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

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

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  1. The History of the Domain
  2. The History of the Murals Preservation
  3. The Hitachi Kikuchi clan, a family settled in Hitachi Province, belonged to the Higo Kikuchi clan.
  4. The Hitachi Yatabe Domain was not a branch domain, but an independent domain.
  5. The Hitachi no Kuni Fudoki also refers to Emperor Sujin as Hatsukuni Shirasumiki no Sumera Mikoto.
  6. The Hitachi-Edo Clan
  7. The Hitachi-Edo clan was a family of the Naka clan related to FUJIWARA no Hidesato.
  8. The Hitachi-Toki clan
  9. The Hitsuke-tozoku-aratame-kata officers belonged to the bankata (guardians), who were military officers, and therefore, their cracking-down operations were relentless and were feared by the general public.
  10. The Hitsuke-tozoku-aratame-kata officers were permitted to take any questionable person into custody forcibly, even if the person was an ordinary person in towns, a samurai or a priest.
  11. The Hitsuke-tozoku-aratame-kata post was for mostly cracking down such felonies as arson, robbers (burglars) and gambling.
  12. The Hitsuke-tozoku-aratame-kata post was provided with the right to investigate crimes, such as theft, burglary, and arson, but with almost no jurisdiction.
  13. The Hizen Domain, which had been indifferent to the movement of overthrowing the Tokugawa shogunate since the Boshin War but had made progress in Domain duty reforms, was one of 'Yuhan,' so the Satchodo considered the Hizen Domain as their collaborator and let it supply its people for the Meiji Restoration government.
  14. The Hizen-Saga clan used the guns and achieved great results in the Boshin War.
  15. The Ho-Goken (length between pillars at the front, back, right and left sides are all 5-ken) (ken= about 1.8m) hall is surrounded by a 1 ken deep pent roof enclosure and topped by a pyramidal cypress bark roof.
  16. The Hoan-den established by the former Misato Jinjo higher elementary school is registered on "cultural properties" as 'war remains,' although it was partially destructed.
  17. The Hochisha Company
  18. The Hoei and Shotoku eras witnessed a gradual change in the pattern from large and bold to finer and smaller.
  19. The Hoffmann-style ring kiln of the old Kanzaki Brickyard is one of the four Hoffmann-style kilns remaining in Japan.
  20. The Hogan sect
  21. The Hogen Disturbance
  22. The Hogen Disturbance occurred during the first year (1156) of the Hogen era in the Heian period, when Emperor Sutoku and Emperor Goshirakawa had a dispute, and the Emperor's side made a surprise attack on the retired emperor's side.
  23. The Hogen War
  24. The Hogen War and the Heiji War in the middle of the 12th century were noteworthy incidents since political conflicts inside the Imperial Court were resolved by means of military confrontations.
  25. The Hogen and Heiji Wars
  26. The Hogen and the Heiji Wars
  27. The Hogen war during the middle era of the twelfth century was the most extreme case of such strife.
  28. The Hogo (posthumously given Buddhist name) of Norimichi was Kenryu inden kyoun sasei daikoji.
  29. The Hogyoin-to (Okame-zuka) was built to pray for the soul of Takatsugi's wife and it is believed that Okame gohei (wooden stands with paper streamers and an Okame face) were derived from her legend.
  30. The Hojo Tokuso family (the direct line of the regency Hojo family) was destructed by the death of Tokiyuki.
  31. The Hojo and Tokugawa clans settled a territorial dispute by giving the Tokugawa clan Kai and Shinano Provinces and the Hojo clan Kozuke Province, but the peace terms were unfavorable for the Hojo clan, because it had to waver the territorial rights of Saku and Oagata Counties of Shinano Province and the Gunnai region of Kai County.
  32. The Hojo army with superior military power was dominating the battle, but it was insufficient to obliterate the Takeda army, and the battle situation stalled.
  33. The Hojo clan
  34. The Hojo clan came to have the real power of the Kamakura bakufu with the exile of Yoriie.
  35. The Hojo clan couldn't get over Shogun issue in the end as Tokuso couldn't become Shogun due to his low status by birth eventhough he was the most powerful lord of the Kamakura bakufu.
  36. The Hojo clan defeated its potential rivals one after another-the Hiki clan, Miura clan, and Wada clan.
  37. The Hojo clan dispatched Takauji ASHIKAGA, who lived in Shimotsuke Province, to put down the rebellion.
  38. The Hojo clan fell in the conquest and siege of Odawara by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI in 1590.
  39. The Hojo clan fell, having been attacked by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI after eight months of Genan's death.
  40. The Hojo clan had already asked the Oda clan to unite and govern the Kanto region by offering the Hojo clan's domain to Oda's territory on one condition that Ujinao HOJO would have taken a princess of the Oda clan for his wife, but Nobunaga ODA did not give any clear response to it.
  41. The Hojo clan ordered the killing of the Hiki clan under the name of Ama Midai Masako HOJO, in which Samurai-dokoro betto Yoshimori was involved too, and the Hiki clan was attacked and destroyed.
  42. The Hojo clan was a gozoku (local ruling family) originating in Izu Province which provided hereditary regents of the Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  43. The Hojo clan was composed of the head family called Tokuso and branch families including the Nagoshi, Akahashi, Tokiwa, Shiota, Kanazawa and Osaragi.
  44. The Hojo clan which established the regent authority after Jokyu War expelled Yoritsune and his son FUJIWARA no Yoritsugu (5th shogun) to Kyoto and obtained miyashogun (shogun from the Imperial Court) Prince Munetaka (miyashogun).
  45. The Hojo clan which successively held the position of the regent of the Kamakura Shogunate said that Hoji clan was a descendant of TAIRA no Naokata.
  46. The Hojo clan who used to be among yoriaishu (members of a top decision-making organization) up until the Bunei era (1264 - 1274) were replaced by miuchibito, private vassals of the Tokuso family.
  47. The Hojo clan will send siblings to the capital within this month.
  48. The Hojo clan would inherit the title of shikken (regent) of the Kamakura bakufu at a later time, but at the time of this incident, they did not have that much power.
  49. The Hojo clan, from which Kagetora had come, included Ujiyasu HOJO who is believed to have been Domanmaru's grandfather, Ujimasa HOJO, Ujikuni HOJO and Ujiteru HOJO who were Domanmaru's uncle.
  50. The Hojo clan, who extended their power to Kozuke Province, a neighboring province of Echigo Province, was also a threat to Kagetora in securing the safety of Echigo Province.
  51. The Hojo family significantly increased its fiefdoms.
  52. The Hojo family, with its low social standing, could not obtain sufficient legitimacy of government to secure its power merely on the grounds of its lineage.
  53. The Hojo of sub-temple Ryogin-an Temple is also a National Treasure.
  54. The Hojo was relocated from the remains of Momoyama Castle in 1611.
  55. The Hojo-e (ceremony in which animals are released into the wild) at Iwashimizu Hachimangu Shrine and Tsurugaoka Hachimangu Shrine were forced to be changed to a Chushu-sai (Mid-autumn Festival).
  56. The Hojoe at the shrine dates from roughly the same period when the Hachimanshin was transferred from Usa-jingu Shrine, and became an event attended by an imperial envoy in 948 as well as being one of the most important annual festivals in Kyoto.
  57. The Hojoe ceremony is said to have been conducted at the temple since the time of its founding.
  58. The Hojoki (Chronicle of my tiny hut)
  59. The Hoke-kyo sects call this 'Shodaigyo (唱題行)' as 'Shogyo(正行(しょうぎょう))' among various kinds of ascetic training and accord it the highest value.
  60. The Hokekyo, however, confesses that Siddhartha is not an person who was born in India and achieved enlightenment under the Bodhi Tree but a Buddha who had achieved enlightenment in the infinite remote past.
  61. The Hoken system became meaningless and was replaced by the Gun Ken system.
  62. The Hoken system is a political system modeled after the Shu Dynasty in China, which was advocated in the political thought of Kanji using nations, such as China.
  63. The Hokenoyama-kofun Tumulus is a so-called Makimuku type escallop-shaped, large keyhole-shaped mound in the early first half of the Kofun period (Tumulus period), located in Aza Hokenoyama, Oaza Hashinaka, Sakurai City, Nara Prefecture.
  64. The Hoki War (the rebellion of Emishi in Rikuzen Province in the Nara period)
  65. The Hoki War was the rebellion of Emishi (natives of the Japanese islands of Hokkaido and northern Honshu that opposed and resisted the rule of the Japanese Emperors) in Tohoku region (later Rikuzen Province) in the Nara period.
  66. The Hoki-Daisen - Hinogawa signal station section was upgraded to a double-track section.
  67. The Hoki-Naiden is a treatise on divination that was handed down to subsequent generations as a text compiled by ABE no Seimei.
  68. The Hokkaido Development Agency was the government office placed from July 1869 to February 1882 in order to develop the northern district of Japan.
  69. The Hokkaido Development Commission was abolished in 1882 and Hokkaido was divided into Hakodate Prefecture, Sapporo Prefecture and Nemuro Prefecture.
  70. The Hokkaido Development Commission was one of the central government organs and ranked with a ministry.
  71. The Hokkaido Development Commissioner Agency
  72. The Hokkaido Shinkansen line: between Oshamanbe Station and Sapporo Station, 124.1 km
  73. The Hokkaido Shinkansen line: between Sapporo City and Asahikawa City, approx. 130 km
  74. The Hokkaido Shinkansen line: between Shin-Aomori Station and Shin-Hakodate Station, 148.9 km (scheduled to start its operation in the 2015 fiscal year)
  75. The Hokkaido Shinkansen line: between Shin-Hakodate Station and Sapporo Station, 211.3 km
  76. The Hokkaido and Nagano Prefectures, for which developments were conducted as part of the national agricultural policies, correspond to this.
  77. The Hokke Ikki (Hokke Riot)
  78. The Hokke Mandala of Esoteric Buddhism
  79. The Hokke Mandala of Nichiren
  80. The Hokke Sect Shinmon School
  81. The Hokke Sect of Honmon School is a denomination of Nichiren Buddhism for which the sect founder is considered to be Nichiren and the school founder is believed to be Nichiryu.
  82. The Hokke mandala (Lotus Mandala) is one of the mandala that represent the world of Hoke-kyo Sutra (the Lotus Sutra) with illustrations, Sanskrit and kanji.
  83. The Hokke mandala of the Shingon and Tendai sects depicted Bodhisattva, who appears in the first 14 chapters of the Lotus Sutra (also known as Shakumon).
  84. The Hokke sect (the Nichiren sect, Nichiren)
  85. The Hokke sect Shinmon school has 3 head temples in Fukui Prefecture.
  86. The Hokke sect Shinmon school is a Buddhist school led by Nichiren with Nichiren being Koso (the founder of the religious sect) and Nichishin being the founder of the school (the Hokke sect Shinmon school).
  87. The Hokke sect of Nichiren studies (日蓮教学) placed high value on the five letters of 'Myohorenge-kyo (妙法蓮華経)' in this sutra's title (a formal title of the sutra translated by Kumaraju in Chinese) and considered the recitation of Namu myohorenge-kyo (a chant of five letters or seven letters) as 正行.
  88. The Hokke sect submitted the deed of apology as below.
  89. The Hokke-do Hall was constructed as the tomb of Kenshunmonin (TAIRA no Shigeko), court lady of the Retired Emperor Goshirakawa, after she died in 1176.
  90. The Hokke-kyo sutra is considered to have been established more than 500 years after Shakuson's demise, and it is generally estimated as dating from 50 B.C. to 150 B.C. in the present study of Buddhism.
  91. The Hokke-kyo sutra played an important role in the new Buddhism of Kamakura.
  92. The Hokkeshu sect answers: Yes.
  93. The Hokkeshu sect asks: Are Amitabha that the Hokkeshu sect worships and Amitabha the the Jodoshu sect worships the same or different?
  94. The Hokkeshu sect asks: If it is true, why does the Jodoshu sect deny Amitabha that the Hokkeshu sect worships by the word 'abandon it'--'Shaheikakuho.'
  95. The Hokkeshu sect asks: Is there any sentence in sutras saying 'abandon Hokke before you recite 'Nenbutsu?'
  96. The Hokkeshu sect asks: Which Myo of the Shakyamuni's forty-odd years teachings do you mean?
  97. The Hokkeshu sect did not answer.
  98. The Hokkeshu sect kept silence.
  99. The Hokkeshu sect submitted the deed of apology as below.
  100. The Hoko-ji Temple Daibutsu-den Hall in Kyoto that the Toyotomi family had been rebuilding since 1609 was almost completed in 1614, and a bonsho (temple bell) was completed in April in 1614 (the old calendar).
  101. The Hokuetsu Bank, Ltd., Head Office
  102. The Hokuetsu War
  103. The Hokugo clan originally held Miyakonojo, but since Tadayoshi HOKUGO was underage and there weren't enough soldiers for the invasion of Korea, the clan was transferred to Kedoin and the size of its territory was reduced to 37,000 from 69,000 koku.
  104. The Hokuriku Region
  105. The Hokuriku Shinkansen line: between Kanazawa Station and Fukui Station (the work to reform Tsuruga Station is included)
  106. The Hokuriku Shinkansen line: between Kanazawa Station and Osaka City
  107. The Hokuriku Shinkansen line: from Nagano Station to Kanazawa Station to the Hakusan sogo railway yard (comprehensive Hakusan railway yard) (scheduled to start its operation in the 2014 fiscal year: The start of construction of Fukui Station (located in Fukui Prefecture) corresponding to the reform of the Station house for the Echizen railway line is included.)
  108. The Hokuriku/Chukyo Shinkansen line: between Tsuruga City and Nagoya City, approx. 50 km
  109. The Hokusantei, a heritage left by Yoshimitsu, was also destroyed by Yoshimochi, except for the Kinkaku.
  110. The Hokutan Railway, which connected Fukuchiyama Station and the center of the town, Komori, halted its operation on March 2, 1971, and officially closed down on February 28, 1974.
  111. The Hokyo-ji Temple of the Rinzai sect is located in Kamigyo Ward, Kyoto City, and the temple is known as an Amamonzeki-ji Temple, which used to be run by nuns of noble women.
  112. The Hokyointo stone pagoda bears an inscription that dates it to 1300.
  113. The Hokyointo stone pagoda.
  114. The Holding Company Liquidation Commission, in accordance with the order by the forces of the Allied Occupation, selected the standards by which to determine the scope of the Zaibatsu family as follows:
  115. The Home Affairs Bureau was further divided into four offices: Internal Affairs, Agriculture, Finance and Education, and Tomonosuke TAKASHIMA was appointed as Vice Governor-General when the Republic of Formosa existed on Taiwan.
  116. The Home Economics Education Course was added to the Department of Home Economics Education.
  117. The Hon-do Hall, which is now designated as a National Treasure, had been so ruined with broken floorboards and torn thatched roofs until around 1950 that it was ridiculed by saying, 'The temple is haunted.'
  118. The Hon-keizu is a very simple family tree featuring Amenohoakari, the founder (deity) of the family, and only subsequent family heads and their direct descendants until Deno the 32nd, with its contents being roughly divided into the following three parts.
  119. The Honami Family
  120. The Honami family was Toshoke and a collateral branch of the Kajuji family line of the Northern House of the FUJIWARA clan, with the court noble family rank of Meike.
  121. The Honami family: branch line of the Kajuji family.
  122. The Honcho Secular Section
  123. The Honda clan (in Echizen-Maruoka, with a 40,000 koku of rice crop)
  124. The Honda clan (in Echizen-fuchu (present Echizen City), with a 39,000 koku of rice crop)
  125. The Honda clan in Tada, Hikami County (present Minamitada, Kaibara-cho, Tanba City), was a branch family of the Honda clan in the Shirakawa clan, Mutsu Province.
  126. The Honda clan of the Zeze Domain lived in this castle.
  127. The Honda clan resided in it over 13 reigns or 220 years until the Meiji Restoration.
  128. The Honda family, who were the chief retainers of the Matsudaira family of the Fukui domain, were first judged as baishin (indirect vassal) and were given the class of warriors, however, they were finally given the title of Baron after the petition and riots known as the Takefu incident.
  129. The Honda-ryu school is a Busha group school with a parent organization that is a Dosha lineage of the Heki-ryu school, known for excelling at Toshiya (long-range archery) at the Sanjusangendo Temple, and they adopted Shomen-uchiokoshi (shooting with front-facing posture), which was originally performed in the Reisha group.
  130. The Honden (main hall) and Haiden (worship hall) were recently restored in 2007.
  131. The Honden (main hall), Haiden (hall of worship) and So-mon gate (main gate) were rebuilt in 1633 like the Hondo main hall of Kiyomizu-dera Temple.
  132. The Honden (main shrine) is designated a national important cultural property.
  133. The Honden is designated a national important cultural property.
  134. The Hondo (Main Hall) is an Important Cultural Property.
  135. The Hondo (main hall) of Chion-in Temple (Chion-in Temple in Kyoto)
  136. The Hondo (main hall) of Hase-dera Temple (Hase-dera Temple in Nara)
  137. The Hondo (main hall) was rebuilt in 1750, and its roof forms a horen (imperial carriage), which is rare.
  138. The Hondo main hall has the Yosemune-yane (roof that descends from the ridge on four sides of a rectangular building) thatched with cypress bark, also having transepts of Irimoya-zukuri style (building with a half-hipped roof) on both sides of its south-facing facade, all of which provide its external appearance with unique features.
  139. The Hondo main hall of Hase-dera Temple and Ishiyama-dera Temple, both of which are Kannon Pilgrimage stops, also adopt a similar 'Kake-zukuri' style.
  140. The Hondo was completed in 1798 after he had died.
  141. The Hondo: Built in the Early Muromochi Period
  142. The Honen (bumper crop) Dance is dedicated to the shrine.
  143. The Hongan-ji Foundation
  144. The Hongan-ji Temple navy, frightened at this attack and hesitant to even approach the fleet, let the Oda fleet easily reach Sakai City on August 30 and blockade the sea route to Ishiyama on the following day.
  145. The Hongan-ji Temple should not intervene.
  146. The Hongan-ji sect said that "Zenpo-bo" was at the west side of Madenokoji, and restored Zenpo-in (present-day Hongan-ji Sect Kadonobo Annex).
  147. The Hongan-ji sect says that he was cremated around the south side of Mt. Toribe (present-day Otani Honbyo/Nishi Otani Ondabisho).
  148. The Hongnong Yang clan
  149. The Hongwan-ji Temple sect lost its headquarters and moved to Osaka (Ishiyama Hongwan-ji Temple).
  150. The Honi (court rank) shows the hierarchy of Koshin (emperor's family) excluding the emperor and the crown prince, so Ippon Shinno was one of the highest rank in Koshin.
  151. The Honjo Domain that was making efforts until then to maintain its picturesque view, placing an officer called Shimamori (guards of the island), tried to look this change from a different angle and took it as an opportunity.
  152. The Honjo Soemon Oboegaki is a record sent by Soemon HONJO, a samurai serving Mitsuhide AKECHI during the Honnoji Incident, to three people who are thought to be his relatives, during his late years in the Edo period.
  153. The Honjo Soemon Oboegaki is considered a valuable resource since it is the only firsthand account available from one of the participants from the Akechi forces in the Honnoji Incident.
  154. The Honmachi-dori Street is a street running north-south through Kyoto City.
  155. The Honmaru (the keep of the castle), which was located near the top of Sakato-yama Mountain and was used in battles, was constructed on a flat area at 634 meters above sea level.
  156. The Honmaru Goten is the former residence of Prince Katsura which was located to the north of the Imperial Palace; it was moved between 1893 and 1894.
  157. The Honmaru and Ninomaru had a palace, and as the Ninomaru was largest at the center of the castle it was probably the central facility.
  158. The Honmaru held a four-story keep.
  159. The Honmaru, which had the convexed side facing east, had two gates, and the Demaru (small castle or tower built onto and projecting from a larger castle) had an Otte-mon Gate (Main Gate) and beyond that a bridge towards the north was built on the Mizubori.
  160. The Honmon Sect
  161. The Honno-ji Incident also changed the power relationship among Saiga shu.
  162. The Honnoji Incident
  163. The Honnoji Incident (1582)=>the Battle of Yamazaki: treason by Mitsuhide AKECHI ended in a relatively short-lived rule.
  164. The Honnoji Incident and the Kiyosu Conference
  165. The Honorary Consul General, Frolli Harold, who had been appointed by the previous bakufu administration, was dismissed.
  166. The Honorary President of the World Conference of Religions for Peace
  167. The Honorary President was Princess Kikuko, the wife of Takamatsunomiya.
  168. The Honpo-ji Temple
  169. The Honpo-ji Temple, located at Teranouchi, Kamigyo Ward, Kyoto City, is a Honzan (a major temple of the Nichiren Sect) and a Yuisho jiin (a historically important temple of the Nichiren Sect).
  170. The Honshi Kaikyo Bus Co., Ltd.
  171. The Honshi Kaikyo Bus joined for the operation with 1 round-trip operation in a day, therefore the number of the operation for this bus route became 7 round-trip operations in a day.
  172. The Honsoinryu School, Shinsoinryu School and Daigoryu School were extinguished by the middle of the Meiji period.
  173. The Honzan of each Shinshu sect basically has a Goei-do hall to enshrine a portrait of Shinran, the founder, as well as a main hall (Amida-do hall) to enshrine Amida Nyorai, the Honzon.
  174. The Honzan school belonging to the Tendai-shu sect line, was founded by Enchin of Onjo-ji Temple (Mii-dera Temple).
  175. The Honzon
  176. The Honzon (principal object of worship at a temple) of the temple is Senju Kannon (the Buddhist Goddess of Mercy with a thousand arms), and the founder is the late Enchin, a Buddhist monk.
  177. The Honzon (the principle image of the temple) is Nyoirin Kannon (the Bodhisattva of Compassion) and the founder was Roben.
  178. The Honzon enshrined in a Nokotsu-do is a Doshi-Honzon for the same reason.
  179. The Honzon given to followers' homes are 'Katachigi Honzon' (there are also Special Katachigi Honzon), and devout followers can apply for a 'Joju Honzon' to the Grand Head Temple through their affiliated temple.
  180. The Honzon is an Eleven-faced Kannon and the Kaiki is Prince Shotoku.
  181. The Honzon is the Enlightenment of a living Buddha, in other words, 'Honbutsu Nichiren Dai-Shonin' himself and at the same time, it connects the senses and boundaries of the founding father as a Ninhonzon into one, expressing the relationship of Ninho-iko (humans and law are melted into one).
  182. The Honzon kept at each temple and displayed at Makura-kyo, wakes, and funerals are 'Doshi Honzon' and is a Honzon for guiding the deceased to Ryozen Jodo for sokushin-joubutsu, and is also called the 'Sokushin-Jobutsu no gohonzon.'
  183. The Honzon of Enryaku-ji Temple is Yakushinyorai for Konpon Chu-do, the east tower of Enryaku-ji Temple, Shakanyorai for Tenhorin-do (Shaka-do) for the west tower and Kannon Bosatsu for the Yokokawa Chu-do in Enryaku-ji Temple Yokokawa.
  184. The Honzon of Hondo main hall has been unveiled during the periods mentioned below since the end of 20th century.
  185. The Honzon of Oku-no-in, a seated statue of Senju Kannon that is also a hidden Buddhist statue (designated as an Important Cultural Property), was produced in the Kamakura period by the split-and-join method using wooden blocks from one tree.
  186. The Honzon of To-ji Temple, Jingo-ji Temple and Daigo-ji Temple are Yakushinyorai, and Kongobu-ji Temple has Ashuku-nyorai (considered the same as Yakushinyorai) as the Honzon.
  187. The Honzon of major sects in Japanese Buddhism are shown below.
  188. The Hoo-do Hall (Phoenix Hall) at Byodoin Temple, built by Yorimichi, is still standing to show the symbol of their glory.
  189. The Horaisan tumulus: 227m, the present Emperor Suinin's mausoleum
  190. The Horaku-en Garden is also located within the temple precinct.
  191. The Horei Incident happened in 1758 during his reign, many young Court nobles of the Imperial Palace who were imperialist, were punished by the government.
  192. The Horeki Incident is the first incident in which imperialists were oppressed in the middle of the Edo period.
  193. The Hori clan: Shiiya Domain, Echigo Province, assessed at 10,000 koku, with its jinya, official residence, allowed
  194. The Hori-kawa River
  195. The Hori-kawa River (Kyoto Prefecture) is open only in the section between Imadegawa-dori Street and the Oike-dori Street, with the majority being a closed circuit.
  196. The Hori-kawa River originates in the east foot of Mt. Funaoka in Kita Ward (Kyoto City), but the river around there is forced to flow underground using a conduit and no water flow can be seen on the ground.
  197. The Hori-kawa River, which runs through Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture, is included in the Yodo-gawa River system.
  198. The Horibe clan originated from the Omi Genji Sasaki clan, and was a branch family of the Mabuchi clan founded by Hirosada MABUCHI, Sadatsuna SASAKI's son.
  199. The Horibon belongs to the different lineage from Tanehikobon (Tanehiko version) described below, and it was the only kanbon (complete edition) of "Sarugaku dangi "that existed until modern times.
  200. The Horigoe Kubo House, started by Masatomo ASHIKAGA, the younger brother of Yoshimasa ASHIKAGA, was destroyed by Soun HOJO during the rule of the second Kubo, Chachamaru ASHIKAGA.
  201. The Horigoe Kubo was finally a ruler of Izu Province only.
  202. The Horikawa Family
  203. The Horikawa Family: a side line of Takakura
  204. The Horikawa Line of Kyoto City Trams (unofficially called the Kitano Line, N-den), which was opened by Kyoto Electric Railway, ran on the narrow Higashi-horikawa-dori Street from Horikawa-Nakadachiuri-dori Street to Shijo-Horikawa until 1961, when it was abolished.
  205. The Horikawa Police Station of Kyoto Police
  206. The Horikawa Police Station of Kyoto Police, Horikawa-Matsubara Sagaru (to the south of Horikawa-Matsubara)
  207. The Horikawa family were kuge (court nobles) and held the house status of the Urin family.
  208. The Horinouchi family (Horinouchi-ke) were a hereditary tea family who served as tea masters under the Omotesenke for many generations.
  209. The Horqin desert (same as above, located in the Inner Mongolia Autonomous Region of China) (for reference: A description in the Chinese version of Wikipedia)
  210. The Horyakureki or Horekireki is a Japanese lunar-solar calendar, formerly used in Japan.
  211. The Horyuji - Oji section became a double-track section.
  212. The Horyuji-Oji section became a double-track section again.
  213. The Hosei University Noh Drama Prize in Memory of Kanze Hisao in 1994.
  214. The Hoshi Kanjintoyoshiken (appointment examination for the bureaucracy) for students was defined by the school administration, but the rules were subtly different between the Taiho and Yoro Codes.
  215. The Hoshikawa clan was a family whose name had been taken from a district, Hoshikawa, and the district is assumed to have been Hoshikawa, Yamabe County, Yamato Province.
  216. The Hoshina clan and the Shinomiya clan who sided with Tokiyuki attacked the forces of Sadamune OGASAWARA, military governor of Shinano Province, in the battle of Aonuma and moved from place to place along the Shinano-gawa River to fight.
  217. The Hoshino Clan is said to be related to the Senshu Clan of Atsuta-jingu Shrine.
  218. The Hosho School (Waki-kata [supporting actors])
  219. The Hosho school also had this kanjin-Noh at the end of the Edo period.
  220. The Hosho school is a style of Waki-kata in Nohgaku.
  221. The Hosho school is one of the Nohgaku (the art of Noh) schools.
  222. The Hosho school of waki-kata was descended from the Shundo school, which was a branch waki-kata school of the Konparu school, and the Konparu school was included in Shimogakari (a generic name given to the Konparu school, the Kongo school, and the Kita school).
  223. The Hosho school still have some other regional branch schools such as 'Aizu Hosho,' 'Nanbu Hosho,' 'Sado Hosho,' and 'Kurume Hosho.'
  224. The Hosho-za worked for shrines and temples on Mt. Tonomine, the Kasuga Taisha Shrine (at Wakamiyamatsuri Festival), and Kofuku-ji Temple (at Takigi-Sarugaku, an outdoor sarugaku play performed during the night), and every generation of Tayu HOSHO served the Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  225. The Hoshu (conservative) school
  226. The Hosokawa and Ouchi clans clashed over who would hold true authority over the trade (in what was called the Ningbo Turmoil); following this, the Ouchi clan managed to seize de facto control over the China trade.
  227. The Hosokawa clan (Higo Domain)
  228. The Hosokawa clan - Someimaru
  229. The Hosokawa clan and Ouchi clan competed to seize the initiative of trade, clashed at Neiha in 1523 and finally the Ouchi clan monopolized the trade.
  230. The Hosokawa clan became a feudal lord of 540,000 Koku of the Kumamoto Domain, Higo Province in the generation of Tadatoshi HOSOKAWA, the son of Tadaoki, then reached the Meiji Restoration.
  231. The Hosokawa clan became a powerful Shugo daimyo in this period.
  232. The Hosokawa clan governed Awa.
  233. The Hosokawa clan was also split into two factions, one for Sumimoto HOSOKAWA and the other for Takakuni HOSOKAWA and they quarreled with each other (Sumiyuki was killed by Takakuni.)
  234. The Hosokawa clan was influential as a chief vassal of bakufu and Sankanrei along with the Hatakeyama and the Shiba clan.
  235. The Hosokawa clan was split into two that each of them associated with hikan (low-level bureaucrat) or the powers in the Kinai-Kingoku area, and fought against each other (Ryohosokawa War).
  236. The Hosokawa clan was suspected by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI of being involved in a rebellion of Kanpaku (chief adviser to the Emperor), Hidetsugu TOYOTOMI.
  237. The Hosokawa clan, who was a kanrei family (family in the position of the shogunal deputy) and conducted trade from Sakai, and the Ouchi clan based in Yamaguchi City, who had interests in Hakata, and Hyogo that they obtained during the Onin War, each conducted trading separately and dispatched their own delegations.
  238. The Hosokawa estate made famous in "Izayoi Nikki" passed to the Shimo Reizei family.
  239. The Hosokawa family carried out development of Maizuru, and continued to govern the territory after the Honnoji Incident.
  240. The Hosokawa family supported the Tokugawa army because they had marital connections, but this caused Seigun (an army allied to Mitsunari) to attack the Hosokawa Family.
  241. The Hosokawa family was dispatched to Shikoku, and Kazuuji, as well as his cousin Akiuji HOSOKAWA, exercised excellent leadership over territorial lords and local lords in Shikoku.
  242. The Hosokawa side and the Yamana side will be respectively called the Eastern and Western camps because of their relative positions.
  243. The Hosokawa troops were heavily damaged, but after the Gamo troops joined, they attacked the castle led by Yasuyuki MATSUI.
  244. The Hosokawa's government fell apart and then the Miyoshi's government was established.
  245. The Hosokawa-Oshu family descended from Akiuji HOSOKAWA, who lived during the period of the Northern and Southern Courts.
  246. The Hosono-gawa River: A branch of the Kamikatsura-gawa River
  247. The Hosshinno showed his gratitude to Ryoo for his hard work at his age.
  248. The Hosso sect
  249. The Hosso sect (Hossho sect), Sanron sect, Kusha sect (Sabbata sect), Jojitsu sect, Kegon sect (Kagon sect) and Ritsu sect, called as the six sects, were introduced to Japan from China, where they originated.
  250. The Hosso sect (based on the theory of Yuishiki [vij?apti-m?trat? or Consciousness-only])
  251. The Hosso sect (founded by Jokei)
  252. The Hotel Business Law defines four types of ryokan business: the hotel business, the ryokan business, the budget hotel business, and the lodging business.
  253. The Hotel Mets chain
  254. The Hotta clan was the lord family of the domain.
  255. The House of Ando at Hokkoku-kaido Road
  256. The House of Fujiwara North, the Kanin line (23 families)
  257. The House of Ichijo
  258. The House of Nijo was also the house from which the last kanpaku (senior regent in history), Nariyuki NIJO, was produced.
  259. The House of Nijo was divided, with the older brother Michihira following the Northern Court while the younger brother Moromoto going with the Southern Court.
  260. The House of Ogura: a side line of Toin
  261. The House of Omura was raised to the peerage in 1884, receiving the rank of viscount.
  262. The House of Peers
  263. The House of Peers deliberated on the drafts of the Constitution of Japan as well, and as for the kazoku system, they approved the original plan which the House of Representatives had already approved and did not make any modifications to it.
  264. The House of Prince Akishino
  265. The House of Prince Akishino is the premier princely house in direct descent from the current Emperor.
  266. The House of Prince Hitachi
  267. The House of Prince Hitachi is a princely house in direct descent from Emperor Showa.
  268. The House of Prince Katsura
  269. The House of Prince Katsura has become independent of the House of Prince Mikasa.
  270. The House of Prince Mikasa
  271. The House of Prince Mikasa is a princely house in direct descent from Emperor Taisho.
  272. The House of Prince Takamado
  273. The House of Prince Takamado is a princely house, newly established by Norihito, Prince Takamado, the third son of Prince Takahito of Mikasa.
  274. The House of Prince Tomohito
  275. The House of Representatives
  276. The House of Representatives began debating on the constitution revision proposal on June 25, and adopted it on August 24 after adding some modifications.
  277. The House of Representatives provisionally passed a bill to enfranchise women in 1931, but it was defeated due to fierce opposition in the House of Peers (of Japan).
  278. The House of Representatives was dissolved
  279. The House of Urin (holding military ranks)
  280. The House of the Sadaijin (Minister of the Left)
  281. The Hoyoku-tai troop
  282. The Hozu-gawa River Boat Ride, which goes down the Hozu-gawa River to Arashiyama, Kyoto City, is available at the north side of the station (a ten-minute walk).
  283. The Hozu-gawa River Trip
  284. The Hozu-gawa River ends at the Togetsu-kyo Bridge where it flows into the Katsura-gawa River (the Yodo-gawa river system).
  285. The Hozukyo Gorge is a waterway constructed by Ryoi SUMINOKURA (1554-1614, wealthy merchant, shipowner, builder, and excavator) in 1606 in the Edo period to ship products from Tanba province (northwest of Kyoto) to Kyoto.
  286. The Hozukyo Gorge, a picturesque scenic spot on the Oi-gawa River (the Hozu-gawa River), starts at Kameoka City, Kyoto Prefecture to Togetsu-kyo Bridge in Arashiyama, Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  287. The Hundred-Poem sequences by Shigeyuki' in his personal collection 'Shigeyuki Shu' are the oldest of among hundred-Poem sequences.
  288. The Hunshandake Desert (same as above, located in the Inner Mongolia Autonomous Region of China)
  289. The Hyakuheika-kai, a flower display which was held at the Daiun-in Temple in Kyoto in 1599 was highly praised.
  290. The Hyakuman Chobu Kaikon Keikaku (The million- hectare development plan) was a government scheme during the Nara Period.
  291. The Hyakuman-to Towers were produced in the late Nara period at the wish of Emperor Shotoku.
  292. The Hyakumanben crossing
  293. The Hyakunin Isshu (One Poem each from 100 Poets)
  294. The Hyakunin Isshu Karuta (Ogura Hyakunin Isshu Uta-Garuta) was popularized as a card game which the common people appreciated casually.
  295. The Hyakunin Isshu Karuta consists of one hundred yomi-fuda (card for reading) and one hundred tori-fuda (card for taking).
  296. The Hyakunin Isshu Karuta had been often played when children and young people gathered at some events and gradually became an essential game for New Years.
  297. The Hyakunin Isshu Karuta is called 'uta-garuta' (literally, 'poem karuta'); the details of the game are as follows.
  298. The Hyakurensho (One Hundred Selected Refinements, a historical record of the Kamakura Period)
  299. The Hydra is a constellation which imitates the Hydra that was defeated by Hercules with 'the fire arrow.'
  300. The Hydrographic Department (of the Imperial Japanese Navy), which was compiling a nautical chart at that moment, officially adopted the entry 'Tachibana-wan Bay' on the chart.
  301. The Hyojosho is an institution that handled lawsuits before modern times, or the place where such institution was located.
  302. The Hyotanyama tumulus
  303. The Hyuga Matsui clan: they were active in the Miyazaki County of Hyuga Province.
  304. The ICOCA (West Japan Railway Company) and PiTaPa (Surutto KANSAI Association) cards can be used on both lines.
  305. The ICOCA and J-Through cards and, due to a reciprocal agreement, East Japan Railway Company's Suica card and SURUTTO KANSAI ASSOCIATION's PiTaPa card are not valid in the area to the east of the station.
  306. The ICOCA and J-Through cards, both passenger IC cards, are available for payment of railway fares at this station.
  307. The ICOCA and J-Thru Cards can be used at this station as well as PiTaPa (Surutto KANSAI Association) Cards subject to mutual use with ICOCA cards.
  308. The ICOCA and J-Thru cards can be used (refer to the ICOCA paragraph for details on mutually usable IC cards).
  309. The ICOCA and J-Thru cards can be used as well as PiTaPa cards (Surutto KANSAI Association), which are subject to mutual use with ICOCA cards.
  310. The ICOCA and J-Thru cards can be used at this station as well PiTaPa cards (Surutto KANSAI Association), subject to their mutual use with ICOCA cards.
  311. The ICOCA and J-Thru cards can be used.
  312. The ICOCA commuter pass can be also purchased from some of the Green Ticket vending machines.
  313. The IJA Third Army was still laying siege to Lushun, but failed to failed in its second all-out offensive against the Lushun Fortress on October 26th, and failed again in its third consecutive assault on the fortress commenced on November 26th.
  314. The INADA side thought their request would be approved soon due to the achievement at the end of the Edo period.
  315. The ISHIKAWA clan's dismissal and loss of rank and territories can be understood even without the imposter theory; they can be seen as acts of revenge for the betrayal of Ieyasu.
  316. The IWAKIRI's troop reversely had a hard time under plunging fire from the plateau on east of Ishinuki, and the Kumamoto-tai troop was intercepted by the right flank of the reinforced 14th regiment; after a two-hour fierce battle and confrontation, the troops retreated in the night.
  317. The IWAMURA clan was an immigrant-based samurai-warrior descendants who took root in Hekikai County in Mikawa Province, and this clan, together with the SAKANOUE clan, belonged to the HIGASHIKAN clan (WAKAN clan).
  318. The IZUMI's periodization is similar to Sasaki's: Izumi classified the incipient Jomon period as 'the exploratory period,' the earlier Jomon period as 'the experimental period,' and from the early to the last Jomon period as 'the stable period.'
  319. The Ibara-Ikeda clan continued to exist even after its main family, the Ikeda family of the Bitchu-Matsuyama clan, was abolished due to lack of an heir, and was issued Hatamoto-satsu.
  320. The Ichihara no okimi died and left her.
  321. The Ichiji Kinrin Buccho mandala is used together with the Butsugen Butsumo mandala in the religious practice of Esoteric Buddhism due to the complementary relationship that exists between these two deities.
  322. The Ichijo Family
  323. The Ichijo Family is one of the sekke (regent) houses and a kuge (court nobility).
  324. The Ichijo Family was the legitimate blood of Kujo-ryu during the Kamakura era, but after the middle Muromachi period the position of the Kujo Family was elevated and the Ichijo and Kujo families were considered to be the legitimate blood of Kujo-ryu.
  325. The Ichijo army panicked seeing the enemy's move to attack from upstream where there were no stakes to protect them, and sent some groups upstream to chase the Chosogabe army, which caused their army to scatter.
  326. The Ichijo army, which scattered their small army, did not have capacity to counter the head-on attack of the enemy force of more than double in number.
  327. The Ichijo clan took part in political affairs in Tosa with the power that was approximately three times of that of nanashugo.
  328. The Ichijo family (Nakamikado-ryu - the Nakamikado line) who had strong influence on the Imperial Court as a relative of MINAMOTO no Yoritomo (later extinguished) and the Osawa clan, a Koke (privileged family under the Tokugawa Shogunate), were also from the Jimyoin family line.
  329. The Ichijo family was succeeded to the following successors; Akiyoshi ICHIJO, Norisuke ICHIJO, and Kaneteru ICHIJO.
  330. The Ichijo family were relatives of MINAMOTO no Yoritomo: Yoshiyasu ICHIJO, who died two years before, was the husband of Yoritomo's younger sister and Takayoshi, Yoshiyasu's son who died suddenly the following year (or five months before the arrest) was a nephew of Yoritomo.
  331. The Ichijo family which had strong tie with the Kamakura government being related to MINAMOTO no Yoritomo (different from the Ichijo family of regent families) was a collateral family of the Jimyoin family, too.
  332. The Ichijo modoribashi bridge
  333. The Ichijoji branch of Keibunsha Co., Ltd., a famous bookstore specializing in art books and others
  334. The Ichikaiso Government' was practically formed, and afterwards the three lords and the members of the Imperial Court, Emperor Komei, Nariyuki NIJO, and Imperial Prince Nakagawanomiya (Kuninomiya) Asahiko led politics in Kyoto until the Restoration of Imperial Rule.
  335. The Ichikata School was divided into the Maeda School and the Hatano School in the Edo period.
  336. The Ichimai Kishomon is a will left by Honen on February 27, 1212 just prior to his death.
  337. The Ichimonji (the character for number one) group inscribed their names with '一' (One) and Norimune's swords had a chrysanthemum inscribed, so they were called Kikuichimonji.
  338. The Ichiniwa tumulus: 250m, the present Emperor Heizei ryo mausoleum, constructed in the middle era of the kofun perioThe top of the front part was scraped to be made flat.
  339. The Ichino-hashi bridge, the Nino-hashi bridge, and the Sanno-hashi bridge were relatively close to each other, but the Shino-hashi bridge was a little ways south.
  340. The Ichinokami was the highest-ranking minister among the Kugyo, except for Daijo-daijin (Grand minister of state), who received direct instructions from the Emperor, and Sessho Kanpaku (regent and chief adviser to the Emperor), who acted for the Emperor.
  341. The Ichiriki part starts at relatively slow tempo with the prospect of 'drawing speed' at the time danjiri had been drawn.
  342. The Icho book (the original copy of the Icho family) (the Katei book (the Katei original copy)) copied in 1236, the second volume
  343. The Ida Method is a way to identify the author by analyzing the pattern of word choices and the usages in anonymous written works.
  344. The Idea
  345. The Idemitsu Museum (in Tokyo) bought it from a descendant of a landlord in Kohama in the Wakasa Province (now Fukui Prefecture) for 3.2 billion yen in 1982.
  346. The Iemoto System
  347. The Iemoto system is the system in which Iemoto plays a central part and take a leadership role in the development of the style of the school.
  348. The Ieyasu TOKUGAWA Imposter Theory
  349. The Ifu in Dewa Province revolted against the misrule by the Imperial Court and attacked Akita-jo Castle.
  350. The Ifu seized 300 coats of armor, 700 goku (unit of crop yield) of rice, 100 fusuma (Japanese-style bedding) and 1,500 horses, all of which had been left in the castle.
  351. The Ifu set fire around the castle, and then even Dewa no Kami (Governor of Dewa Province), FUJIWARA no Okiyo was forced to flee.
  352. The Iga clan is said to be the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan, the line of FUJIWARA no Hidesato.
  353. The Iga school excelled in individual activities, while the Koga school excelled in group activities.
  354. The Iga-Ueno Station has two platforms and three tracks, and the trains on the Iga Line of Iga Railway, converted from the Kintetsu Iga Line, arrive at and depart from this down-train platform.
  355. The Igarashi family: lacquer artisan
  356. The Igatome festival at Kitsunezaka slope: Kitsunezaka was a steep road which runs from the west of Matsugasaki Village, Atago District, Yamashiro Province (the present Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City) to Kitaiwakura.
  357. The Igyo sect
  358. The Igyo sect (Weiyang-zong) and the Rinzai sect (Linji-zong), which they had founded, developed as ones of the five houses and seven sects of Chinese Zen.
  359. The Ihara clan on the paternal side ruled around Ihara of Suruga Province (present Shizuoka City, Shizuoka Prefecture).
  360. The Ii Family afterwards
  361. The Ii clan
  362. The Ii clan claimed that they were descendants of the Fujiwara clan
  363. The Ii clan governed the Iinoyanosyo for approximately 500 years during the Middle Ages, and during the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan), the Ii clan belonged to the Southern Court.
  364. The Ii clan had been kokujin ryoshu (local samurai lords) of Iinoya, Totoumi Province for generations and Naomasa's grandfather (or one of Naomasa's family members) Naomori II died at the Battle of Okehazama, serving as a vassal of Yoshimoto IMAGAWA.
  365. The Ii clan of Hikone Domain found fame as a key cabinet figure of the Shogunate and was never transferred to other lands while other powerful fudai daimyo such as the Sakai clan and the Honda clan were transferred one after another, and had the largest yield among fudai daimyo.
  366. The Ii clan was a master's house of the Hikone Domain in Omi Province.
  367. The Ii clan was raised to the peerage, becoming counts in Meiji period.
  368. The Ii family
  369. The Ii family had received a prior warning about his safety, but Naosuke refused to strengthen his protection.
  370. The Iijima family was a blacksmith as well as the head of Urasu Village, but it closed the business in the early Meiji period.
  371. The Iikura Annex (Azabudai, Minato Ward, Tokyo) of Foreign Ministry is often used for talks with foreign leaders.
  372. The Ike no Okami enshrined at the edge of the lake is actually EN no Gyoja (a seventh century holy man said to be the founder of Shugendo).
  373. The Ikeda Family
  374. The Ikeda book, which is considered to be more reliable, also raises a question as to its reliability since the character of '三' (three) seems to have been added alongside 'a thousand teppo' in the main text.
  375. The Ikeda clan (Okayama Domain, Tottori Domain)
  376. The Ikeda clan in Fukumoto, Jinto County (present Fukumoto, Kamikawa Town, Kanzaki County), was established as a branch clan of the Tottori clan.
  377. The Ikeda clan in Shingu, Itto County, was originally the Shimoma clan, a steward of Higashi Hongan-ji Temple.
  378. The Ikeda clan, a Hatamoto in Ibara, Itsuki County (present Ibara-cho, Ibara City, Okayama Prefecture), belonged to the same clan as that of the Ikeda clan in the Tottori clan and in the Okayama clan, and was a descendant of Nagayoshi IKEDA, who was a younger biological brother of Terumasa IKEDA and the first lord of the Bitchu-Matsuyama clan.
  379. The Ikeda clan: Okayama Domain, Bizen Province with 315,000 koku and Tottori Domain, Inaba Province with 320,000 koku, with its castles allowed
  380. The Ikeda family.
  381. The Ikedamaru was 365 meters tall, had an area of 2,700 square meters, and it acted as the doorway connecting to the residence of important people in the Honmaru.
  382. The Ikedaya Incident
  383. The Ikegami Family
  384. The Ikegami family was Toshoke and a collateral branch of the Seikanji family line of the Northern House of the FUJIWARA clan.
  385. The Ikejiri family: branch line of the Seikanji family.
  386. The Ikemori-Ikegami site located across the boundary between Kumagaya and Gyoda cities, Saitama Prefecture, dates back to the early mid-Yayoi period, with houses built in quadrilateral or rectangular layouts with rounded corners.
  387. The Iki clan were immigrants to ancient Japan.
  388. The Ikki army burned down all the sub-temples of Kofuku-ji Temple including Daijo-in Temple (the practice spot of Rennyo in his childhood) which had some connection with Hongan-ji Temple, and it is said that all the carp in Sarusawa-ike Pond and all the deer in Kasuga-sha Shrine were eaten up by them.
  389. The Ikko Ikki in that situation attacked so tremendous that they not only caused his master Yoshitaka to commit suicide with a sword but also raided the base of the Miyoshi clan in the Kinai region, Kenponji Temple in Izumi Province (Sakai City) to drove Motonaga to suicide, whereupon the Sakaikubo were extinguished.
  390. The Ikko Sect was the common name of the Hongan-ji Temple group of the Jodo Shinshu Sect and was started by Kakunyo (1270 - 1351), the grandchild of Shinran's daughter Kakushinni, and resurrected by the eighth chief priest of Hongan-ji Temple, Rennyo (1415 ? 1499).
  391. The Ikko school gives the title including 'A (阿)' to any men and women; the Toma school gives the title including 'Ami (阿弥).'
  392. The Ikkoku-toryo' (the provincial leader) who held the offices of provincial Oryoshi and Tsuibushi in place of the provincial officials organized military forces.
  393. The Ikkunbanmin-ron theory was used as a great cause of toppling the domain clique system and introducing democracy, and it functioned as an ideology to oppose not only to the inherited privileges but also to the powerful wealthy class, most notably Zaibatsu (industrial and financial conglomerates).
  394. The Ikkunpanmin Shiso (the thought where constitutional authority was given to only one ruler and any discrimination and distinction against social status were generally not allowed among people) is spurious thought on equality, but it also became an ideology to deny the authority of shogunate.
  395. The Ikoi-no-sato (rest country) Kuta camping site
  396. The Ikoma test institute of Kansai Electronic Industry Development Center
  397. The Ikuno Incident
  398. The Ikuno Incident was an incident that occurred when the Sonno Joi ha (supporters of the doctrine of restoring the emperor and expelling the barbarians) raised an army in Ikuno, Tajima Province (Ikuno City, Hyogo Prefecture) in the latter Edo period in October 1863.
  399. The Ikuno Silver Mine in the province is famous, but by the end of the Edo Period, silver production had decreased and the residents of this mountainous region were poor.
  400. The Ikuta school and Yamada school are the principal schools.
  401. The Ima-gawa River (Fukuoka Prefecture)
  402. The Ima-gawa River, the Nagao-gawa River, and the lower part of the Harai-gawa River constitute of the urban area of Yukuhashi City, and the urban area of Chikujo Town is located at the mouth of the Kii-kawa River.
  403. The Imadegawa Campus was constructed on the former estate of the Nijo family, one of the five regent families.
  404. The Imadegawa Line of the Kyoto City Trams ran until 1976 from Shirakawa-dori Street (Ginkakuji-michi Stop) to Nishioji-dori Street (Kitano-Hakubaicho Stop).
  405. The Imadegawa-guchi ticket gate is only available between 7:00 and 21:00.
  406. The Imae family and the Nakijin family, the two branch families of the Sho clan (the royal family of Ryukyu) were ranked as Danshaku as well.
  407. The Imagawa army got control of the fortress of the Oda army one after another by placing the Mikawa army, led by Motoyasu MATSUDAIRA (later Ieyasu TOKUGAWA) as the Mikawa Province spearhead.
  408. The Imagawa army, losing it's supreme commander, escaped to its home Suruga Province (the Battle of Okehazama).
  409. The Imagawa clan and the Takeda clan established the Kosun alliance in 1537 and became hostile against the Gohojo clan (Kato War).
  410. The Imagawa clan as daimyo (Japanese territorial lord) fell mere eight years after the Battle of Okehazama.
  411. The Imagawa clan became extinct due to the death of Norinobu in 1887.
  412. The Imagawa clan in the Suruga Province, the Shiba clan in the Totomi Province, the Matsudaira clan in the Mikawa Province, the Shiba clan in the Owari province and the Toki clan in the Mino Province governed the whole country as their base respectively.
  413. The Imagawa clan survived as bakufu koke (privileged family under Tokugawa Shogunate) since then.
  414. The Imagawa clan was a samurai family in Japan.
  415. The Imagawa clan was appointed as shugo not only at home in Suruga Province but also in Totomi Province.
  416. The Imagawa family survived as a Koke (a distinguished family officially selected by the Edo Shogunate) under the Edo Shogunate.
  417. The Imagawa family wanted desperately to regain Totomi Province and Ujichika's father, Yoshitada, died there in battle.
  418. The Image of Fukurokuju
  419. The Imagine (monster), Momotarosu possessed the main character and became a red ogre of "Momotaro" from its image.
  420. The Imaichi district (formerly Imaichi City) of Nikko City has long been producing buckwheat with its climate and terrain being suitable for growing that crop.
  421. The Imakagami (Mirror of the Present)
  422. The Imaki Family: a side line of Kazanin
  423. The Imakoji family, the house where Mansai was born, descended from Yoshifuyu NIJO (a son of Kanpaku Kanemoto NIJO (chief advisor to the Emperor)) and Mansai was the 4th generation grandchild of Kanemoto.
  424. The Imamiya-JR Namba section is the underground section.
  425. The Imamiya-Naniwa Station-Osakako Station (Japan National Railway) section (5.2M ≒ 8.37 km) of freight branch line was opened to traffic (the line was later incorporated into the Osaka Loop Line and became its freight branch line).
  426. The Imamiya-Naniwa-Osakako section (8.2km) and the Naniwa-Osakahigashiko section (3.0km) of the freight branch line were incorporated into the Osaka Loop Line.
  427. The Imanishi family originated from the Tochi clan, former local ruling family of southern Yamato Province.
  428. The Imanokoji family of government officials ranked as Jige-ke (non-noble retainers who are not allowed into the Emperor's living quarters in the imperial palace) is believed to be the descendents of Nagahira.
  429. The Imo Incident (aka. the Jingo Incident) (July 23, 1882):
  430. The Impact
  431. The Impact of the Incident
  432. The Imperial Army ? Korean army (Japanese army), Korea military district
  433. The Imperial Army ? Kwantung Army, Kwantung military district
  434. The Imperial Army ? Northern Troops (Japanese army), Northern military district (Japanese army)
  435. The Imperial Army ? Southern Expeditionary Army Group (Japanese Army) and 31st Division (Japanese Army)
  436. The Imperial Army ? Taiwan army (Japanese army), Taiwan military district
  437. The Imperial Court
  438. The Imperial Court ->
  439. The Imperial Court accepted Nobunaga's request and sent an imperial envoy but Hongan-ji Temple virtually refused it, saying that it could not agree without Mori's approval, which led to the collapse of the negotiation.
  440. The Imperial Court accepted his opinion and disbanded the forces against the Emishi in March.
  441. The Imperial Court and Hachiman (the Name Hachiman Daibosatsu)
  442. The Imperial Court and bakufu prohibited these actions.
  443. The Imperial Court and the Edo bakufu offered a prayer in main temples and shrines throughout the country for the expulsion of the foreigners.
  444. The Imperial Court and the Muromachi bakufu imposed Sakaya yaku (taxes imposed on sake brewing) on 'Rakuchu Hendo' at the end of the Kamakura period, and it became general practice to use the name Rakugai instead of Hendo since around the time of the Onin War.
  445. The Imperial Court and the Muromachi bakufu issued an order to prohibit those in charge of cases from accepting the reisen, but it had no effect since the Imperial Court and the bakufu themselves received large sum of reisen.
  446. The Imperial Court and the Oshu Fujiwara clan, the rival influences of the military government establishment, were behind Yoshitsune.
  447. The Imperial Court and the bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) banned Shidosen at first, but later on accepted it, protecting Buddhism by exempting shidosen from Tokuseirei (ordering a return of sold land and a dissolution of debts).
  448. The Imperial Court and the bakufu complied with their requests reluctantly and issued the law prohibiting the buying and selling of yosozake in Kyoto.
  449. The Imperial Court appointed MINAMOTO no Yoshinobu of Kawachi Genji, who once had TAIRA no Tadatsune as his retainer, to Kai no Kami (Governor of the Kai Province) and ordered Yorinobu to put down the revolt.
  450. The Imperial Court appointed TAIRA no Masasuke to the substitute Awa no kami, but he could not leave for the appointed province because he was in the middle of repeated fighting with TAIRA no Munetsune of the same clan.
  451. The Imperial Court appointed the famous Manyo kajin (poet) Tabito OTOMO as Seiihayatojisetsu Taishogun and deployed an army of over 10,000 solders.
  452. The Imperial Court approved his offer but they ordered Joshi KOKUSHI to supervise him since they had some misgivings about his joining to the army.
  453. The Imperial Court asked for the bakufu's decision and the ascension of Imperial Prince Ohito was realized (Emperor Goenyu).
  454. The Imperial Court began to manage sake brewing as time went by, and they established a division called Miki no Tsukasa in the Asuka period.
  455. The Imperial Court brought up an old case from before the Tokugawa Period to counter Sadanobu, who justified his opposition with Shushigaku (Neo-Confucianism based on the teachings of Zhu Xi and his followers), and so this developed into a scholarly dispute between the Imperial Court and the Bakufu.
  456. The Imperial Court capitulated to the majority of Yoritomo's requests with the exception of Hokuriku-do out of consideration for Yoshinaka.
  457. The Imperial Court charged Masakado with a petty offendence and, in April of the following year (937), Masakado was pardoned and allowed to return to Togoku (the eastern part of Japan and particularly the Kanto region).
  458. The Imperial Court commanded to hunt down and kill Tadatsune and dispatched TAIRA no Naokata as an envoy to search and kill him.
  459. The Imperial Court could always cancel holidays for issuing imperial prescripts, receiving kanmotsu (tribute goods paid as taxes or tithes), and other emergencies.
  460. The Imperial Court decided local administration sections in order to establish centralized administrative framework and divided various provinces into four grades in accordance with political power, economic power and national power such as land area, kokudaka (crop yield), population.
  461. The Imperial Court decided to change the capital which had been located in Fukuhara-kyo to Heian-kyo on November 21.
  462. The Imperial Court dispatched the 'Termination of the Battle of Oshu' declaration on July 9, 1087, and is described as a private war in "Gonijo Moromichi Ki" (A Diary of Gonijo Moromichi), which also refers to it as 'Yoshiie's Battle.'
  463. The Imperial Court donated heihaku (paper or silk cuttings or red and white cloth are presented to the gods) to Ise Jingu Shrine and ordered all provinces to build Kanzeon Bosatsu (the Buddhist Goddess of Mercy) and copy 10 volumes of Kanzeon-kyo sutra to pray for victory.
  464. The Imperial Court entrusted the matter to the bakufu which decided not to respond but instead strengthened the defense of Saigoku.
  465. The Imperial Court established the new Tokugawa family of the Sunpu Domain in this announcement.
  466. The Imperial Court established two offices: the Agency of Todai-ji Temple Construction and the Agency of Great Buddha Repair
  467. The Imperial Court fearing that this was a curse from Michizane, pardoned Michizane's sin and conferred on him a posthumous rank.
  468. The Imperial Court gave 30 disciples to him in reward for his great achievements.
  469. The Imperial Court gave the official court rank to TAIRA no Yorimori (son of Ike no zenni, the person who saved Yoritomo's life), Noriyori who returned to Kamakura, MINAMOTO no Hirotsuna, Yoshinobu HIRAGA and Yoshiyasu ICHIJO (husband of sisters) on July 20 (June 5 under the old lunar calendar).
  470. The Imperial Court granted rewards to gunji, the rich and powerful class, fushu who were of great service.
  471. The Imperial Court has not existed in China after the Qing Dynasty, and now the country is governed by the Chinese Communist Party.
  472. The Imperial Court has revered the Fire God Festival, the Wind God Festival of Tatsuta-taisha Shrine and the Water God Festival of Hirose-taisha Shrine since ancient times.
  473. The Imperial Court hurriedly sent an envoy to Ise-jingu Shrine and held a prayer service for the surrender of foreign enemies.
  474. The Imperial Court in the Heian period deliberately ignored all the watakushiikusa and shisen, and adopted a noninterference policy in relation to them.
  475. The Imperial Court indicated the intention to expel foreigners.
  476. The Imperial Court is called Chotei (朝廷) which literally means the morning court; the politics, conferences and the like were held before noon from early in the morning in the Nara period when Taiho Ritsuryo (Taiho Code) was set up and the political system of the Imperial Court was established,
  477. The Imperial Court issued a rescript to summon Yoritoshi on September 14 of the same year.
  478. The Imperial Court made efforts to introduce a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo codes by reforming the system of clans and hereditary titles, enforcing the ownership of all lands and serfs by the emperor, and introducing a uniform tax system (taxes in kind or service).
  479. The Imperial Court made kokushi (provincial governors) take care of the Fushu exclusively other than their regular tasks, so those kokushi supervised, trained, protected and nurtured the Fushu.
  480. The Imperial Court made use of the forces of samurai to suppress goso.
  481. The Imperial Court mainly gave the gosho-go to the temples and shrines at which the head priest was a son or daughter of the Imperial Family or the sekke; moreover, high nobles were practically allowed to be referred to as Gosho, Gosho-sama, or Ue-sama by their families.
  482. The Imperial Court of Heian-kyo sent MINAMOTO no Yoriyoshi and MINAMOTO no Yoshiie in 1051 to antagonize the Abe clan which had a semi-autonomous power in the region, which triggered the 12 years of war in various places of the Tohoku region where the Abe clan fought very hard (Zen kunen no eki [the Early Nine Years' War]).
  483. The Imperial Court or the Shogunate mostly awarded the gosho-go to temples, shrines, nobles, daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) families according to their family lineages and social status, and the title is considered to be the most honorific.
  484. The Imperial Court ordered Tsuibushi (Pursuit and Apprehension Agent) no kami (the director general) ONO no Yoshifuru, Tsuibushi no suke (the undersecretary) MINAMOTO no Tsunemoto and Tsuibushi no sakan (secretary) FUJIWARA no Yoshiyuki and OKURA no Haruzane to go for tracking down and killing Sumitomo with their troops.
  485. The Imperial Court ordered the magistrate of the Buzen Province UNU no Obito-Ohito to have a mikoshi made that the divine spirit of Hachiman would ride.
  486. The Imperial Court permitted the temple to be used by the Kusha, Tendai and Shingon sects.
  487. The Imperial Court planned to oust the Sonjo Group by force, and in the coup of August 18, the Satsuma clan and the Aizu clan joined forces to expel the Choshu clan as well as the court nobles of the Sonjo Group.
  488. The Imperial Court presented a name 'Tenjin-shinko (god in heaven belief)' to the ghost of Michizane.
  489. The Imperial Court pressed the bakufu so insistently for a decisive action to exclude foreigners that the bakufu was obliged to answer that it would carry it out on June 25.
  490. The Imperial Court protected this art by establishing 'Sangakuko,' a training school for Sangakushi (Sangaku players).
  491. The Imperial Court rank of Shonii (Senior Second Rank) was given after his death.
  492. The Imperial Court sent nobles concerned with military affairs to suppress these activities as kokushi (provincial governors), and in addition, took the measure of placing kebiishi (a police and judicial chief) at kokuga as well.
  493. The Imperial Court shall decide whether to acknowledge the achievement of both purchasers and honshu in the war.
  494. The Imperial Court side insisted that the Emperor Meiji should pursue the direct imperial rule as an oriental autocrat based on Confucianism and had provided the Emperor Meiji with the study to become an emperor accordingly.
  495. The Imperial Court subsequently came to ask the opinion of the bakufu when deciding who would be Chiten or Emperor, which meant that the tables had been turned between the bakufu and Imperial Court.
  496. The Imperial Court then appointed MINAMOTO no Yoriyoshi both Mutsu no kami and Chinjufu Shogun (Commander-in-chief of the Defense of the North) and sent him to attack the Abe clan; however, the Abe clan received an amnesty to pray for Jotomon-in FUJIWARA no Shoshi; both sides concluded a peace.
  497. The Imperial Court then planned to treat Yoritomo as the highest ranking military aristocrat.
  498. The Imperial Court thought that Kukai, who was supposed to study overseas for twenty years, came back only two years after his departure from Japan, broke the regulation and did not allow him to come into Kyoto until 809.
  499. The Imperial Court tried in vain to depend on various incantations and prayers, and in addition to the rise of prices, a plague killed many people.
  500. The Imperial Court was a place where an emperor performs political affairs and tasks.
  501. The Imperial Court was further filled with fear of the curse made by Mount Hiei four years later when Kanpaku FUJIWARA no Moromichi died at the age of 38 in June 1099.
  502. The Imperial Court was in an uproar, and many people performed incantations and prayers.
  503. The Imperial Court was placed in the front, located at the south side, and markets were placed in the back, located at the north side.'
  504. The Imperial Court was shocked when news of Masakado's rebellion reached Kyoto and, at the same time, there were also reports of FUJIWARA no Sumitomo's War in Saigoku (the western part of Japan).
  505. The Imperial Court's finances depended on income from the country.
  506. The Imperial Court, annoyed by an epidemic which had continued since 998, the previous year, changed the gengo (an era name) into "Choho" on January 17.
  507. The Imperial Court, based on their understanding that their discontent led to the outbreak of the war, promoted these individuals to low to middle class, fifth or sixth rank aristocratic zuryo.
  508. The Imperial Court, herewith, proclaimed the Restoration of Imperial Rule (Japan).
  509. The Imperial Court, where the retired Emperor Shirakawa ran the government, came to openly prefer Ise-Heishi members in official appointments over Kawachi-Genji members who were closely associated with Sekkan-ke (the lineage which held political power as regents and advisers).
  510. The Imperial Court, which had been closely following the situation, ordered him to return to Japan, but Kenu ignored the order.
  511. The Imperial Court, which was at a complete loss as to what to do, granted clemency to MINAMOTO no Yoshitsuna, who had been exiled to Sado Province, to have him subjugate Hyoe.
  512. The Imperial Decree of the imperial visit to Yamato turned out to be false
  513. The Imperial Defense Policy was military secret documents in which the basic strategy of national defense was written.
  514. The Imperial Defense Policy was revised in 1918, in 1923, and in 1936, but there were no significant changes.
  515. The Imperial Diet also had the right to submit law bills and to approve budgets, and the power of controlling administration using budgetary discussions.
  516. The Imperial Diet had only the right to approve establishment and amendment of laws, so articles related to the rights and duties of the subjects could not be amended without the consent of the Imperial Diet.
  517. The Imperial Diet shall be established, and the House of Representatives shall be composed of members elected by the people (Chapter 3).
  518. The Imperial Diet was organized in 1890 and a lot of 'proposals' for establishment of imperial universities were submitted to the diet.
  519. The Imperial Edict (of 1870) for Establishment of Shinto is a Shosho (imperial edict, decree) which was issued on February 3, 1870.
  520. The Imperial Edict No.1 of 1889 "Edict concerning designation of tosho for which the town and village system shall not be enforced."
  521. The Imperial Edict No.13 of 1896 "Edict concerning organization of counties in Okinawa Prefecture."
  522. The Imperial Edict No.190 of 1921 "Edict concerning designation of tosho for which the town and village system shall not be enforced."
  523. The Imperial Edict No.20 of 1909 "Edict concerning special exceptions of the prefecture system in connection with Okinawa Prefecture."
  524. The Imperial Edict No.228 of 1899 "Edict concerning special exceptions of public administration of prefectures in connection with tosho"
  525. The Imperial Edict No.31 of 1909 "Edict concerning special exceptions made for Okinawa Prefecture in the imperial edicts."
  526. The Imperial Edict No.335 of 1918 "Edict concerning the town and village system in Tsushima Province, Nagasaki Prefecture and Oki Province, Shimane Prefecture."
  527. The Imperial Edict No.43 of 1908 "Edict concerning the ward system in Okinawa Prefecture."
  528. The Imperial Edict No.446 of 1943 "Edict concerning designation of tosho for which the town and village system shall not be enforced."
  529. The Imperial Edict No.45 of 1907 "Edict concerning the change of names and partitions in Magiri Island, Okinawa Prefecture as well as in Izu Seven Islands and Ogasawara Islands, Tokyo Prefecture."
  530. The Imperial Edict No.46 of 1907 "Edict concerning Okinawa Prefecture and Tosho-Chosonsei."
  531. The Imperial Edict No.54 of 1909 "Edict concerning designation of islands on which island governments should be established."
  532. The Imperial Edict No.63 of 1904 "Edict concerning the town and village system in Oki Province, Shimane Prefecture."
  533. The Imperial Families' Act was abolished and court rituals became private acts of the Emperor.
  534. The Imperial Family
  535. The Imperial Family Council
  536. The Imperial Family also performs a Shinto shikinensai memorial ceremony to commemorate the imperial ancestral spirits at three, five, ten, twenty, thirty, forty, fifty year intervals, with a subsequent ceremony held every 100 years.
  537. The Imperial Family and eleven other Miyake (prince's house) renounced their Imperial Family membership with the exception of the members of the direct prince families of Chichibunomiya, Takamatsunomiya, and Mikasanomiya.
  538. The Imperial Family has close relationships with foreign royal families.
  539. The Imperial Family has had a close relationship to sumo since ancient times.
  540. The Imperial Family is a generic term for the Emperor and the members of the Imperial Family.
  541. The Imperial Family of Today
  542. The Imperial Family thus became dependent in its finances, and its authority was diminished.
  543. The Imperial Family tried to give Kiri-mon (paulownia patterns) to the Tokugawa family in order to follow the precedent of the Ashikaga clan, Nobunaga ODA and Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI, but the Tokugawa family refused to receive it.
  544. The Imperial Family's activities
  545. The Imperial House Act under the system of Constitution of Japan was enacted as a "law" and is, like other laws, enacted and amended by the Parliament, thus the public being involved in the institution of the Imperial family itself through the Parliament.
  546. The Imperial House Economy Act requires a passing vote in the Diet for any single amount or total amount in a year that exceeds the limit established in Section 13, Paragraph 2 of the National Property Act.
  547. The Imperial House Law
  548. The Imperial House Law regulates about the imperial heir and its' appellation.
  549. The Imperial House Law stipulates that the empresses are the members of the Imperial Family in the article 5.
  550. The Imperial Household Agency (called Kunai-cho in Japanese) is one of the administrative agencies in Japan.
  551. The Imperial Household Agency Kyoto Office is a local branch office of the Imperial Household Agency.
  552. The Imperial Household Agency Post office: started its business in September in 1924.
  553. The Imperial Household Agency allows the public to voluntarily participate in cleaning the Palace.
  554. The Imperial Household Agency announced on February 25, 2008 as follows.
  555. The Imperial Household Agency has refused to allow archaeological investigations because 'the imperial mausoleums are places for imperial rituals, so their tranquility and dignity must be maintained.'
  556. The Imperial Household Agency identifies 'Eifuku-ji Kita-kofun Tumulus' in Eifuku-ji Temple in Taishi-cho, Minamikawachi County, Osaka Prefecture with the graveyard of Shotoku Taishi (known as Shotoku Taishi Gobyo, Shinagaryo).
  557. The Imperial Household Agency manages it as the Mausoleum of Yamatototohimomosohime no mikoto (Princess Yamatototohimomosohime) at Oichi.
  558. The Imperial Household Agency manages the Tanaka Ozuka Kofun as a primary referable mausoleum.
  559. The Imperial Household Agency originates from the ancient government post to serve the Emperor.
  560. The Imperial Household Agency published a collected record titled "Michi" (road) for memorializing the 10th anniversary of the Emperor's enthronement.
  561. The Imperial Household Agency used to restrict academic investigations of Imperial mausoleums, but laws of Imperial mausoleum control were altered after January 2007, and limited investigations are presently allowed.
  562. The Imperial Household Agency:
  563. The Imperial Household Archives also has a newer manuscript that seems to have been copied at a later date than the old manuscript.
  564. The Imperial Household Ministry was divided by the difference in policy course into the Imperial Court side, centering on jiho (an aide) who assisted and provided directions to the Emperor Meiji, and Dajokan (Grand Council of State) side, who managed practical affairs.
  565. The Imperial Household Museum of Nara those days also appears in "Koji Junrei" (A Pilgrimage to Ancient Temples) written by Tetsuro WATSUJI (published in 1919).
  566. The Imperial Household Shinto has something to do with this, and the Imperial Household is said to own the Three Sacred Treasures.
  567. The Imperial Household had asked Shobo to make prayers for Emperor Daigo and Emperor Suzaku before they were born, and when the babies were born safe and healthy the Imperial Family became a supporter of the temple.
  568. The Imperial Japanese Army (IJA) presented a plan to formulate a comprehensive national defense policy for Army-Navy operations, and it was approved by the Emperor Meiji on April 4, 1904, and was revised in accordance with changes in the international situation, etc.
  569. The Imperial Japanese Navy built red brick buildings throughout the Meiji and Taisho periods, since Maizuru Chinjufu (Maizuru Naval District) was established in Maizuru in 1901.
  570. The Imperial Mausoleum
  571. The Imperial Mausoleum is called Kamiyakawa no hotori no misasagi and is located in Kita Takahashi-cho Town, Kinugasa, Kita Ward, Kyoto City.
  572. The Imperial Mausoleum is known as Kashiwabara no Misasagi, located in Momoyama-cho, Fushimi-ku, Kyoto City.
  573. The Imperial Mausoleum is located at Ouchiyama no misasagi, in Uda-no-tani, Narutaki, Ukyo-ku, Kyoto City.
  574. The Imperial Navy began to plan for the offensive against the Soviet Union when the Second Sino-Japanese War was drawn into a quagmire and Changkufeng Incident and Nomonhan Incident occurred one after the other.
  575. The Imperial Navy had its eye on the Kawabe Airport which had been designated as a rear base and had not been used, decided to station a mid-level training air unit there.
  576. The Imperial Palace
  577. The Imperial Palace Omi Otsu no Miya lasted only a little more than five years.
  578. The Imperial Palace and Chodo-in (government offices) of the Fujiwara Capital
  579. The Imperial Palace asked for advisors when the messenger from King Bohai visited Japan in the Jogan era (859 - 877).
  580. The Imperial Palace caught wind of her literary talent and on September 6, 1867 it selected her to be a tutor for Haruko ICHIJO, who later became Meiji Empress (Empress Dowager Shoken).
  581. The Imperial Palace of Owarida was located in Takaichi-gun, Nara Prefecture.
  582. The Imperial Palace was Namiki at Hatsue, 泊瀬列城宮 (possibly Izumo, Sakurai City, Nara Prefecture).
  583. The Imperial Palace was in Shikishima no Kasanomiya (now known as Sotoyama, Kanaya, Sakurai City, Nara Prefecture).
  584. The Imperial Palace was in panic, as the Emperor had disappeared.
  585. The Imperial Palace where an enthronement ceremony is held is next to Doshisha Imadegawa Campus, so the school authorities carried out strict guarding of the campus during the enthronement ceremony.
  586. The Imperial Prince Akishino no miya Fumihito (born in 1965)
  587. The Imperial Prince Akishino no miya Hisahito (born in 2006)
  588. The Imperial Prince Asuka (year of birth unknown - April 27, 700) was a princess of the Emperor Tenchi.
  589. The Imperial Prince Hitachi no miya Masahito (born in 1935)
  590. The Imperial Prince Hozumi and the Imperial Princess were the first case to be conferred as Ippon in 715.
  591. The Imperial Prince Kaneakira has other names; Mikohidari no otodo and Miko hidari, that mean the Imperial Prince of the Emperor Daigo and Sadaijin.
  592. The Imperial Prince Kanenaga entered Waifu-jo Castle (Kikuchi-jo Castle) via Korenori ASO's home base, Mifune.
  593. The Imperial Prince Kanenaga, who stopped over in Iyo Province on his way, landed on Satsumataniyama accompanied by Sadayasu UTSUNOMIYA, arrived at Udo of Higo Province from the sea and he was welcomed by the 15th head, Takemitsu KIKUCHI.
  594. The Imperial Prince Kaneyoshi taking sides with the Southern Court, who worked in the northern Kyushu, had been conferred a peerage of 'King of Japan' in return for the tributes he paid to the court of the Ming Dynasty.
  595. The Imperial Prince Katsura no miya Yoshihito (born in 1948)
  596. The Imperial Prince Kitashirakawanomiya Satonari inherited Shogoinnimiya.
  597. The Imperial Prince Koreyasu, a grandchild of the eighty-eighth Emperor Gosaga.
  598. The Imperial Prince Mikasa no miya Takahito (born in 1915)
  599. The Imperial Prince Naruhito (born in 1960)
  600. The Imperial Prince Naruhito holds this sword at present.
  601. The Imperial Prince Shogoinnomiya Yoshikoto (February 28, 1821 - September 26, 1868) was one of the Imperial Family members between the end of Edo period and the Meiji period.
  602. The Imperial Prince Sukehito was given the honorary name of the Emperor Keiko (also called Keikoin) and the honorary title of Daijo Tenno in 1884, because he was a direct ancestor of the Meiji Emperor (the Meiji Emperor was the great-great-grandson of the Imperial Prince Sukehito).
  603. The Imperial Prince Takayoshi and Yoshiaki NITTA killed themselves and the Imperial Prince Tsuneyoshi was arrested by the Northern Court side.
  604. The Imperial Prince Tomohito (born in 1946)
  605. The Imperial Prince Tsunesada was disinherited and Yoshino was demoted to the dazai no gon no sochi (acting governor-general of Government Headquarters in Kyushu) ('Jowa Incident').
  606. The Imperial Prince did not have many children.
  607. The Imperial Prince died of illness in that place and was buried there.
  608. The Imperial Prince himself also received punishment for "not being honorable."
  609. The Imperial Prince married Ikuko, the eldest daughter of Count Toshihisa NANBU, who gave birth to Imperial Prince Kacho no miya Hiroatsu.
  610. The Imperial Prince moved to the residence of the shogun in Sagami Province for the ritual of the first excursion, and Yasutsuna accompanied this as a higher-ranked servant.
  611. The Imperial Prince of Emperor Juntoku, Prince Tadanari, was born as a son of 'Lord Jyunsanmi (Junior Third Rank) Kiyosuke,' the court lady who accompanied Emperor Jutoku to Sadoga-shima island where he was deported.
  612. The Imperial Prince was also said to be 'Imperial Prince Zenji' (Reverend) who was in "Ise monogatari" (The Tales of Ise).
  613. The Imperial Prince was born in 1816, first named "Kiyoyasu."
  614. The Imperial Prince was said to be a professional biwa (four-stringed Japanese) lute player, he was known as an originator of zato (a blind musician) of a blind biwa player (who traveled about performing and reciting the sutras) during the Edo period.
  615. The Imperial Prince went to Irino where there used to be a manor of the Southern Court at that time and built an office for the manager of the manor and had more than four hundred koku, furthermore, after building a prayer room next to the office, he became the founder.
  616. The Imperial Prince who became Chiten, worked on calming the confusion inside the Imperial Palace after the Jokyu Disturbance, and to restore the relationship with the bakufu, but he died two years later, and was given the ingo (a posthumous title given to an emperor) (Gotakakurain).
  617. The Imperial Prince's cemetery is called a 'mausoleum' since he was given the posthumous honorific title of retired Emperor.
  618. The Imperial Prince, with the support of Yorimoto GOJO or others, crossed the sea to Kutsuna-jima Island, Iyo Province (Matsuyama City, Ehime Prefecture) in Shikoku region, and stayed there for a few years with the support of Sadayasu UTSUNOMIYA in that region or Kumano Suigun Navy, pirates around Seto Inland Sea.
  619. The Imperial Princess Asuka, despite of the fact that her mother was a daughter of a merely local ruling family, was given an unusual treatment, as she was visited by the Empress Jito, who also persuaded 108 people to become priests, praying for the recovery of the princess from her illness.
  620. The Imperial Princess Consort Tokushi remained barren at an old age.
  621. The Imperial Princess Fuwa was exiled to Awaji Province, and also those who involved in this incident such as, his father-in-low, councilor FUJIWARA no Hamanari and OTOMO no Yakamochi, Guard chief SAKANOUE no Karitamaro were punished.
  622. The Imperial Princess Fuwa was stripped of her title imperial princess and given the name of KURIYA no Mahitokuriyame (kitchen maid servant), deported from Kyoto, and Shikeshimaro was exiled to Tosa Province.
  623. The Imperial Princess Izumi (year of birth unknown - March 21, 734) was a princess of the Emperor Tenchi (Tenji).
  624. The Imperial Princess Noto (735 - March 20, 781) was a member of the Imperial Family who lived in the Nara period.
  625. The Imperial Princess Ota (year of birth unknown - c. March, 667) was one of the Imperial Family members during the Asuka period.
  626. The Imperial Princess Shushi (Akiko) (the Imperial Princess Shushi, the wife of the Imperial prince Sadatake, February 23, 1700 - April 28, 1756) was an Imperial Family member during the Edo period.
  627. The Imperial Princess Suga-no-miya Takako, the younger sister of the Crown Prince Akihito (the present Emperor Akihito), married Hisanaga SHIMAZU on March 1960, who was a Crown Prince's schoolmate.
  628. The Imperial Princess Takata (674 - April 22, 728) was a princess of the Emperor Tenmu.
  629. The Imperial Princess had no subsequent marriage offer, so she remained single throughout her life.
  630. The Imperial Proclamation of Daishi-go Title (literally a great master, an honorific title given by the Imperial Court)
  631. The Imperial Rescript on Education was removed from educational sites and the Fundamental Law of Education was set as the fundamental law for education.
  632. The Imperial Rescript to Soldiers and Sailors was Shochoku (imperial edict) that Emperor Meiji issued to soldiers of the army and the navy on January 4.
  633. The Imperial Shinto
  634. The Imperial Sovereignty Theory group - the Monarchism school
  635. The Imperial Throne
  636. The Imperial Throne became vacant temporarily since his successor was still undecided.
  637. The Imperial Throne is regulated as follows in the current Constitution of Japan (promulgated on November 3, 1946) and the Imperial House Law (No. 3 Act enacted on January 16, 1947) respectively:
  638. The Imperial Throne is synonymous with the word 'Mikurai' that denotes sitting on "Takamikura" (the Emperor's high seat in the ceremony of the sovereign) which also means the Imperial Throne.
  639. The Imperial Throne stipulated in the Constitution of Japan and the Imperial House Law
  640. The Imperial Throne was passed to Emperor Daigo, and later Emperor Uda became a high priest at Ninna-ji Temple.
  641. The Imperial Tomb precinct covers four fifths of Mt. Shinki, where the shrine is located.
  642. The Imperial Universities were established as the top-level national higher education facilities and research organizations in Japan.
  643. The Imperial armies, which eventually achieved some results after their battles against the Emishi, were temporarily dissolved.
  644. The Imperial army and Moromoto's army were beaten back by the enemy side each time whereby thesituation became deadlocked and the storyline then would lead to the passage in which Emperor Godaigo and Takauji ASHIKAGA made peace.
  645. The Imperial army made Jutoei (Division of Inner Palace Guards) MONONOBE no Hironari guard Arachi no-seki checking station and intercept Nakamaro.
  646. The Imperial army reached Mutsu Province and spent several days staying in Koromogawa Village at the entrance of the Isawa where the chieftain Aterui of the Emishi side was based, then after the Emperor Kanmu's reprimand, it took action at the end of June.
  647. The Imperial army routed and suffered a loss of 25 soldiers killed including an officer HATSUSEBE no Zenri, 245 hit by arrow, 1036 drowned in the river, and 1257 naked to cross the river.
  648. The Imperial army took to flight, leaving 25 soldiers killed, including the adjutant general HATSUSEBE no Zenri, 245 soldiers shot by arrows, 1,036 soldiers drowned in the river and another 1,257 soldiers who crossed the river without clothes.
  649. The Imperial army was completely defeated and Yoshinaka's army encompassed the cloistered emperor.
  650. The Imperial conflict within the Northern Court
  651. The Imperial couple not only worked hard in rearing their child, but also was anxious about various matters peculiar to the era (the leftist movement including demonstrations and student movements was most furious in the 1960s).
  652. The Imperial couple visited Okinawa Prefecture again to attend the closing ceremony on January 18, 1976.
  653. The Imperial couple waved their hands as a token of their gratification, when those citizens finished singing.
  654. The Imperial court (Kuge government) continued to exist thereafter as well, and sometimes made an effort, together with the bakufu (Buke government), to solve political problems, but gradually lost its political and governing powers.
  655. The Imperial court gathered more than 10,000 soldiers from all over Kyushu, split them into two groups to advance from both east and west, and took control of castles in five places out of seven by July 30.
  656. The Imperial court had attempted to introduce the ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code) across its sphere of influence but had not been successful in winning the approval by the people of southern Kyushu.
  657. The Imperial court immediately appointed Tajihi agatamori, the Azechi of Musashi Province, as Jisetsu Sei Shogun (the general of conquering east-barbarians), SHIMOTSUKENU no Iwashiro as vice-shogun, and ABE no Suruga as Jisetsu Chinteki Shogun (the general of pacifying north barbarians) to suppress this incident.
  658. The Imperial court issued an inzen to search for and capture Yoshitsune again, and mass prayers for the search and capture of Yoshitsune were offered at each temple.
  659. The Imperial court nori-yumi game presented an award to the winner with the most points and the loser had to accept Bappai (alcohol which must be drunk as a penalty).
  660. The Imperial court took it seriously and Gasho was given the posthumous title of Sojo Hoin Daiwajo on July 7 of the same year ("Hyakuren sho" (History book from the Kamakura period) etc.)
  661. The Imperial court was dismayed by Yoritomo's anger, and on December 11 (November 11 under the old lunar calendar), inzen (a decree from the retired Emperor) to search for and capture Yoshitsune and Yukiie was issued to various regions.
  662. The Imperial court was opposed to the public exhibition because the Taira family was their maternal relative, but Yoshitsune and Noriyori strongly insisted, saying as follows.
  663. The Imperial decree issued on May 30, 734, said that kondei, choshi (non-regular soldiers) and senshi (soldiers guarding the Kyushu region) were exempted from a half amount of both so (rice tax) and zoyo (irregular corvee).
  664. The Imperial decree of Yamato gyoko was regarded as false and gyoko was cancelled.
  665. The Imperial faction forces, led by Yoshisada NITTA and Masashige KUSUNOKI, that marched to meet them were defeated in the battle of the Minato river, and holed up on Mt Hiei.
  666. The Imperial family (at that time called 'Oke') during the Kamakura period was split into two family lines and was best known to be in the state of Ryoto tetsuritsu regarding the succession of Chiten (retired emperor who runs the cloistered government) and Emperor.
  667. The Imperial family (excluding Sanko [the Grand Empress Dowager, the Empress Dowager and the Empress Consort])
  668. The Imperial family in Kyoto, the Tokugawa Shogun family in Edo, and the lord of the Koriyama Domain Yanagisawa family also made prayers here, and it is renowned as a sacred ground to Shoten worship.
  669. The Imperial family line is unbroken, and their descendants have ruled many provinces for generations.
  670. The Imperial family made a clear transition from the Ryoto tetsuritsu era to the Northern and Southern Dynasties era.
  671. The Imperial family of today is as described below:
  672. The Imperial family was supervised by the Emperor (Article 35 of the former Imperial House Act).
  673. The Imperial family will flourish forever as well as heaven and earth.'
  674. The Imperial fief
  675. The Imperial forces defeated Takauji when he headed towards Kyoto.
  676. The Imperial forces sent Yoshisada NITTA and Masashie KUSUNOKI to attack, but Takauji defeated Nitta's forces in May at the Battle of Minatogawa and entered Kyoto.
  677. The Imperial line was continued by the male Imperial members, there was no example of succession to the throne being passed on by an Empress.
  678. The Imperial lineage means the blood line of Emperors.
  679. The Imperial mausoleum
  680. The Imperial mausoleum is located in Uji no misasagi (the Uji Mausoleum) (present-day Kohata Nakamura, Uji City, Kyoto Prefecture).
  681. The Imperial mausoleum of Emperor Komei: the Nochinotsukinowa Mausoleum (Aza-Senzan, Imagumano, Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture)
  682. The Imperial mausoleum of Emperor Meiji, Fushimi-no-Momoyama-no-Misasagi
  683. The Imperial mausoleum of Emperor Meiji: the Fushimi Momoyama Mausoleum (Kojozan, Momoyamacho, Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture)
  684. The Imperial mausoleum of Emperor Showa: the Musashino Imperial Mausoleum (Nagafusamachi, Hachioji City, Tokyo)
  685. The Imperial mausoleum of Emperor Taisho: the Tama Mausoleum (Nagafusamachi, Hachioji City, Tokyo)
  686. The Imperial mausoleum of previous four Emperors
  687. The Imperial mausoleum was under the supervision of Daigo-ji Temple; today it's one of the few mausoleums whose location was known in the Heian period.
  688. The Imperial mausoleum, Hinokuma no Ouchi no Misasagi Mausoleum (Noguchino Ono-haka Tumulus), is located at Oaza Noguchi, Asuka-mura, Takaichi-gun, Nara Prefecture.
  689. The Imperial mausoleum, which had been in Iware no Ikenoue (the place name Ikenoue in Kanji refers to the present-day Wakigami in Nara prefecture), was transferred to Shinaga.
  690. The Imperial message at the Enthronement Ceremony
  691. The Imperial messengers and Inshi arrived in Edo on April 18 and entered the bakufu's residence for imperial messengers (current location of the Industry Club of Japan).
  692. The Imperial order decreed on May 18th, 1888, gave imperial princes who had reached the age of majority the right to attend (and participate in) meetings of the Privy Council (Japan) as Minister-without-Portfolio.
  693. The Imperial palace of the Retired Emperor Ogimachi, who died two years later, was given to him as Togu Gosho (Crown Prince's Palace) to be granted as the future emperor.
  694. The Imperial palace was Hatsuse no Asakura no Miya Palace.
  695. The Imperial palace was placed at the center of the city, a shrine (Sobyo) for the worship of ancestral spirits was placed to the east of the palace, and a shrine (Shashoku) for the worship of the gods to protect the land was placed to west of the palace.'
  696. The Imperial prince Osabe (son of Emperor Konin)
  697. The Imperial princess Inoe (wife of Emperor Konin)
  698. The Imperial princess of the Emperor Bidatsu).
  699. The Imperial ranking order is pursuant to the provisions stipulated in the Ordinance of Imperial Nobility implemented pre-war.
  700. The Imperial ranks of Imperial Princes, Imperial Princesses, Princes and Princesses who had assumed the role of the regent (Sessho), followed that of the Consort of the Son of the Crown Prince.
  701. The Imperial ranks of Imperial Princesses and Princesses were pursuant to that of Imperial Princes and Princes.
  702. The Imperial rescripts were simply listed as 'sho' and 'choku' as they already bore the issue date, which showed which Emperor's era it originated from.
  703. The Imperial son in Han usually became lords and king to reign his territory, and other Imperial Family was given Tomokuyu.
  704. The Imperial standard is a pair of banners made of red brocade with a gold sun (Hi no mihata) and a silver moon (Tsuki no mihata) embroidered or pictured on each.
  705. The Imperial standard is the banner of the Imperial court army.
  706. The Imperial succession to Emperor was regulated in the Constitution of the Empire of Japan and the Constitution of Japan.
  707. The Imperial thrones used at the Enthronement Ceremony are called Takamikura (Imperial Throne) for the Emperor and Michodai for the Empress.
  708. The Imperial visit was completed as scheduled.
  709. The Imperial-Court promoted the movement to keep centripetal force of Jingu-ji Temples in various countries by joining Jingu-ji Temples to the main temples that were under national protection.
  710. The Important Cultural Property occupying the highest altitude in Japan is Tateyama Muro-do in Toyama Prefecture.
  711. The Imposter: Jiro Saburo Motonobu SERATA
  712. The In-house Magazine (Teaching Magazine) of Nichiren Shoshu Sect
  713. The Ina Clan
  714. The Ina clan was one of the Japanese shizoku (clans, or samurai families).
  715. The Ina clan was said to be a branch family of the Togasaki clan, which was a branch of the Ashikaga clan.
  716. The Inaba Riot was a large scale uprising of peasants which broke out in the Nishiowari region (133 villages of Inazawa, Bisai, Ichinomiya and Tsushima [today's Aichi Prefecture in Japan]) in January 1870.
  717. The Inaba clan (in the Itoigawa domain, with a 20,000 koku of rice crop)
  718. The Inaba clan had large territories with a yield of 102,000 koku, but they were spread not only throughout Yamashiro Province but also the Settsu Province, the Kawachi, the Omi, the Shimousa, and the Echigo, with the one Yamashiro Province said to be worth less than 20,000 koku.
  719. The Inaba family
  720. The Inaba family, which was trusted by Tokugawa, set up a camp as a strategic point on the waterway where the three rivers of Katsura-gawa River (Yodo-gawa River system), Yodo-gawa River and Kizu-gawa River (Kyoto Prefecture) met.
  721. The Inada clan (later Susa clan), whose members have been hereditary priests of Susa-jinja Shrine, claim to be the descendents of Okuninushi no mikoto and the current priest (as of 2004) is the 78th generation counting from Ashinazuchi and Tenazuchi.
  722. The Inada family, Hitto karo (the head of chief retainers) of the Tokushima Domain, were bestowed the title of Baron as an award for their great achievement in the development of Hokkaido.
  723. The Inada side, however, was completely unable to resist it.
  724. The Inamura-jinja Shrine: Hitachiota City, Ibaraki Prefecture.
  725. The Inari Kanko Festival (May 3): A memorial service for Inari Daimyo-ji deity at the Keiga-mon Gate on the To-ji Temple.
  726. The Inari-style torii is also referred to as the Dairin-style torii.
  727. The Inariyama Tomb and Tsubai-Otsukayama Tomb, discovered during construction of the Nara Line, are renowned.
  728. The Inarizuka-kofun Tumulus, located in Mogusa, Tama City, Tokyo Prefecture, is a burial mound built in the late Kofun period (the period of ancient burial mounds) (the first half of the seventh century).
  729. The Inarizuka-kofun Tumulus, whose entire length is 38 meters, is surrounded by a ditch of two meters in width.
  730. The Inasegawa River scene.
  731. The Inatomi clan built the castle at the end of the Kamakura period, and made it their residence for generations.
  732. The Inatsuhiko family continued to control the area after Ina no Agata was established and descendants succeeded to Agatanushi.
  733. The Inazawa clan (descendants of Tsunekuni) and the Obu clan (descendants of Tadamune) are the descendants of Yoshitada.
  734. The Inazawa clan is the ancestor of the Nonagase clan.
  735. The Inbe Clan
  736. The Inbe clan (also called Imibe clan) was a vocation-based group having characteristics of a clan, which existed from the Yamato period through the Nara period.
  737. The Inbe clan is considered to be the descendants of Ame no Futodama, a god who served Amaterasu omikami.
  738. The Inbe clan moved to the area from their birthplace in Sanuki Province and founded the shrine, transferring a divided tutelary deity to the new location.
  739. The Inbe clan spread in such regions as Hokuriku (Echizen Province; the eastern part of Fukui Prefecture), Sanin (Izumo Province, Oki Province; Oki Island of Shimane Prefecture) and Sanyo (Bizen Province; the south-eastern part of Okayama Prefecture).
  740. The Inbe was a clan who had traditionally administered religious rituals and services at the imperial court.
  741. The Incident at Honno-ji Temple - The battle of Tenozan: It was Nobunaga ODA who relocated the Seta Bridge to the current location.
  742. The Incident at the Forbidden Gate also came to be called the Hamaguri Rebellion because the fiercest fighting occurred near the Hamaguri Gate.
  743. The Incident of Honkoku-ji Temple
  744. The Incident of Kunitake KUME
  745. The Incident of Zenran
  746. The Incident of setting fire to the residence of the Satsuma Clan in Edo
  747. The Incident triggered the Japanese government to step up crackdowns on all the socialists and anarchists through investigations and house search and the government even faked treason cases in an effort to eradicate them.
  748. The Incident was considered to be a successful case that forestalled slave trade, when Peruvian government claimed compensation on "Bankoku Koho" against Japan, Japan side countered "based on Bankoku Koho" and finally requested Russia to play mediation role.
  749. The Incline
  750. The Incline was also Japan's first railway facility to connect canals.
  751. The Indian occult art was taught from Senna to his Japanese disciples.
  752. The Ine no Funaya (a large cluster of traditional fishermen houses) houses are private houses, located in the Ine area of Ine-cho Town, Yosa-gun County, Kyoto Prefecture.
  753. The Influence of Japonism
  754. The Influence of the Rinpa school
  755. The Inner Minister post became vacant as FUJIWARA no Moronaga was assigned to Chancellor of the State, and in March, Shigemori was assigned to Inner Minister.
  756. The Inoko clan claimed that it descended from MINAMOTO no Yorimasa, and it is said that the clan was branched from the Ikuta clan originated in Settsu Province.
  757. The Inokuma Incident was a big scandal involving high-ranking officers of the Imperial Court in 1609 the early Edo period.
  758. The Inokuma book copied in the 9th century, the dankan of the first volume
  759. The Inoue and Shinozuka schools, that have enjoyed a long history since the Edo period, fall into the category of 'Kyomai' (Kyo dance).
  760. The Inoue clan in Hongo, Hikami County (present Hongo, Hikami-cho, Tanba City), a branch family of the Inoue clan in the Takaoka clan of Shimosa Province and having owning a territory in Totomi Province, was additionally given territory in Hikami County, Tanba Province, as well, to increase the amount of rice produced.
  761. The Inoue clan theory
  762. The Inoue family
  763. The Inscription on the Gwanggaeto Stele said that, as far as a reading according to a commonly accepted theory, Wakoku progressed in leading the Japanese militaristic advance into the Korean Peninsula to make Paekche and Silla serve as vassal countries and had a furious battle with Koguryo.
  764. The Insei period was positioned as the transitional period in Japanese society history when the court noble force deteriorated while the samurai force was extended.
  765. The Insei period was the period when temples and shrines were becoming secular through Buddhism protection measures by Chiten no kimi (the retired emperor in power).
  766. The Insipient Movement Toward Sokyoku's Independence
  767. The Institute for Zen Studies
  768. The Institute for Zen Studies is a research institute (a corporation) about Zen and Zen-related culture established jointly by the Rinzaishu and Obakushu sects, and is located on the premises of Hanazono University.
  769. The Institute for the Promotion of Excellence in Higher Education was established.
  770. The Institute of Asian and African Studies in M. V. Lomonosov Moscow State University
  771. The Institute of Atomic Energy, and the Plasma Physics Laboratory were integrated into the Institute of Advanced Energy.
  772. The Institute of Sustainability Science was established.
  773. The Institute's argument
  774. The Instruments to Be Used
  775. The Interlibrary Loan is a system in which a user can use materials held in the NDL through the user's nearby public library, university library or a reference room (institutions that have applied for and have been approved as registered users of the NDL's Interlibrary Loan Services only).
  776. The International Center
  777. The International House of Japan is located at the site where Inoue's residence once stood, and the event commemorated the 120th anniversary of the Kabuki attended by the Meiji Emperor, held at Inoue's residence.
  778. The International Innovation Center was established.
  779. The International Kendo Federation (FIK)
  780. The International Kyudo Federation
  781. The International Library of Children's Literature, the Toyo Bunko, and libraries in each of the executive and judicial agencies are classified as branch libraries.
  782. The Intoku taiheiki is a work of Japanese literature.
  783. The Introduction of Sangarado (paneled entrance doors introduced from China)
  784. The Introduction of firearms into Tanegashima Island, Japan
  785. The Inui clan (the Itagaki clan) were hereditary feudal retainers of the Tosa Domain during the Edo period, with the social standing of Umamawariyaku (body guard), a Joshi status (superior warrior).
  786. The Inui clan served as Umamawariyaku (body guard) with a stipend of 220 koku, and their social status was Joshi (superior warrior).
  787. The Inui family was a branch of the Toki family of Mino Province, one of Seiwa-Genji (Minamoto clan).
  788. The Iohara clan.
  789. The Ioi clan (written as 廬井氏 or 五百井氏) was a family having their base in Ioi, Kurumoto County, Omi Province.
  790. The Ippon Shinno (the first-ranked imperial prince) was the imperial prince who was granted Ippon, the highest rank (status) under the ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code).
  791. The Irako clan is said to be a branch of the Kai-Genji clan and called themselves the Akiyama clan up to the Muromachi period.
  792. The Irie Family: a side line of Mikosa
  793. The Irie family
  794. The Irie family is one of the families directly descended from Sadaie FUJIWARA.
  795. The Irie family moved to Tokyo with the Emperor after the Restoration, and Tamemori IRIE became valet to the Emperor Taisho, holding the position of grand chamberlain of the Crown Prince, while Sukemasa IRIE became valet to the Emperor Showa, holding the position of grand chamberlain.
  796. The Iroha (a Japanese poem, probably written sometime during the Heian era)
  797. The Iroha-maru Sailboat Jiken Danpan Ato (literally, the site on which Ryoma SAKAMOTO and the others attended negotiation after the Iroha-maru sailboat had suffered ship collision)
  798. The Irori fireplace is fundamentally an immovable unit, whereas a movable unit is called a hibachi.
  799. The Irori fireplace is placed around the center of a room and heats the room
  800. The Irori fireplace was developed as an essential part of everyday life, and each region has its own style.
  801. The Irori fireplace, whose style varied according to region, naturally seems to have quite a few names, which also vary according to region.
  802. The Irtysh
  803. The Irtysh surrender incident
  804. The Irtysh was built in Germany in 1903 as a collier of the German Navy, named Belgien (7,500 tons).
  805. The Irtysh was shot in three places of her body (on the right of the second hatch, the social hall on the deck, and the foreship) during the naval battle and filled with water; the compass also got broken and the steam boiler exploded.
  806. The Irtysh was to join the Baltic Fleet which had Lieutenant General Rozhdestvensky as the admiral in the Russo-Japanese War.
  807. The Irtysh went up further north and came to a point off the coast of Kakushi (present-day Kakushi town, Gotsu City) to find fishing boats lining up at the estuary of the Gono-gawa River to stay away from the storm.
  808. The Isa Castle was the main castle of the Isa clan, and the Castle is said to have been built by FUJIWARA no Sanemune (a forefather of the Date clan)
  809. The Isa-ha group of the Sekishu-ryu school is the buke-sado (the art of the tea ceremony of samurai families).
  810. The Ise 10-volume book: Copied manually in the early Muromachi period, only volumes 3 - 8 (owned by the Jingu Library)
  811. The Ise 20-volume book: Copied manually in the early Muromachi period, only volumes 1, 2 and 9 - 20 (owned by the Jingu Library)
  812. The Ise Province theory is based on that he met Prince Oama in Ise Province (explained below), and that MIYAKE no Iwatoko who had received Prince with Tanaka is considered to have been Kuninomikotomochi (provincial governor) of Ise Province.
  813. The Ise clan
  814. The Ise clan had originally served as Mandokoro Shitsuji (chief of the Mandokoro, the Administrative Board) of the Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun), but had gone into decline after his grandfather, Sadataka, and his father, Sadayoshi, were defeated and killed in 1563 in conflict with the Miyoshi clan.
  815. The Ise clan is a Japanese clan.
  816. The Ise clan took charge of civility and rules of etiquette of samurai families, and the clan taught the art of manners to the legitimate sons of the Ashikaga Shogunal family for generation after generation during the Muromachi bakufu period.
  817. The Ise clan, in particular, was mandokoro shitsuji and the family set the example for bukekojitsu (manners and rules for the samurai class); therefore, showing respect and courtesy was important in maintaining authority as a leader and Ise's position in the bakufu government.
  818. The Ise ebi caught in Aoshima, Miyazaki City is called 'Aoshima dore' (caught in Aoshima) and it is a specialty of Miyazaki.
  819. The Ise family name was changed to Hojo by Moritoki's son, Ujitsuna, and Soun HOJO, rather than Moritoki ISE, is the name commonly used.
  820. The Ise school of Shinto
  821. The Ise-Heishi (Ise Taira clan) of Masamori and his son are believed to have chosen Rokuhara as their base because they were originally from Ise Province and Rokuhara had in its vicinity main roads leading from Kyoto to Ise and the eastern provinces.
  822. The Ise-Heishi (Taira clan) pedigree includes Kanmu-Heishi (Taira clan) lines of TAIRA no Kunika and TAIRA no Sadamori, as with other representative branches of families such as Bando Hachi Heishi (the Eight Taira Groups of the East), they lived in the Kanto (Eastern) region of Japan.
  823. The Ise-Heishi (Taira clan) thus came to hold sway over the Kawachi-Genji (Minamoto clan).
  824. The Ise-Heishi (Taira clan) was started as a family by TAIRA no Korehira, a child of TAIRA no Sadamori who fought with valor during the Johei and Tengyo Wars.
  825. The Ise-Heishi and Heike
  826. The Ise-Heishi branch of the Taira clan, and those descended from TAIRA no Masamori in particular, are specifically called the Heike (Taira family).
  827. The Ise-jingu Shrine which enshrines the imperial ancestral god, thus regarded as a special shrine was the sole tutelary god of the Imperial Family before the Edo period.
  828. The Ishi-doro (stone lantern) from the Kamakura period remains in this shrine.
  829. The Ishibashi Clan
  830. The Ishibashi clan is the name of a samurai family in Japan.
  831. The Ishibashi clan of Genji (the Minamoto clan) is the most famous.
  832. The Ishibashi-Shionomatsu Clan
  833. The Ishibe and Mikumo stations were opened.
  834. The Ishido clan was a branch family of the Ashikaga clan which was begun by MINAMOTO no Yoshikuni, a son of MINAMOTO no Yoshiie who was Chinju-fu shogun (Commander-in-Chief of the Defense of the North) and the head of Kawachi-Genji (Minamoto clan), one of the lineages of Seiwa Genji (Minamoto clan).
  835. The Ishikawa Clan
  836. The Ishikawa clan (of Seiwa-Genji)
  837. The Ishikawa clan of Mutsu Province including Akimitsu ISHIKAWA in the Mutsu was from a different family line; they were the descendants of the Yorichika line (Yamato-Genji [the Minamoto clan of Yamato Province) of Seiwa-Genji (the Minamoto clan from the descendants of Emperor Seiwa).
  838. The Ishikawa clan was a family that assumed the family name of Ishikawa.
  839. The Ishikawa clan was a lateral branch of the Soga clan, based in Ishikawa, Takaichi Country, Yamato Province.
  840. The Ishikawa clan was often called the Mutsu Ishikawa clan so as not to be confused with other Ishikawa clans.
  841. The Ishikawa family
  842. The Ishikawa-Genji (the Minamoto clan of Ishikawa), who had located the clan's base at Ishikawa of Kawachi Province, certainly wielded their influence in the Kamakura period, and made efforts to build and rebuild many Buddhist temples.
  843. The Ishino Family: a side line of Jimyoin
  844. The Ishiyama Family: a side line of Jimyoin
  845. The Ishiyama War ended when Kennyo, the chief priest, left Ishiyama Hongan-ji Temple in 1580, and the members of Saikashu welcomed him to Sagimori in Saika (present day Sagimori Annex).
  846. The Ishiyama War took place from October 21, 1570 to September 20, 1580 between the Jodo Shinshu (the True Pure Land sect of Buddhism) Hongan-ji Temple force (or Ikko Ikki [Ikko sect's revolt]) and Nobunaga ODA.
  847. The Ishiyamadera Engi Emaki (Illustrated Handscroll of the Legends of Ishiyama-dera Temple)
  848. The Island covers approx. 9,700㎡.
  849. The Isono clan had been the Kyogoku clan's vassal for generations, but served under the Azai clan involuntarily.
  850. The Isonokami clan
  851. The Isonokami clan called itself a descendant of the older brother of Moriya.
  852. The Isonokami clan declined in the early ninth century after the death of Yakatsugu.
  853. The Isonokami-jungu Shrine might have been a kind of an asyl (sanctuary).
  854. The Isshi Incident was a coup which occurred during Asuka period when Emperor Tenchi and FUJIWARA no Kamatari assassinated SOGA no Iruka inside the Imperial Court, which led to the fall of the Soga clan (head family of the Soga clan).
  855. The Isshiki Clan (Isshikiuji)
  856. The Isshiki clan comprised a samurai family.
  857. The Isshiki clan, which had served as Kyushu Tandai (regional officers to oversee the administration of Kyushu), would probably have stayed in Kyoto and appointed powerful local families as Shugodai to rule the province.
  858. The Isshiki family fell after joining the Seigun (the western army) in the Onin War during the late Muromachi Period.
  859. The Isshiki-Tsuchiya clan served the Takeda clan, the guard of Kai-no-kuni, during the Sengoku period, and after the downfall of the Takeda clan Tadanao TSUCHIYA was employed by Ieyasu TOKUGAWA to become the lord of the domain of Kururi, Kazusa-no-kuni.
  860. The Isso school is one of the schools of fue-kata (flute players) in Nohgaku (the art of Noh).
  861. The Issue of Shogun's Heir
  862. The Ito cabinet and the Liberal Party isolated in the Diet, announced their cooperation at this stage.
  863. The Ito family as a merchant started to grow since Chubei and his older brother Chobei ITO began travel peddling of Omi linen in 1858.
  864. The Ito family was said to be a prominent and old-established family of the village because of these facts.
  865. The Ito family was such a wealthy farming household that it employed farm hands.
  866. The Ito state was the centre of diplomacy, where envoys and translators from Wei and Han stayed and had their written materials and gifts checked to send to the queen.
  867. The Ito's body was left on the road to lure the Gryo-eiji.
  868. The Itoi-Kyogoku clan issued paper money issued by Itoi Hikikae-sho (an exchange place in Itoi) and the paper money undertaken by Shigesuke IZUMIYA and others in Osaka.
  869. The Itoku school is an extinct school of otsuzumi-kata (large hand drum players) in Nohgaku (the art of Noh).
  870. The Itozu clan and the Miyanari clan (Usanokuni no Miyatsuko)
  871. The Itsukaichi Constitution
  872. The Itsukaichi Constitution is one of the constitution drafts which were made at the beginning of the Meiji period.
  873. The Itsukaichi Constitution is recorded as one of the ancient documents of the tangible cultural assets of Tokyo, and the place where the residence of the Fukawaza family used to be located (where the earthen storehouse still remains) is designated as one of the ancient sites.
  874. The Itsukaichi Constitution used to be kept in Tokyo Keizai University; however, it was transferred to the Akiruno City central library and is now maintained there.
  875. The Itsukushima Gyoko (Emperor's going out to Itsukushima) was completed safely and, in April, the coronation of Antoku was carried out.
  876. The Itsutsuji Family
  877. The Itsutsuji family is a member of Genji Tosho Genji (Minamoto clan members who are court nobles above a certain rank), descendants of Uda-Genji (Minamoto clan).
  878. The Itsutsuji family was founded by MINAMOTO no Nakakane, the sixth generation descendant of MINAMOTO no Tokikata, the child of MINAMOTO no Masanobu.
  879. The Itsutsuji family: The founder was the same as that for the Niwata family.
  880. The Itsutsuji's ancestry can be traced back to the Uda-Genji (the Minamoto clan originated from the Emperor Uda)
  881. The Itsutsujinomiya family
  882. The Itsutsujinomiya family is one of the households of Imperial princes that existed in the late Kamakura Period to the early Southern and Northern Court period.
  883. The Iwai War
  884. The Iwai family was founded by Yukitoyo IWAI, the child of Tokitsune HIRAMATSU.
  885. The Iwai family, which claimed to be descended from the Kanmu-Heishi (Taira clan) TAIRA no Takamune-o line, beloged to the Tosho-ke (the hereditary lineage of Court nobles occupying relatively high ranks).
  886. The Iwai family: A branch line of the Nishinotoin family.
  887. The Iwaki clan: Descendants from the Izumo clan.
  888. The Iwakura Family: a side line of Kuga
  889. The Iwakura Mission was dispatched (1876 - 1878) : Negotiations for treaty revision failed.
  890. The Iwakura branch office
  891. The Iwakura family at the time was having a hard time making ends meet; therefore, they offered their own residence as a gambling house and barely lived on the rent.
  892. The Iwakura family was a Court noble lineage that was descended from the Murakami-Genji (Minamoto clan) Koga family.
  893. The Iwamaru-gawa River
  894. The Iwamatsu clan had retired in Kiryu in the northeastern part of Nitta no sho estate, and had a reception with Ieyasu TOKUGAWA who had entered the domain of Kanto for the first time in the place of the Gohojo clan.
  895. The Iwamatsu clan was eventually acknowledged as being the main line of the Nitta clan after these disputes, and it was conferred a baron as the peerage.
  896. The Iwamatsu clan was given the status of kotaiyoriai (a family status of samurai warriors during the Edo period) as the head family of the Nitta family when Morizumi's grandson Hidezu IWAMATSU was the head of the family.
  897. The Iwamatsu clan was requested to present its traditional family tree of the Nitta clan, however, it refused the request, and was awarded 120 koku in Tajima-go, Nitta District, Kozuke Province, and survived as a kotaiyoriai (alternate yoriai, a family status of samurai warriors in the Edo period).
  898. The Iwami-Yoshimi Clan
  899. The Iwami-Yoshimi clan expanded its power by putting local lords under its control in Kibe, Tsuwano and Yoshika regions, developing into an influential lord equally matching in strength with the Masuda clan, a powerful lord in neighboring regions.
  900. The Iwami-Yoshimi clan is a family line of a illegitimate child of MINAMOTO no Yorien, but its family tree before Raien's generation is not known.
  901. The Iwami-ginzan silver mine is located about 40 km west of Kanayago-jinja Shrine and Sahimeyama-jinja Shrine (Ota City), and it is said that the name "sahime" is another name for Kanayago-kami.
  902. The Iwamuro Family
  903. The Iwamuro family.
  904. The Iwanami paperback edition by Kenji KURANO has sold a total of one million copies since it was first published in 1963, and became a long-selling book.
  905. The Iwane family - As the famous persons in the family, there were Kanbe IWANE and Jinzaemon IWANE.
  906. The Iwasaki book (the Iwasaki original copy) copied in the 10 to 11th century, the 22nd and 24th volumes
  907. The Iwashimizu Festival, Hojoe (one of Japanese three major Chokusai along with the Aoi Festival and the Kasuga Festival) are held on 15th September.
  908. The Iwatakiguchi office of Kyoto Taxi Co., Ltd.
  909. The Iwaya family came from the clan of doctors served the Minakuchi Domain, Omi Province (Koga City, Shiga Prefecture) but it is still unknown whether the relationship between the Ozaki/Yokoo family and Iwaya family for generations started from the natural father of Iwao Yokoo who was the chief of Ano county.
  910. The Iwaya-jinja Shrine is in Yamashina Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  911. The Iwayado-Date-Iwaki clan (a family of the Sendai Domain)
  912. The Iyo-UTSUNOMIYA Clan
  913. The Iyo-Utsunomiya family record states that 'Sadayasu, who was called Rokuro and initially named Kageyasu, assumed the positions of the Governor of Mino Province and Governor of Totomi Province. He lived at Utsunomiya, Yasu and later moved to Kyoto. His Buddhist name was Renchi.'
  914. The Izayoi nikki (Diary of the Night of the Sixteenth)
  915. The Izu Island chain and Ogasawara Islands, Tokyo
  916. The Izu Peninsula theory
  917. The Izu clan.
  918. The Izuka-kofun Tumulus is an escallop-shaped, large keyhole-shaped mound called Makimuku type tumulus in the latter half of the early Kofun period, but now its existence cannot be confirmed because the site was completely flattened after the Middle Ages.
  919. The Izuki-Ogasawara clan's paper money issued in 1869 has its surface format style slightly resembling the Daijokan-satsu paper money issued by the Meiji new government, as well as the Han-satsu issued by clans in the same period throughout Japan.
  920. The Izumi Shikibu Diary: A diary in which she spoke of her own love affairs.
  921. The Izumi family, however, refused the above and registered "Motoya IZUMI, the 20th soke of Izumi-ryu" as a trademark.
  922. The Izumi school
  923. The Izumi school currently has a repertoire of 254 pieces, which is a much larger number than that of the Okura school, with its originality coming from scripts and stage effects attaching more importance to songs and ballads.
  924. The Izumi school is one of the schools of Kyogen (farce played during a Noh cycle).
  925. The Izumi school served as an official Kyogen school in the Imperial Palace as before.
  926. The Izumo clan or the Mononobe clan.
  927. The Izumo clan: It was descended from the same line as Izumo no kuninomiyatsuko, Musashi no kuninomiyatsuko, Kamituunakami kuninomiyatsuko, Ijimu no kuninomiyatsuko, Tootsuomi no kuninomiyatsuko, and the like.
  928. The Izumo clan: It was descended from the same line as Izumo no kuninomiyatsuko, Musashi no kuninomiyatsuko, Shimotsuunakami kuninomiyatsuko, Ijimu no kuninomiyatsuko, Tootsuomi no kuninomiyatsuko, and the like.
  929. The Izumo region in the eastern part of Shimane Prefecture is also known as a region where particularly a large number of square barrows were located.
  930. The Izunahime no Mikoto enshrined at the Maehama Izuta-jinja Shrine was widely worshipped throughout Tosa Province as 'Oizutasama,' who was said to answer prayers for a cure to beriberi.
  931. The J Thru ICOCA card, the Suica card of East Japan Railway (JR East Japan Railway), the TOICA card of Central Japan Railway Company (JR Tokai) and the PiTaPa (Postpay IC for Touch and Pay) card of Surutto KANSAI Pass can be used at all stations on the Sagano Line.
  932. The J-Thru Cards can be used on the JR West lines and the Kintetsu lines, and the KANSAI THRU PASS can be used for all private railroads and subways except for the Sagano Scenic Railway.
  933. The J-through, ICOCA, Suica of East Japan Railway Company (JR East), TOICA of the Central Japan Railway Company (JR Tokai) and PiTaPa of Surutto KANSAI Association can be used at all stations of the Biwako Line.
  934. The JAL Sound Stage Series is a concert featuring the invited top guest artists in Japan and abroad and is held at a temple among the Historical Landmark Buildings in Kyoto or Nara about every September.
  935. The JKF, meanwhile, hosted the first International Karatedo Championships the following year.
  936. The JNR C58 Type steam locomotive also ran on the whole Obama Line.
  937. The JNR/JR Commuter Train Series 103 (comprising four cars) is used on the Nara Line for the local train, while the one comprising eight cars (four joining four other cars) is used on the Osaka Loop Line and on the Yamatoji Line for the regional rapid service during the rush hours.
  938. The JNR/JR Commuter Train Series 105 and the JNR/JR Suburban Train Series 113 began operating.
  939. The JNR/JR Kiha 10 Series Diesel Cars also ran on the Naka-Maizuru Line, which closed on November 1, 1972.
  940. The JNR/JR Suburban Train Series 113 (mainly the 700 and 2700 series cars) were introduced in the opening of Kosei Line and the electrification of the Kusatsu Line; the JNR/JR Suburban Train Series 113 is the major electric train operated on the Kusatsu Line.
  941. The JNR/JR Suburban Train Series 113 comprised of six cars existed for a period of time, but it's no longer in operation.
  942. The JNR/JR Suburban Train Series 113 comprising four cars is operated, as well as that comprising eight cars (four cars joining four other cars) during the morning and evening.
  943. The JNR/JR Suburban Train Series 117 began operating on the Kusatsu Line after its operation as a special rapid ended.
  944. The JNR/JR Suburban Train Series 117 comprises six cars.
  945. The JNR/JR Suburban Train Series 117 is often comprised of the original cars and seat-modified cars, and is operated with six or eight cars.
  946. The JR (West) Commuter Train Series 207 is operated for trains departing from Katata Station early in the morning and bound for Omi-Maiko Station during the night on weekdays.
  947. The JR (West) Commuter Train Series 207 of production cars would be called for at Omi-Imazu Station from the beginning, but they were abandoned with the revision of March 18, 2006.
  948. The JR (West) Commuter Train Series 321 enters Katata Station once before noon on weekdays.
  949. The JR (West) Suburban Train Series 223 (comprising eight cars) is used for the up trains during the night and for the train going through to Osaka (one round trip) in the next morning, effective with the revision of March 2006.
  950. The JR (West) Suburban Train Series 223 is used for all rapid and special rapid trains comprised of eight or twelve cars on the Kosei Line, as well as for local trains comprised of four to eight cars on part of the line.
  951. The JR (West) Suburban Train Series 521 was introduced when the Hokuriku Main Line and the Kosei Line were DC-electrified, all of which are comprised of two cars.
  952. The JR East side offers through operations of limited expresses on the regular railway line and Izu Kyuko Line or the Sunzu line of the Izu Hakone railway with Tokyo.
  953. The JR Kobe Line (the Tokaido/Sanyo Line)
  954. The JR Nara Line is a railway line (arterial line) of the West Japan Railway Company (JR West) that runs between Kizu Station (Kyoto Prefecture) in Kizugawa City, Kyoto Prefecture, and Kyoto Station in the Shimogyo Ward of Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  955. The JR Nara Line runs through its round part.
  956. The JR Sanin Main Line runs parallel from Fukuchiyama Station past this facility, but there is no stop here on the Sanin Main line.
  957. The JR Suburban Train Series 221 (comprising two cars joining two other cars) runs according to the holiday schedule.
  958. The JR Suburban Train Series 221 comprising either four or six cars is used mainly for the 'Miyakoji Rapid Service' and the 'Rapid Service,' while the one comprising four cars mainly enters the Nara Line.
  959. The JR Ticket Office "Midori-no-madoguchi" (Green Window) is open from 5:50 to 20:45.
  960. The JR West diesel car Series Kiha 33, the JNR/JR diesel car Series Kiha 40 (second generation) and the JR West diesel car Series Kiha 126 run in this section.
  961. The JR side also tries to compete by improving connections and introducing discount tickets, etc., but to date no visible result has been achieved.
  962. The JR ticket office "Midori-no-madoguchi"/automatic ticket machines and the Travel Center (View Plaza) were moved on March 30 and April 1 of the same year, respectively.
  963. The January 7, 1186 entry in Kikki (a diary of Tsunefusa YOSHIDA) reads 'On this day, Tadafusa, the son of Komatsu-naifu (the title of his father) was summoned to the Kanto region' and on the entry for the 16th state that 'Tadafusa was beheaded.'
  964. The Japan Art Academy
  965. The Japan Art Academy presents its award to the artists, who are not the members thereof, for their achievement in creating outstanding work of art or for their contribution to the advancement of arts.
  966. The Japan Baptist Hospital: northwest of the Shigagoemichi road
  967. The Japan Broadcasting Corporation officially opened Toyohara radio station.
  968. The Japan Coast Guard Eighth Regional Coast Guard Headquarters is in the Maizuru harbor joint government office located in this port.
  969. The Japan College of Music, Higher Normal School Course/Normal School Course
  970. The Japan Dolls Association has called the placement of the obina on the left and on the right from the viewer's perspective the 'modern style' and the 'ancient style' respectively, since the enthronement of Emperor Showa; the association has nonetheless maintained that either style will do.
  971. The Japan Equestrian Archery Association (Kamakura City)
  972. The Japan Fine Arts Exhibition (Nitten)
  973. The Japan Freight Railway Company became a railway business operator for every line.
  974. The Japan Freight Railway Company became a railway business operator for the line between Kibugawa Station and Kusatsu Station.
  975. The Japan Freight Railway Company became a type II railway business operator for every line.
  976. The Japan Freight Railway Company became a type Ⅱrailway business operator of the Tanbaguchi - Nijo section, Koyama - Izumoshi section and Gotsu - Masuda section.
  977. The Japan Geta-Tobashi Association (JGTA) in Fukuyama City developed the above method of forecast to the competition.
  978. The Japan Housing Corporation was established in 1955 and worked to provide reinforced concrete housing complexes.
  979. The Japan Laws and Regulations Data Service System lists only Articles 3, 4 and 5.
  980. The Japan Laws and Regulations Index provided by the National Diet Library lists this Tasshi as an abolished law.
  981. The Japan Meteorological Agency
  982. The Japan Meteorological Agency has observed kosa since 1967, and the data obtained there shows the following: Both the number of kosa occurrences and the total number of days when kosa was observed were maximum in 2002, but the long-term trend is not clear because the data changed considerably depending on the year.
  983. The Japan Meteorological Agency issues its first 'forecast of cherry blossom blooming dates' of the year on the first Wednesday of March.
  984. The Japan Mint defines that the side on which the year is marked is the tail side for convenience sake, however, unlike coins from the Meiji period, the 100-yen coin legally has no head or tail.
  985. The Japan Ogre Exchange Museum was built on the site of an abandoned copper mine at the foot of Mt. Oe in 1993 after these legends.
  986. The Japan Orthodox Church, one of the members of Orthodox Church (Greek Orthodox Church), never avoids singularly using the term 'matsuri' or 'omatsuri' in the everyday language and in various works.
  987. The Japan Racing Association was founded on December 10, 1936, the last race was conducted by the club in January of 1937, and the club was dissolved and consolidated into Japan Racing Association on May 31 of the same year.
  988. The Japan Red Cross Hospital (1890): relocated to Museum Meiji-Mura
  989. The Japan Rugby Football Tournament used to be held on Coming-of-Age Day on January 15 and some players who had recently turned twenty took part in the game.
  990. The Japan Self-Defense Forces grew out of the National Police Reserve in 1954 after it was reorganized as a Peace Preservation Corps.
  991. The Japan Shogi Association considers that Sokei became the first-generation grand shogi master this year.
  992. The Japan Weather Association began the first Japanese cedar pollen information service for the general public on March 9, 1987.
  993. The Japan Weather Association develops the flowering forecast mainly for urban areas based on its own research as well.
  994. The Japan and Korea Protocol was the treaty which was signed between Japan and the Korean Empire during the Russo-Japan War in 1904.
  995. The Japan side led this change, and the main point of the change was to alter the terms for expressing the Tokugawa shogun in the sovereign's message on the Korean side from King of Japan to Tycoon of Japan (the term of tycoon was devised by Gyokuho Korin, a high priest at Five Great Zen Temples of Kyoto).
  996. The Japan-Austria Treaty of Amity and Commerce was an agreement concluded between Japan and Austria/Hungarian empire on October 18, 1869.
  997. The Japan-Joseon relationship took the following course after Yoshioka's return and resignation.
  998. The Japan-Korea Annexation Treaty and Hague Secret Emissary Affair were also due to our fault.
  999. The Japan-Korea Annexation Treaty was a treaty concluded on July 24, 1907.
  1000. The Japan-Korea Annexation Treaty was signed and the High Treason Incident occurred

327001 ~ 328000

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