a Kamakura-period manuscript.
  654. The Bungo Ueno clan
  655. The Bunjin in the Northern Sung Dynasty such as SU Shi regarded this Chuin as an ideal.
  656. The Bunkyu Reform was a series of policy changes covering personnel affairs, office organization and various rules and regulations carried out by the Edo bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) in 1862.
  657. The Bunpo Compromise
  658. The Bunroku Coampaign in1592, the Keicho Campaign in 1597
  659. The Bunroku War
  660. The Bunroku War began in 1592 and it was suspended during the next year, 1593.
  661. The Bunroku campaign: in 1592, the Keicho campaign: in 1597.
  662. The Bunroku era
  663. The Bunroku-Keicho War
  664. The Bunroku-Keicho War beginning in 1592 severed the diplomatic relations between Japan and Korea, and just after the war, there were many envoys who were dispatched to Korea by the Tsushima clan to ask for trade resumption but they never returned to Japan.
  665. The Bunroku-Keicho War was a war conducted during the period from 1592 (Japan: Bunroku one; Ming and Yi Dynasty Korea: Banreki twenty) to 1598 (Japan: Keicho three; Ming and Yi Dynasty Korea: Banreki twenty-six).
  666. The Buraku Kaiho Zenkoku Iinkai (the National Committee for Buraku Liberation) criticized this behavior by Toson, stating that the alterlation of how to call the name of being discriminated would not help change the discrimination itself.
  667. The Burakuin hall
  668. The Burakuin hall is used for entertainments and banquets in the Imperial Court of the palace.
  669. The Bureau of Divination was made up of divisions dealing with Ommyodo, Tenmondo (the art of divination by observing the movements of the sun, moon, stars and planets, and the weather), and Rekido (masters of the almanac) these three divisions performed divination, observed the movement of the sun, moon, and stars, and created a calendar.
  670. The Bureau of Regional Affairs was negative about offering public funds from local public entities to prefectural and lower shrines, which was one of the purposes of a shrine merger, because it would be a further financial burden on these entities.
  671. The Bureau of Shrines was one of the bureaus of the Meiji government.
  672. The Bureau of Shrines was regarded as the highest bureau, above the Bureau of Regions and Police Bureau.
  673. The Bureaucrat
  674. The Buried
  675. The Buried Individual
  676. The Burning of Buddhist Tools
  677. The Buses stop for passengers to take rests at Ashigara Service Area on the down route and at Tsuchiyama Service Area on the up route.
  678. The Buses stop for passengers to take rests at Sakaigawa Parking Area on the down route and at Yoro Service Area on the up route.
  679. The Busha group refers to the shooting lineage that developed with focus on practical benefits on the battlefield, and it refers to the Heki-ryu school lineage.
  680. The Busha groups basically adopted the style of shooting a target (enemy) by drawing their bow in a kneeling position, and transmitted other techniques of various styles.
  681. The Bushido as a way of thought in modern times.
  682. The Bushido as an ethical code of conduct and way of thought in modern times.
  683. The Busho in the Battle
  684. The Bussan in the title means something naturally produced, not artificial products.
  685. The Busses departing from Umeda stop at Shin-Osaka/Senri New Town/Senri Chuo/Meishin Ibaragi/Maishin Takatsuki/Maishin Oyamazaki/Karasuma Exit of Kyoto Station/Kyoto Shin-Hankyu Hotel/Kyoto Fukakusa for boarding only; those departing from Niigata for alighting only.
  686. The Bussoku-seki is believed to have been produced in 753.
  687. The Butoku Kai aimed toward the unification of forms in various martial arts as one of its projects, and while 'the Kendo form of the Empire of Japan' for Kendo and 'the Jujutsu form of the Dai Nippon Butokukai' for Judo (the Japanese art of self-defense) were established, the shooting forms of Kyudo were set for unification as well.
  688. The Butsu bosatsu drawn in the mandalas of the two realms, Vajradhatsu (Diamond realm) and Garbhadhatsu (Womb realm), were considered the true forms of Buddha, and god (Shinto) was interpreted as its manifested form.
  689. The Butsu-do called 'Kurodo' originally sat within the imperial palace but the 1868 Ordinance Distinguishing Shinto and Buddhism was used as an opportunity to relocate it to Sennyu-ji Temple.
  690. The Butto-koji Juhasson are reijo (sacred places) containing pagodas, located in the Kinki region.
  691. The Byodo-in Temple preserves its influence.
  692. The CD, "Lets Ondo Again" released in 1996 also contains this song.
  693. The CEO of Airbus.
  694. The CI-CA card is not available, but the coupon tickets of Nara Kotsu Bus have been available since November 1, 2007 when the operation was transferred to Nara Kotsu Bus.
  695. The CTC system was adopted in the section between Amagasaki and Hirono.
  696. The Cabinet Library and the Tenri Library owns it.
  697. The Cabinet authority which prescribed its administration was established at the same time the Cabinet system was launched.
  698. The Cabinet may also decide to accommodate distinguished foreign guests equivalent to the heads of the three branches of government other than administrative departments.
  699. The Cabinet members
  700. The Cabinet shall be formed, and shall consist of the Prime Minister and the Ministers of Foreign Affairs, the Interior, Finance, the Army, the Navy, Justice, Education, Agriculture and Commerce, and Communication and Transportation.
  701. The Cabinet was ruled not by the Constitution, but by the Naikaku-kansei (Organization of Cabinet Edict), in which the Prime Minister was stated as the shuhan (the head seat) of the other ministers but in an equal position.
  702. The Calligraphy Work and Books category
  703. The Camber of Elders established a Constitution Interrogation Office in response to the ordinance.
  704. The Camouflage of Religious Practices
  705. The Cape is also designated as Wakasa Bay Quasi-National Park.
  706. The Capital House of the Fujiwara clan came from the fact that Maro was Kyoshiki no daibu (Master of the Capital Bureau).
  707. The Capital of Japan
  708. The Captain often served concurrently as Middle Counselor or Royal Advisor (Second Rank or Third Court Rank), and traditionally, one out of four Captains, including Captains of the Left and the Right Divisions of the Outer Palace Guard, served as the head of the Police and Judicial Chief offices.
  709. The Career of the rank of a government post
  710. The Carlyle Museum (1905, "Gakuto"/included in "Yokyoshu")
  711. The Carp of My Dreams
  712. The Carp of My Dreams - A monk who is in a coma turns into a carp and swims around in his dream.
  713. The Case of Theft of Kusanagi no Tsurugi
  714. The Case of an Attack on the Shichijo Police Station
  715. The Case of the Murder of a Shichijo Police Constable
  716. The Casting Technique of the Great Buddha Statue
  717. The Castle was built by FUJIWARA no Tomomune (Tomomune DATE) and served as the main castle of the Nakamura clan
  718. The Category of Dhyana - Meditation in the Mediation of the Zen Sect
  719. The Category of Gomagi
  720. The Cathedral of Our Lady of the Angels, in Los Angeles, has 6,000 sepulchral and cinerary urn spaces for interments.
  721. The Cathedral of the Annunciation
  722. The Cathedral of the Annunciation was constructed in 1901 as the Kyoto cathedral of the Orthodox Church.
  723. The Catholic Church used to emphasize only in arousing fear of the Last Judgment, Purgatory and Hell after death, however such a way of thinking as above had been revised by this view.
  724. The Cause of the War
  725. The Center Committee has not been concerned with the sales of box lunches sold within the station precincts managed by private railway companies since the beginning.
  726. The Center for African Area Studies was closed.
  727. The Center for Archaeological Operations was opened in the next April.
  728. The Center for Asian and African Area Studies, Kyoto University, Konoe-dori Street
  729. The Center for Consultation on Buddhism
  730. The Center for Data Processing, the Center for Information and Multimedia Studies, and the Institute for Academic Information Network were integrated into the Academic Center for Computing and Media Studies.
  731. The Center for Genetics was closed.
  732. The Center for Genetics was established.
  733. The Center for Integrated Area Studies was established, and the center succeeded the business of the National Ethnology Museum.
  734. The Center for Promotion of Academic Research
  735. The Center for Southeast Asian Studies was upgraded to the attached Institute.
  736. The Central Figure in the Satsuma Domain Clique
  737. The Central Figures
  738. The Central Hall in Omiya Campus
  739. The Central Negotiation Committee is parliamentary group (April 23, 1892 - March 1, 1893) during Meiji Period.
  740. The Central Shrine over all of them is Yasaka-jinja Shrine in Gion-cho, Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto.
  741. The Central Wholesale Market of Kyoto City
  742. The Central government bureaucratic system was an organization based on two departments and eight ministries.
  743. The Centralized Train Control unit (CTC) in the operation center controls the states of all trains in operation centrally.
  744. The Ceremony in Daijo-gu Shrine
  745. The Ceremony in the Sanctuary of the Imperial Palace
  746. The Ceremony of succession of the Sacred Sword, Jewel and other treasures.
  747. The Change of Weight in Rice Polishing
  748. The Characteristics of Najio Torinoko
  749. The Characters
  750. The Charter Oath of Five Articles was promulgated on April 6, 1868, which the Emperor Meiji swore by Tenchishinmei (The Gods of Heaven and Earth) to realize.
  751. The Chayatsuji is characterized by its fine pattern which illustrates waterside scenery, and it is fundamentally applied to summer kimono.
  752. The Chayatsuji refers to a kimono such that, generally, on the while (or uncommonly, light yellowish orange or pale greenish blue) hemp cloth, the Chayazome design is done in the basic color of indigo, in combination with yellowish orange.
  753. The Chayatsuji was officially adopted by the dress system of O-oku (the inner halls of Edo Castle where the wife of the Shogun and her servants resided).
  754. The Chemulpo Treaty
  755. The Chemulpo Treaty is a treaty concluded between Japan and Yi Dynasty Korea on August 30, 1882.
  756. The Cherry Tunnel between Narutaki and Utano
  757. The Chest Disease Research Institute, and the Research Center for Biomedical Engineering were integrated into the Institute for Frontier Medical Sciences.
  758. The Chianan Plain in the southern part of Taiwan was a barren territory, especially during the autumn and winter, as it had no major rivers and little rain.
  759. The Chiba and the Kazusa clan joined forces with Yoritomo, who then made a counter-attack.
  760. The Chiba clan came to be divided into two groups, a group in Shimousa Province and a group in Hizen Province.
  761. The Chiba clan is not the retainer of the generations of the Minamoto family.
  762. The Chichibu Incident and the Gapsin Coup
  763. The Chichibu Incident was an armed uprising that peasants in Chichibu County, Saitama Prefecture made against the government from October 31 to November 9, 1884.
  764. The Chichibu clan lost its power in the Musashi Hei Ikki no Ran (Musashi Hei Riot Rebellion (武蔵平一揆の乱)), and the Uesugi clan of Kanto Kanrei (a position to support the chief of Kamakura-fu) took over Musashi Province.
  765. The Chichibu-jinja shrine.
  766. The Chief Librarian of the NDL, who supervises the administration of the library, is appointed by the Speaker of the House of Representatives and the President of the House of Councillors.
  767. The Chief of Home Affairs assisted the Governor-General and was responsible for the actual implementation of each policy formulated by the Sotoku-fu.
  768. The Chigaeshi no Ookami is worshipped as the god that protects travelers everywhere around Japan.
  769. The Chigusa Family: a side line of Kuga
  770. The Chigusa family achieved the rank of viscount.
  771. The Chigusa family had 150 koku and held the family grade of Urin, like its head family Iwakura.
  772. The Chigusa family has its origin in the Koga family of the Murakami-Genji (Minamoto clan).
  773. The Chigusa family is a Court noble of the Tosho-ke (the hereditary lineage of Court nobles occupying relatively high ranks) and ranked as the House of Urin (holding military ranks).
  774. The Chigusa family is a Japanese clan.
  775. The Chigusa family was one of the Dojo Genji (the Minamoto clan allowed to enter the Imperial Palace).
  776. The Chikamichi clan of the Ogyu Matsudaira family (later the Viscount Ogyu family) possessed the southeastern area (about 826,400 square meters) of Kugenuma Village, located between the mouth of the Sakai-gawa River (Tokyo and Kanagawa Prefecture) and the Hikiji-gawa River.
  777. The Chikugo-UTSUNOMIYA Clan
  778. The Chikugo-Utsunomiya clan establishing its influence in Chikugo Province is known as another branch family of the Utsunomiya clan.
  779. The Chikuho school
  780. The Chikuho school is a lineage that was founded by Chikuho SAKAI in 1917.
  781. The Chikurin school identifies itself as this Iga-heki lineage.
  782. The Chikuwa with cheese in the chikuwa skin is called 'Chee Chiku' (It is only made and sold by Kibun Foods Inc, Co., Ltd. 'Chee Chiku' is a brand name.).
  783. The Children and Their Mothers
  784. The China Incident (China-Japan war) broke out in 1937, and escalated into an all-out war as a matter of practice.
  785. The China Incident Military Currency (convertible into silver)
  786. The Chinese New Year in particular is celebrated much more than the Gregorian counterpart.
  787. The Chinese Phoenix that adorned the roof had been removed prior to the blaze and has been preserved.
  788. The Chinese Tendai sect regarded the Hokke-kyo sutra as the most important sutra.
  789. The Chinese Zen sect subsequently continued to publish one history book after the other and these history books eventually developed into koans.
  790. The Chinese architectural style brought to Japan between the 6th and 8th century during the Asuka and Nara periods by Japanese envoys to Sui and Tang Dynasty China became Japanized during the Heian period, and calm spaces with slim columns and low ceilings came into favor.
  791. The Chinese architectural style imported to Japan during the Tenpyo era of the Asuka period was Japanized throughout the Heian period, and calm spaces with slim columns and low ceilings came into favor.
  792. The Chinese ball is made of leather sewn up in five colors, and it is said to be the original shape of the ball when it was introduced from China.
  793. The Chinese bamboo partridge and Mongolian pheasant have settled in Japan through hocho for hunting.
  794. The Chinese calendar differs from the Gregorian calendar and is astronomically determined based on the revolution of the moon and, therefore, New Year's Day moves within the range of about one month.
  795. The Chinese calendar which was used by the Qing Dynasty, used a method for determination of 24 divisions of the old calendar based on the ecliptic cycle, in which an interval between 24 divisions of the old calendar varied, and in the Kakei era (China) rules were revised to call the month including the Spring equinox February (Kisaragi).
  796. The Chinese calligraphic style for bokuseki was initiated into Setsuzan KITAJIMA, and Setsuzan acted actively as the founder of the Chinese calligraphic style.
  797. The Chinese character "堵" included in "田堵" means a fence.
  798. The Chinese character "夷" in "蝦夷" is a derogatory term for a different ethnic group (Toi) in the eastern area.
  799. The Chinese character "為" (pronounced "tame" in Japanese) was used in all the names of the members of the Ashina clan, while the character "盛" ("mori") was used in all the names of the members of the Aizu Ashina clan.
  800. The Chinese character "香" is used to mean that koden is offered instead of an aromatic chemical or an incense stick, and the Chinese character "奠" means a gift of money offered to the dead.
  801. The Chinese character 'Sho' (書) originally referred to books, but came to mean calligraphic art around the Later Han period.
  802. The Chinese character 'ryo' has a meaning of 'two.'
  803. The Chinese character '中' of "中務省" has a meaning of the Imperial Court.
  804. The Chinese character '倭' is composed of two parts meaning 'entrusting' and person, respectively.
  805. The Chinese character '匁' (monme) is said to have originated from the cursive style writing as '泉,' a homonymy of 銭, or from the Chinese character '文' (mon) attached 'メ' (me), a character of katakana (the square form of kana [Japanese syllabaries]).
  806. The Chinese character '卵' for tamago is sometimes replaced by '玉子.'
  807. The Chinese character '塩,' a part of ENYA's name, applies to the Chinese character for salt (塩) which is a specialty of Ako City, Naganori's territory, and the Chinese character '高,' a part of KO no Moronao's name, which applies to 'Koke' (高家), a position of master of ceremony which Yoshihisa held.
  808. The Chinese character '寸' is also used for the decimeter (dm) of International Unit System (SI), so, to make a distinction, the sun used in their traditional system of measurement is called 'shi cun,' and the sun in SI is called 'gong cun.'
  809. The Chinese character '尺' (shaku) was derived from the shape of spreading thumb and index finger.
  810. The Chinese character '櫃' represents a large wooden box with a lid.
  811. The Chinese character '芸' (used for 芸亭 [Untei]) is different from the one '藝' (used for '文藝春秋' [Bungei shunju], a name of the magazine).
  812. The Chinese character '葛' itself is read as 'kuzu' but it is sometimes read as 'kazura' and kazura is a word used as a general term for vines.
  813. The Chinese character for crocodiles can be read as wani in the Japanese way of reading it.
  814. The Chinese character of 'Bu,' which makes up the term of 'Tenbu' together with the Chinese character of 'Ten,' doesn't have a significant meaning other than 'division' or 'group.'
  815. The Chinese character of 'Ji' of Kyoji or Koji is ? (which is made up of two parts, "竹" in the upper part and "助" in the lower part), but it may not be displayed in some Japanese environments.
  816. The Chinese character of '冠' used in the term 'kankonsosai' (the ceremonies of coming of age, marriage, burial, and ancestral worship), written as 冠婚葬祭 in Japanese, represents this Kamurigi ceremony.
  817. The Chinese character of '玉' (tama) is also used, other than '珠' (tama), for the name of beads.
  818. The Chinese character of Wa of WaKyo can be read as 'Yamato.'
  819. The Chinese character of his name is either 景政 or 景正; both are pronounced in the same way as Kagemasa.
  820. The Chinese character of this matsuri is also read as "tatematsuru," which means that gods stand 'high above' and 'serve as a guardian,' who 'protect people.'
  821. The Chinese character ri (裡) is a simplified character of ri (裏) and both characters mean "inside" and "inner."
  822. The Chinese character to express 'kori' is one used after the establishment of Taiho Ritsuryo (Taiho Code, in 701) and, before that, a different character had been used as can be seen in written materials (mokkan; a long and narrow wood plate for writing with a brush) which was discovered.
  823. The Chinese character 唐 (kara, indicating China) is used because it gives a new or unusual external view.
  824. The Chinese character 畝 is also applied to the unit of acre which is used in the yard-pound system, and so, to make a distinction, the unit of the Chinese system is called shi mu in pinyin and the unit of the yard-pound system is called ying mu in pinyin.
  825. The Chinese character 賛 san used in this article is based on the Ryojo (Book of the Liang dynasty), but a different character 讃 is shown in Sungshu (Book of the Sung dynasty).
  826. The Chinese character, '中,' contained in '辛亥年七月中記' (in July of the Shingai year, it was inscribed) was often used in the ancient Chinese writings in Korea.
  827. The Chinese character, '方' means one's duty, responsibility, and role, as in shite-gata (方), waki-gata (方) of Noh play, therefore, it should be represented by `onnagata (方)' based on the original meaning.'
  828. The Chinese character, '醤' was used in 'Rites of Zhou' around the eighth century B.C.
  829. The Chinese characters "申楽" were used in "Densho," written by Zeami.
  830. The Chinese characters '?飩' were later replaced by '温飩' with the same pronunciation 'Unton,' which is believed to be the origin of '饂飩' (pronounced 'Udon').
  831. The Chinese characters 'san' (山) and 'o' (王) are both composed of three straight lines and one line that crosses them, and this pictographic design was associated with the basic principle of Tendai Sect, or Sandai Sokuitsu (three truths taken as one single principle), for proliferation of the teachings.
  832. The Chinese characters and pronunciation of her name
  833. The Chinese characters are well-formed and the composition as a whole well-ordered, with few errors or corrections.
  834. The Chinese characters for 'kiri' were applied just to signify that the audience enjoys the play and the performers enjoy the profit.
  835. The Chinese characters for Ommyodo can be read "Inyodo" as well.
  836. The Chinese characters for chuka, "中花" was changed into "中華" and then the manju started to be called chuka manju.
  837. The Chinese characters for kizushi are also read "namazushi," in which case it refers to the ordinary sushi.
  838. The Chinese characters used for the word are seen very rarely in Japanese historical documents, and the word is most often written in katakana characters, then hiragana characters, then Chinese characters.
  839. The Chinese characters, '漿醤' that represent soy-sauce, with readings in Kana of 'Shauyu' appeared in the old dictionary "Bunmeibon setsuyo-shu" (a plain dictionary in Bunmei era) established in 1474, which was the oldest example in documents.
  840. The Chinese characters, '醤油' that represent soy-sauce, is a Japanese-Chinese word, and it made the first appearance in the article of November 24, 1568 of "Tamonin nikki diary," which was about 100 years later than the appearance of '漿醤' in "Bunmeibon setsuyo-shu" stated above.
  841. The Chinese fleet continued to fight, however, before long, Jyosho TEI, the admiral of the Chinese North Sea fleet, decided to surrender.
  842. The Chinese government is in the middle of negotiating so that proof of inspection by China will be sufficient to pass customs.
  843. The Chinese government provides instructors and textbooks.
  844. The Chinese hegemony over Korea: a Sino-centric rule of East Asia.
  845. The Chinese herbal drug, koui, which is the dried powder of malt mizuame made from sticky rice as a raw material, is said to have nutritional fortification and promotes a healthy stomach.
  846. The Chinese history books such as "Kanjo" and "Gokanjo" which "Shoki" referred to were usually called 'sho' as a whole including 'ki' in some parts.
  847. The Chinese letter '?' in the word '博?' refers to Igo and the letter '博' refers to sugoroku game.
  848. The Chinese letters slightly or very different in appearance but same in sound are used.
  849. The Chinese lion dance is said to have existed as early as in the age of the Tang dynasty.
  850. The Chinese monk Xutang was the master of Shuho Myocho's own master Nampo Jomin.
  851. The Chinese names were "Safu," "Sajosho," "Sashokoku," "Sabokuya," and "Taifu."
  852. The Chinese plenipotentiary was Zhang Yinhuan.
  853. The Chinese preface was written by KI no Yoshimochi, whereas, the Japanese preface was written by KI no Tsurayuki.
  854. The Chinese style ceremony continued until the Edo period.
  855. The Chinese unit system corresponding to Shakkanho is Shizhi, because the unit indigenous to China is not kan but kin.
  856. The Chinese-style posthumous name, Jito, was given after a phrase 'Keitai jito' (maintenance of the imperial rule) by OMI no Mifune who also gave posthumous names to other emperors.
  857. The Chinese-style posthumous names which are commonly used today are those of the 41 emperors from Emperor Jinmu to Empress Jito and Emperor Genmei and Gensho dedicated by OMI no Mifune in a lump from 762 to 764 during the Nara period which are described in "Shoku Nihongi."
  858. The Chinju-fu (Northern defenses base) was relocated to Isawa either at the same time the castles were built or, possibly some years later.
  859. The Chinju-fu Shogun took overall control of military affairs in Mutsu and Dewa Provinces and, commanded samurai from both provinces as well as samurai posted from other provinces.
  860. The Chinju-fu is said to have been in charge of military affairs in Mutsu Province, including ordinary defense and the construction and maintenance of josaku (official defense site).
  861. The Chinju-fu shogun title was restored during the period of the Northern and Southern Courts.
  862. The Chion-in Temple
  863. The Chion-in Temple, the Ichijo-in Temple and the Daijo-in Temple (Bokan [residential retainers serving at those temples], Shodaibu [fifth and fourth rank officials] and samurai [warriors])
  864. The Chionin Temple has favored daki-myoga (facing two Japanese ginger shoots) and mitsubishi-aoi (three lozenge mallows) with maru-tatsuwaku (symmetrical mountain-shaped curves with circles).
  865. The Chisen Kaiyu style garden (a style of Japanese garden with a path around a central pond and spring) is designated as a National Site of Scenic Beauty.
  866. The Chisen Kaiyu style garden is centered around the Kinkyo-chi pond.
  867. The Chisen Kaiyu style garden is centered around the Kyokochi pond (mirror pond) that reflects Kinkakuji on its surface and has been designated both a Special Historic Site and a Special Place of Scenic Beauty.
  868. The Chitose-za Theater where this Kabuki play was performed for the first time was located near Suiten-gu Shrine (in Chuo Ward, Tokyo) and was selected for its neighborhood.
  869. The Chiyonomichi-kofun Tumulus is a round barrow with the diameter of 16 m, built in the late Kofun period.
  870. The Chodoin was a state chamber of the Greater Imperial Palace (called daidairi) in the palace in the ancient times.
  871. The Chogin at that time were called Kochogin (old Chogin).
  872. The Choja himself dressed modestly abandoning his fine clothes and worked hard with the poor man.
  873. The Choja worked out a plan for a servant to dress shabbily and lure his son proposing, "As there is a rewarding job, why don't you join me to work?" and finally brought him into the residence.
  874. The Chokai during the Nara period does not mean the morning meetings generally held in Modern Japan.
  875. The Chokinkaido-bon, which used Hacchu-daiichi-bon as the original, is peaceful in handwriting, and it was valued more highly than the Shinryuhanin-bon.
  876. The Chokodo had eighty-nine shoen in forty-two provinces that were initially the financial base of the Insei (rule by the retired Emperor).
  877. The Chokugaku Gate of the Genyuin (Ietsuna TOKUGAWA) Mausoleum in Ueno Kanei-ji Temple
  878. The Chokugaku Gate of the Jokenin (Tsunayoshi TOKUGAWA) Mausoleum in Ueno Kanei-ji Temple
  879. The Chokugan-ji Temple designation was used until the early Meiji period but was abolished under the edict ordering the separation of Shinto and Buddhism.
  880. The Chokugo-sho do not include any signature affixed by Emperor in his or her own hand or any countersignature by Minister of State.
  881. The Cholla-namdo Education Committee held the 'Dr. Wani Remains Academic Seminar.'
  882. The Chomo Jusanbatsu Rinranteijo (the copy of the Ranteijo introducing Wang Xi-Zhi's handwritings) (Tokyo National Museum)
  883. The Choraku-ji Temple still keeps this Noshi as a flag to pass from generation to generation.
  884. The Choroku Incident
  885. The Choroku?Kansei Famine
  886. The Choroku?Kansei Famine was a country-wide famine that struck Japan in 1459 (the third year of the Choroku era) and lasted until 1461 (the second year of the Kansei era).
  887. The Chosen Sotoku-fu building was built in the front of the palace, which became the core of the administration in Korea since then.
  888. The Choshu Conquest
  889. The Choshu Conquest was the battle between the Edo bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) and the Choshu clan, which was fought twice in the latter half of the Edo period.
  890. The Choshu and Satsuma Domains were gaining so much power that they were called Yuhan (the powerful domains), improving financial affairs by carrying out reforms according to the conditions of the countries in Tenpo era.
  891. The Choshu army was full of fighting spirit, as it had purchased weapons and battleships through secret trading via the Satsuma-Choshu alliance and had undergone military reform.
  892. The Choshu clan
  893. The Choshu clan and the Iwakuni clan fought against the bakufu's infantry and the Kishu clan army in Geishu-guchi.
  894. The Choshu clan directly displayed its hard feelings toward the Tokugawa family as a result of defeat in the Battle of Sekigahara.
  895. The Choshu clan employed collegial system of the administration of the domain to conduct the operations.
  896. The Choshu clan forced Hanzo YAMAGATA to change his name to Bingonosuke SHISHIDO and become an adopted child of the SHISHIDO family (who provided the chief retainer of the domain) and made him meet Naoyuki NAGAI, the interrogator from the bakufu, in Kokutai-ji Temple in Hiroshima (Hiroshima City).
  897. The Choshu clan formed a secret alliance with the Satsuma clan through the intermediary of Hisamoto HIJIKATA, Shintaro NAKAOKA, and Ryoma SAKAMOTO of the Tosa clan.
  898. The Choshu clan lost due to their inferior equipment, and got into trouble (the Battles of Shimonoseki).
  899. The Choshu clan was committed to the political activities in Kyoto, advocating the ideas of Sonno Joi (slogan advocating reverence for the Emperor and the expulsion of foreigners) and Kobu-Gattai (integration of the imperial court and the shogunate) to overthrow the Shogunate.
  900. The Choshu clan was overthrown by the Aizu and Satsuma clans in a coup on August 18th, and the Shogunate-Imperial faction became the mainstream in the imperial court.
  901. The Choshu clan was said to be responsible, but the more prominent theory says that the assassins that night were Toshizo HIJIKATA, Keisuke YAMANAMI, Soji OKITA and Sanosuke HARADA of Shieikan Group.
  902. The Choshu clan were still promoting Sonno Joi, but they ran into problems due to their defeat in the Hamaguri Rebellion (Kinmon no Hen in Japanese) and the attack on Shimonoseki by the four countries' combined fleet.
  903. The Choshu clan which was almost conquered concluded a secret alliance with the Satsuma clan (Satsuma-Choshu Alliance) and defeated the army of the bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) at various places on the domain borders.
  904. The Choshu clan which was outraged by the Ikedaya Incident broken out in that year raised the Kinmon Incident (Conspiracy of Hamaguri-gomon Gate) to attempt the military recovery of Kyoto.
  905. The Choshu clan's cooperation and negotiation with the imperial court and other clans came to be handled by Katsura and Kusaka exclusively.
  906. The Choshu government decided to accept the conditions and express its deference
  907. The Choshu reformists resigned from the domain government when the shogunate was about to make the first conquest of the defeated Choshu clan, who were considered the imperial enemy.
  908. The Choshu shogunists began to purge the reformists completely.
  909. The Choshu side narrowly avoided this touch-and-go scenario, and the power of purge by the Sabaku-ha rose again for a while after this incident.
  910. The Choshu theory
  911. The Choshu troops led by Matabe KIJIMA in Tenryu-ji Temple in Sagano defeated the Aizu troop and nearly approached the Imperial Palace.
  912. The Choshu vanguard, who sought to directly appeal to the emperor and to remonstrate against the shogunate upon their death, rebelled against the Tokugawa government at the Hamaguri Gate after requesting a main army of 2,000 soldiers under the command of Prince Sadahiro of the Choshu clan to retreat from the Seto Inland Sea.
  913. The Chosokabe clan, which lost its most important base in Iyo Province as a result of the battle, continued to suffer defeats in various places, and finally surrendered to the Mori army.
  914. The Chosun Ilbo newspaper was launched.
  915. The Chotoku Coup, occurred after FUJIWARA no Michinaga received Nairan no senji (an imperial edict to appoint a person to the position of Nairan, who has a right to read and deal with documents before reporting to the Emperor from Daijokan, the Great Council of State), after the death of FUJIWARA no Michitaka on May 17, 995.
  916. The Chotoku Incident
  917. The Christian Era and dates after 1873 are in the Gregorian calendar system.
  918. The Christian Era and dates are in the Gregorian calendar style.
  919. The Christian Era is based on the Julian calendar until October 4, 1582, and it has been based on the Gregorian calendar since October 15, 1582.
  920. The Christian Theory
  921. The Christmas-style calendar had its new year on its December 25th, was used until the 13th Century in Germany and England, and was introduced into Spain in the 14th to 16th Centuries.
  922. The Chronicle of Zuo or the Commentary of Zuo: Chunqiu Zuoshi Zhuan (Master Zuo's Commentary to the Spring and Autumns).
  923. The Chronicle of the Oei Era (Oei-ki in Japanese)
  924. The Chronicles described that when the new official court ranks based on the Taiho-ryo (Taiho Code) was put into effect on May 7, Udaijin TAJIHI no Shima was assigned to Sadaijin and Dainagon Shokosan Miushi was assigned to Udaijin.
  925. The Chronicles of Japan falsifying theory advocated by Nobutomo BAN says that Chronicles of Japan was actually completed in 714 and falsified (revised) in 720, which was generally believed as the year of completion.
  926. The Chronological Order
  927. The Chronological Order of the Entrusted Instructors of tea ceremony
  928. The Chronological Order of the Matsuura family
  929. The Chronological Order of the Memorial Keirin Winners
  930. The Chronological Order of the Toyoda family as Sado
  931. The Chronological Order of the Ueda Family
  932. The Chrysanthemum Vow
  933. The Chrysanthemum Vow - A man who has killed himself becomes a ghost and appears to keep a promise with his best friend on the night of the agreed day.
  934. The Chrysanthemum became the nickname of the Imperial family because of the use of Kikuka-monsho, and there was a popular song which said 'the Chrysanthemum blossoms, the hollyhock dies' at the end of the Edo period.
  935. The Chrysanthemum facing up is called Omotegiku; however, it is normally described as - (number of petals) Chrysanthemum, and the Chrysanthemum facing down is particularly called Uragiku.
  936. The Chrysanthemum motif was preferably used for Shozoku (costume) as an auspicious omen motif.
  937. The Chrysanthemum was impressed at the bow of the military ship of the navy of Empire of Japan and on all the gunyo-shoju (army rifles) produced after Murataju (rifle developed by Tsuneyoshi MURATA) of the Imperial Japanese Army.
  938. The Chuba type is further divided into the clump style (which the branched leaves are harvested) and the one-root style (which the entire plant is harvested from the root).
  939. The Chubu district
  940. The Chubu region
  941. The Chubu region centering around Nagoya still has Dengaku (Misodengaku) in which konjac and tofu are either grilled with a sauce based on haccho miso (dark red miso) or boiled and eaten with Misodare dip.
  942. The Chudan no ma in the Nijo-jo Castle was down one step from the Jodan no ma and especially high class attendants of the ceremony were seated in accordance to their ranks.
  943. The Chugoku Region
  944. The Chugoku district
  945. The Chugoku-Odan Shinkansen line: between Okayama City and Matsue City, approx. 150 km
  946. The Chugushiki has been abolished since then, and the Chugu title also ceased.
  947. The Chuhon-ji Temple (Ittokaku-in, literally, 'the first rank temple')
  948. The Chuin school lineage
  949. The Chuko period
  950. The Chunagon (vice-councilor of state) falls in love with a beautiful princess.
  951. The Chunagon (vice-councilor of state)'s Quest at Kazan: Emperor Kazan takes Buddhist orders.
  952. The Chuo Expressway was, for the most part, built along the Koshu Highway and runs parallel to Nakasen-do Road in Tono region of Gifu Prefecture.
  953. The Chuo Shinkansen line: between Tokyo Prefecture and Osaka City, approx. 480 km
  954. The Church of the Holy Japanese Martyrs (LA CHIESA DEI SANTISSIMI MARTIRI GIAPPONESI) (Civitavecchia, Italy)
  955. The Chuson-ji Temple Konjiki-do (golden hall)
  956. The Chuzaburo SHIGEYAMA family
  957. The Cineration into Shumidan
  958. The Circle K Sunkus store in front of Matsugasaki Station
  959. The City Board of Education supposes that these remains are the southern border of jobo based on the facts including that few remains have been found south of this location.
  960. The City Hall has taken the name '五條,' on the other hand, while the station name of the JR Wakayama Line is described as 五条 Station (Nara Prefecture).
  961. The City Ordinances on the Preservation of Vistaed View are ordinances in Kyoto City to 'create Kyoto's surrounding scenery and vistaed views, and preserve them for future generations' (Article 1).
  962. The City of Kyoto received it at no cost; but the inside is closed to the public because it has deteriorated with age.
  963. The Civil Code before the revision, in and after article 752, the conditions of inkyo was stipulated, except for the due circumstances beyond their control as follows.
  964. The Civilization Party (reformists) and the Resolute Party (conservatives) cut each other's throats, shaking the foundation of the warrior class.
  965. The Class that Served as Farmers and Samurai such as jizamurai (local samurai)
  966. The Classification of Song Types
  967. The Claymore and Raypier were replicas made with carbon steel.
  968. The Cloistered Emperor Go-Uda became known as the 'the father of restoration' due to the great effort that he put into maintaining and repairing the monastery.
  969. The Cloistered Emperor Goshirakawa collected and categorized imayo and saibara, and compiled "Ryojin hisho" in 1179.
  970. The Cloistered Emperor Goshirakawa died in April 1192 (March 1192 under the old lunar calendar), and the same year on August 28 (July 12 under the old lunar calendar), Yoritomo was appointed Seii taishogun.
  971. The Cloistered Emperor Goshirakawa granted official court ranks to Yoshitsune and other major samurai warriors to praise the achievement.
  972. The Cloistered Emperor Goshirakawa had interactions with entertainers such as shirabyoshi who were women dressed up in clothing of a man and danced while singing imayo, and kugutsu (kugutsushi [puppet player]) who manipulated puppets in time with a song.
  973. The Cloistered Emperor Goshirakawa sensed the circumstances were disadvantageous and escaped to Ninna-ji Temple.
  974. The Cloistered Emperor Goshirakawa turned 50 in 1176, and various celebratory events continued from the beginning of the year.
  975. The Cloistered Emperor Gyoshin - the name used after his abdication to become a priest.
  976. The Cloistered Emperor Kazan began visiting Shi no kimi (literally, "fourth daughter") at the palace where Korechika used to visit, which was where the late Grand Minister FUJIWARA no Tamemitsu's daughter, San no kimi (literally, "third daughter"), had lived.
  977. The Cloistered Emperor Kazan was in fear and withdrew himself, and kept quiet about the incident; however, the rumor spread and Korechika and Takaie were both sentenced to deportation to Dazai fu or Izumo Province.
  978. The Cloistered Emperor Kazan, a monk Genshin (also called Eshinsozu), and YOSHISHIGE no Yasutane visited the temple.
  979. The Cloistered Emperor Shirakawa protected Tadamori without bowing to pressure from Enryaku-ji Temple.
  980. The Cloistered Emperor Shirakawa took actual control of the government.
  981. The Cloistered Emperor Shirakawa yielded to the petition, and thus the petition was expected to stop; however, monks for the Enryaku-ji Temple took retaliatory action on May 23 because monks for the Kofuku-ji Temple beat the jinin (associates of Shinto shrines) of the Gion-sha Shrine when visiting the capital.
  982. The Cloistered Emperor Shirakawa, who held the reins of power in the late Heian period, raised the issue of 'water of the Kamogawa River' first as one of his tenka-sandai-funyoi (three biggest issues on earth that he could not control).
  983. The Cloistered Emperor Toba supported Tadamori because of his strong military and financial power over FUJIWARA no Yorinaga's opposition.
  984. The Cloistered Emperor Uda already liked Tadahira, and after hearing this story he prized him all the more and had his princess (MINAMOTO no Junshi) marry him beneath her rank ("Kojidan" (Talks of Ancient Matters)").
  985. The Cloistered Emperor painted the pupils of the Great Buddha supported by Johen, administrator of the Temple, Shinen, invocation reader, and Kakuken, ceremony leader.
  986. The Cloistered Emperor said, "You must have seen Rokudo. (the six lower worlds)
  987. The Cloistered Emperor tortured their faces, and banished Korekata and Tsunemune to Nagato Province and Awa Province, respectively.
  988. The Cloistered Emperor tried to dismiss Emperor Antoku to inaugurate the new emperor in August, and it is said that Tango no tsubone was the one, who told him to promote Emperor Gotoba.
  989. The Cloistered Emperor was pleased at this and in an unusual move he conferred an award before Masamori's return to Kyoto.
  990. The Cloistered Emperor was surprised and ordered Yoshitsune to stop Yukiie, however Yoshitsune came to see the Cloistered Emperor on 16th of the same month, being so despondent that he came down from Kyoto taking not only the Emperor and the Cloistered Emperor, but also the court nobles with him and continued;
  991. The Cloistered Emperor was thought to have intended to call off the enthronement of Imperial Prince Shigehito and to support Prince Morihito (Emperor Nijo); and thereafter, a marriage of Prince Morihito and Imperial Princess Shushi, the youngest daughter of the Cloistered Emperor (and her mother was Bifukumon-in), was arranged.
  992. The Cloistered Emperor who passed away, and other close aides of the Imperial Prince were shocked to know of the incident, and asked the bakufu to work on something for Emperor Godaigo to abdicate from the throne, on the other hand, they asked the Jimyoin Imperial line to support this move by promising their next position for Crown Prince.
  993. The Cloistered Emperor who received the report from Yukitaka returned to Kyoto, summoned Chogen to appoint him to the position of Daikanjin (priest to collect contributions), and immediately started reconstruction of Todai-ji Temple.
  994. The Cloistered Emperor's Zen master was Daitoku-ji Temple kaisan Shuho Myocho (Daito-kokushi).
  995. The Cloistered Emperor's bronze statue was built in Higashi (East) Park in Hakata Ward, Fukuoka City (Completed in 1904).
  996. The Cloistered Emperor's rage knew no bounds and private audiences were halted.
  997. The Cloistered Emperor's side required Yoshinaka to go out of Kyoto and notified that they would issue a senge (imperial proclamation) if this senge was not honored.
  998. The Cloistered Emperor's son dies prematurely at about the same time.
  999. The Cloistered Emperor, who escaped to Eizan, returned to Kyoto and welcomed Yoshinaka KISO and MINAMOTO no Yukiie after they came to Kyoto from the countryside, then gave a command from a retired emperor to overthrow the Taira clan.
  1000. The Cloistered Emperor, who felt regret, bestowed cotton which he possessed.

324001 ~ 325000

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