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

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  1. The Maizuru office operates four round buses in the daytime.
  2. The Maizuru urban area includes the whole of Maizuru City, the entire Takahama-cho town, Oi-gun Fukui Prefecture and part of Oi-cho town/Ayabe City/Miyazu City.
  3. The Major Captain's Regrets: FUJIWARA no Norimichi, the minister of the palace and the son of Michinaga, grieved at his wife's death.
  4. The Major Official Ranks
  5. The Makata - Makatako section of the freight branch line (1.0 km) came into operation.
  6. The Makata-jinja Shrine (Daikata, Narita City): Narita City, Chiba Prefecture
  7. The Makatako freight station commenced operation.
  8. The Makatako freight station was abolished.
  9. The Maki clan in Saji and Ogura, Hikami County (present Saji, and Ogura, Aogaki-cho, Tanba City) became a Hatamoto of Ieyasu TOKUGAWA when Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI attacked Odawara-jo Castle after being a retainer of Nobunaga ODA, that of Kazumasu TAKIGAWA, and so on.
  10. The Makimuku Ishizuka-kofun Tumulus is an ancient tomb belonging to the Makimuku-kofun Tumuli Cluster.
  11. The Makimuku Katsuyama-kofun Tumulus is an ancient tomb belonging to the Makimuku Katsuyama-kofun Tumuli Cluster.
  12. The Makimuku Yazuka-kofun Tumulus is an ancient tomb belonging to the Makimuku-kofun Tumuli Cluster in Sakurai City, Nara Prefecture.
  13. The Makimura family.
  14. The Makino Family
  15. The Makino Legacy
  16. The Makino clan as vassals of the Echigo-Nagaoka Domain: They were bestowed the surname "Makino" by the lord of Nagaoka Domain the Makino clan which had grown from Kokujin (a governor of county) of Hoi County in Mikawa Province to Kinsei Daimyo (feudal lord of the Edo period).
  17. The Makino family
  18. The Makino grave of YAMATO no Ototsugu is assumed to be the Bakuya-zuka burial mound in Koryo-cho, Nara Prefecture, but this is a kofun (tumulus) of the Umami burial mounds, which were all constructed in different periods.
  19. The Makishi Incident occurs.
  20. The Makishi Incident refers to a coup that took place in the Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) in August, 1205 in the early Kamakura period.
  21. The Maldivian fish is used as a seasoning in the surrounding areas, including Sri Lanka.
  22. The Man
  23. The Management company operating the bus routes had changed from Otokoyama Bus Co. Ltd. to the Keihan Bus Co. Ltd. (Hirakata route), to the Keihan Uji Transport Co. Ltd., and to the Keihan Bus Co. Ltd. (Otokoyama/Kyotanabe route).
  24. The Manchuria Corrective Treaty (also known as the Peking Treaty of 1905)
  25. The Manchuria Corrective Treaty, a treaty between Japan and the Qing dynasty, was concluded on December 22, 1905, in Beijing.
  26. The Manchurian Incident was provoked based on Ishiwara's final battle theory.
  27. The Manchurian people have a rite wherein they pay respect to a wooden pole representing ancestors on the winter solstice, placing offerings on a bamboo mat in the yard.
  28. The Mando odori dance was created in 1968 based on the words by the honorary chief priest of Yasaka-jinja Shrine.
  29. The Mandonusa is placed in a new Giboshi after prayers are offered to Aedobashihime-jinja Shrine, the guardian of the bridge.
  30. The Manjusri of Mahakasyapa incarnation of Gautama Buddha are chosen as this holy monk.
  31. The Mannyaku-yama incident
  32. The Mannyaku-yama incident was the incident in which a dispute concerning a pine tree in the Kume-mura village in Suo Province caused a territory boundary-related dispute, further developing to the abolishment of the Tokuyama clan in 1715.
  33. The Mannyaku-yama mountain (万役山) is located in Yamaguchi Prefecture and is also written as 万若山.
  34. The Mansaku NOMURA Family (Miyake ha/Tokyo)
  35. The Manshuin Temple at the foot of a mountain in the northeast of Kyoto was built in 1656, moved from north of the Imperial Palace.
  36. The Mansion of Jade: The major buildings are founded in Hojo-ji Temple, and visiting nuns praise it as a paradise.
  37. The Manyoshu (Collection of Ten-Thousand leaves) includes a poem about the spirit rock which reads, 'The spirit rock may move but will never be pulled out while Kashima's deity is alive.'
  38. The Manyoshu (the oldest anthology of tanka) includes the elegies, KAKINOMOTO no Hitomaro composed for her.
  39. The Manyoshu contains poems writing about 'isana,' an expression which generally indicates whales, and which is written as 鯨魚, 鯨名, 勇魚, 不知魚, and 伊佐魚.
  40. The Manyoshu has six of Imperial Prince Shiki's poems, which are all fine poems brimming with subtle beauty.
  41. The Manyoshu is divided into four periods according to when the poems were composed.
  42. The Manyoshu is extremely valuable in that it contains many poems written by commoners in the 'Sakimori no Uta' (Sakimori's poems) and 'Azumauta' for example.
  43. The Manyoshu is unquestionably an outstanding source within Japanese literature, and as it contains poems written in dialects from the places the composers were from it is also a very important source within linguistics.
  44. The Manyoshu is written in Chinese characters and it is written to look like a Chinese classical work.
  45. The Manzo NOMURA Family (Miyake ha/Tokyo)
  46. The Maria Luz Incident is an incident in which the Japanese government freed the Qing laborers the Peruvian ship "Maria Luz" harbored in Yokohama Port in 1872, on the ground that they were treated as slaves.
  47. The Mario series, the Legend of Zelda series, the Sonic series and FINAL FANTASY series exploded in popularity.
  48. The Mariya clan subsequently reached its prime in the era of Nobuyasu, but Oyumi-kubo was just a puppet regime of the Mariya clan at the time.
  49. The Marketing Department is in charge of financing the Festa through the collection of funds from sponsors, etc.
  50. The Martial Arts Event "K-1 PREMIUM Dynamite!!" (affiliated with TBS Television)
  51. The Marugame domain ruled part of Omi as outland.
  52. The Maruoka Bus was renamed as Keifuku Bus.
  53. The Marutama Tourism Co. Ltd., (Kyoto City) the previous management and operation body of the "Koyo Paradise" and the "Ryotei Koyo," went into bankruptcy on March 1, 2006 for the financial difficulties caused by the redevelopment of the Ryotei Koyo and the Koyo Paradise.
  54. The Marutamachi police box of the Gojo police station
  55. The Marutamachi-dori Street corresponds to the Kasuga-koji Street of Heian-kyo.
  56. The Mary Griggs Burke Collection (New York) - Standing Statue of Jizo Bosatsu
  57. The Masago clan is one of the 'eight shoji of Kumano' appeared in some stories such as "Taiheiki" (The Record of the Great Peace).
  58. The Masakibon line
  59. The Masamune forces were severely slashed and then started to run away after the combat formation was broken.
  60. The Masugata style was developed in western Japan, and the Umadashi style (a style of defensive gateway barrier of castles) in the eastern part.
  61. The Masuya Seisakujo factory located in Ito City, Shizuoka Prefecture, could be the leading manufacturer of jinrikisha.
  62. The Mataga family was a family of a gokenin (a retainer under direct control of a shogun) in Iwami Province.
  63. The Matasaburo NOMURA Family (Nomura ha/Nagoya)
  64. The Matsuage festival
  65. The Matsuage festival in Miyano-cho is an event to offer fire for Mt. Atago and is called 'Chachanko' in the Kuta area.
  66. The Matsuda Clan
  67. The Matsuda clan and the Nichiren sect
  68. The Matsuda clan earned its place as a devote believer of the Nichiren sect as well as the Kazusa Sakai clan in the history of Buddhism.
  69. The Matsuda clan faced a hard battle against the offense of the Ogigayatsu Uesugi clan and the Omori clan, and in 1495, when Soun HOJO brought down Fujiyori OMORI and entered Odawara-jo Castle, Yorihide MATSUDA cooperated.
  70. The Matsuda clan serving as Muromachi Shogunate's retainer
  71. The Matsuda clan serving as the Odawara Hojo clan's vassal
  72. The Matsuda clan was a clan of the Hatano family, FUJIWARA no Hidesato house, originated in Matsuda-go in Ashigarakami County, Sagami Province.
  73. The Matsuda clan was at their zenith at the time of the tenth head Norihide MATSUDA, and they were unmatched in power as successive Hitto karo (the head of chief retainers) of the Hojo family.
  74. The Matsuda clan, the Ise clan, and the like as well as the Toyota clan, the retainers of the Gohojo clan from the very beginning of its foundation, were dispatched to the Kanto district from the capital and given a preferential treatment there, and probably came to know each other as acquaintances or colleagues during that period of service.
  75. The Matsuda clan, which was among Hyojoshu (members of the Council of State) of the Muromachi Shogunate along with the Nikaido clan and the Hatano clan, existed in the Muromachi period.
  76. The Matsuda forces surrounded the Uragami forces with a formation of troops streaming down from the hills however, seeing this, Yoshiie commanded the entire Ukita army to move reinforcements up by crossing the Asahi-gawa River.
  77. The Matsudaira (Fujii) family
  78. The Matsudaira (Fukozu) family
  79. The Matsudaira (Hisamatsu) family
  80. The Matsudaira (Katahara) family
  81. The Matsudaira (Kishu) family of the Saijo Domain: Yorinobu TOKUGAWA gave bunpo to his second son, Yorizumi MATSUDAIRA.
  82. The Matsudaira (Mito) family of the Hitachi-fuchu Domain: Yorifusa MITO gave bunpo to his fifth son, Yoritaka MATSUDAIRA.
  83. The Matsudaira (Mito) family of the Hitachi-shishido Domain: Yorifusa MITO gave bunpo to his seventh son, Yorikatsu MATSUDAIRA.
  84. The Matsudaira (Mito) family of the Takamatsu Domain: Yorifusa TOKUGAWA gave bunpo to his oldest son, Yorishige MATSUDAIRA (an older brother of Mitsukuni TOKUGAWA).
  85. The Matsudaira (Ogyu) family
  86. The Matsudaira (Owari) family of the Takasu Domain: Mitsutomo TOKUGAWA gave a part of their fief to his second son, Yoshiyuki MATSUDAIRA.
  87. The Matsudaira (Owari) family of the Yanagawa Domain: Mitsutomo OWARI (or Mitsutomo TOKUGAWA) gave bunpo to his third son, Yoshimasa MATSUDAIRA.
  88. The Matsudaira (Toda) family
  89. The Matsudaira Family (the Katahara Family)
  90. The Matsudaira clan (Tokugawa's relatives and a branch family of the Echizen Matsudaira family), the feudal lord of Akashi Domain in Harima Province of the time, issued han bills in November, 1750, a little later than other domains in the Kinai-Kingoku area.
  91. The Matsudaira clan expanded its territory remarkably under control by Kiyoyasu MATSUDAIRA, but, as Kiyoyasu was killed by a vassal in Moriyama kuzure in 1535, it surrendered to the Imagawa clan.
  92. The Matsudaira clan, the local ruling family in Mikawa Province, called themselves the Kamo clan during the generation of Nobumitsu MATSUDAIRA.
  93. The Matsudaira family ceded part of their territory to Yoshimoto IMAGAWA and Nobunaga ODA.
  94. The Matsudono Family
  95. The Matsudono Family, established as a house of Regents and Senior Regents was, in theory, ranked at the same level as the houses of Regents such as the Konoe family and the Kujo family in the Court nobility.
  96. The Matsugasaki campus was continued later by the Kyoto Institute of Technology under the new education system.
  97. The Matsui Clan
  98. The Matsui Matsudaira family produced fudai daimyo (a daimyo hereditary vassal to the Tokugawa family) and hatamoto.
  99. The Matsui book: Copied manually in the first half of the Edo period, a complete book (owned by Seikado Bunko Art Museum)
  100. The Matsui clan (Tameyoshi line of Seiwa-Genji)
  101. The Matsui clan as Confucian vassals of the Matsue Domain
  102. The Matsui clan as Jijo (maid) of Keishoin: "Matsui," a Jijo of Keishoin, played very important roles as a close adviser of Keishoin, and adopted children who later became the Shogun's retainer and Hatamoto (direct retainers of the shogunate).
  103. The Matsui clan as priests of the Itsukushima-jinja Shrine: They served as Shinto priests of the Itsukushima-Jinja Shrine in Suo Province.
  104. The Matsui clan as senior vassals of the Kameyama Domain
  105. The Matsui clan as senior vassals of the Kawagoe-Domain: They served the lord of the Kawagoe Domain in Musashi Province the Matsudaira clan as Jodaigaro (chief counselor of a castle) and Hittokaro (the head of chief retainers).
  106. The Matsui clan as senior vassals of the Mikami Domain
  107. The Matsui clan as senior vassals of the Suwa Domain: They served as vassals of the Suwa clan of the Suwa Domain in Shinano Province.
  108. The Matsui clan as senior vassals of the Tsuwano Domain: They served as senior vassals of the Kamei clan, the lord of the Tsuwano Domain in Mimasaka Province.
  109. The Matsui clan as taifu (vassals) of the KONOE family: They served as vassals of the head of Gosekke, the Konoe family.
  110. The Matsui clan as the retainer of the Odawara Domain: They served as vassals of the Okubo clan, the lord of the Odawara Domain in Sagami Province and have been known as calligraphers.
  111. The Matsui clan as the vassals of the Kyogoku family: There found the Matsui clan that served as vassals of Kinsei Daimyo the Takatsugu KYOGOKU family.
  112. The Matsui clan as vassals of the AMAKO family: the Matsui clan which served Sengoku daimyo (Japanese territorial lord in the Sengoku period) the Amako family as vassals in the Sengoku period.
  113. The Matsui clan as vassals of the Kujo family: They served as vassals of the Matsui clan which was one of Gosekke (the five top Fujiwara families whose members were eligible for the positions of Sessho and Kanpaku).
  114. The Matsui clan had a close relationship with Musashi MIYAMOTO, and there remains Musashi's letter to Okinaga ("the Letter to Nagaoka Sado-no-kami") which was written immediate before Musashi began to serve the Hosokawa clan.
  115. The Matsui clan had served Ashikaga Shogun Family of the Muromachi Bakufu and lived in Kyoto.
  116. The Matsui clan is believed to have hailed from Matsuisho Kadono-gun in Yamashiro Province.
  117. The Matsui clan was a Japanese clan.
  118. The Matsuigaoka and Osumigaoka parks
  119. The Matsukawa River ran through the southern foot of Mt. Shinobu at the time of the battle and now runs through the northern foot.
  120. The Matsumae Domain derived most of its income from the trade between the northern part of Japan and the Northern Song Dynasty China.
  121. The Matsumae Domain was allowed to carry authority even during the Edo period.
  122. The Matsumae clan in the Matsumae Domain had engaged in trade between the northern part of Japan and the Northern Song Dynasty China in Ezo (inhabited area of Ainu).
  123. The Matsumoto (Kyoto Prefecture) Gojo store
  124. The Matsumuras' house(松村家住宅) (Cultural Property designated by Kyoto Prefecture)
  125. The Matsunaga clan
  126. The Matsunaga clan was a family of feudal lords whose originator was Hisahide MATSUNAGA, a Kanyu (crafty hero) from a period of troublesome times, but even the specifics of Hisahide's place of origin are not known.
  127. The Matsunaga clan was a warlord group in Yamato-no-kuni.
  128. The Matsunoki Family
  129. The Matsunoki Family: Nakamikado direct line (different from the Nakamikado Family of the Kanjuji line)
  130. The Matsunoki family (also known as the Nakamikado family) was a dojoke (a family whose members were allowed to visit the Imperial Palace) that belonged to the main branch of the Nakamikado line of the Northern House of the Fujiwara family.
  131. The Matsunoo-dera Temple hotokemai (Buddhist dance) is a religious ritual conducted at Matsunoo-dera Temple (Maizuru City) in Maizuru City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  132. The Matsunosuke SHOFUKUTEI family
  133. The Matsuo Taisha Shrine Issaikyo sutras were commissioned by the Hata clan of head priests who served the shrine, were transcribed on the Buddhist temple that stood within the shrine's grounds, and were completed in 1138.
  134. The Matsuo family held the plow, but the social standing of the family was that of a family name of Matsuo.
  135. The Matsuo family was founded by Gensai TSUJI, an adopted son of the Tsuji family in Sakai, who carried on as a dealer in kimono fabrics under the company name of Sumiya in Kyoto.
  136. The Matsuo-Ogasawara clan which was defeated by the Fuchu-Ogasawara clan served the Takeda clan and after fall of Takeda clan, it served the Tokugawa clan.
  137. The Matsuo-dera Temple flourished as a base for the Tozan school of Shugendo (mountaineering asceticism).
  138. The Matsuo-dera Temple is the Bekkaku-honzan temple of the Daigo school of the Singon sect, located in Yamatokoriyama City, Nara Prefecture.
  139. The Matsuura family are said to have arrived in Ise Province in the Middle Ages as members of the Matsuura clan of Hirado, Hizen Province.
  140. The Mausoleum of Emperor Keiko
  141. The Mausoleum of Emperor Meiji adopted the style of a dome-shaped mound on a square base which was modeled after Mausoleum of Emperor Tenchi and continued after that to this day.
  142. The Mausoleum of Emperor Sujin
  143. The Mausoleum was changed from the existing tombstone style of Buddhist rites to an older style, the round barrow, the Nochinotsukinowa Mausoleum (later called Tsukinowano higashiyamano misasagi) was established within Sennyu-ji Temple of the successive Emperor's Mausoleum.
  144. The Meaning of the Term "Important Cultural Property"
  145. The Medal with Purple Ribbon in 1998.
  146. The Medical Department of the Army, Imperial Headquarters Executive Command, and Masanao KOIKE (Medical Affairs Bureau of Ministry of Army) came under increasing criticism when tragic news of the beriberi epidemic and the shortage of army surgeons became known in Japan.
  147. The Medicine Peddler's pitch
  148. The Medieval 36 Immortal Poets
  149. The Medieval 36 Immortal Poets is a collective term for the 36 master poets of waka included in "Nochi no Rokurokusen" (an anthology of poems collected by FUJIWARA no Norikane) compiled by FUJIWARA no Norikane.
  150. The Medieval 36 Master Poets was termed after the Thirty-six Master Poets that had been selected and those poets who were outstanding yet are not included in the Thirty-six Master Poets as well as those that were active in the subsequent days.
  151. The Medieval Period
  152. The Medieval Period and Early Modern Times
  153. The Medieval period
  154. The Meguro family residence (Uonuma City, Niigata Prefecture)
  155. The Meigetsu-do Hall is also believed to be a former residence of Sokan YAMAZAKI but the current structure was constructed at the beginning of the Showa period.
  156. The Meiji Emperor stayed in Hiroshima to command the war from the Imperial headquarters and the nearby Ujina port was used to serve as a shipping port to the continent.
  157. The Meiji Government appointed Kiyotaka KURODA as a plenipotentiary in December and dispatched him to Korea with a fleet including three warships (gunboat diplomacy).
  158. The Meiji Government at this time did not have enough power to suppress these kinds of uprisings or vandalism and one wrong move could lead to a collapse of the government.
  159. The Meiji Government followed the Edo bakufu's policy to ban Christianity and banished the villagers, which provoked strong criticism from foreign countries.
  160. The Meiji Government had a plan to construct a railroad which would play a central role in building the country by connecting east and west.
  161. The Meiji Government intended to divide Nagano Prefecture into two (Nagano Prefecture, Chikuma Prefecture), but the plan was cancelled because the prefectural government office of Chikuma was burnt down.
  162. The Meiji Government issued an edict of Dajokan (Grand Council of state) to replace old methods of capital punishment such as decapitation by hanging in 1870.
  163. The Meiji Government issued passports to those among the 'first-years' who wished to go to the U..S. mainland.
  164. The Meiji Government left an establishment of the gold standard system to the private sector, and enacted a regulation of national bank in 1872, (to establish issue banks with private capital, and oblige them to issue convertible currency).
  165. The Meiji Government offered a land for a diplomatic mission to Mexico in reward for the conclusion of the treaty.
  166. The Meiji Government refused to admit the fact that they coined bad money until the end for the sake of appearance, but they did admit the fact that several domains had coined counterfeit money.
  167. The Meiji Government tried to hand over a note informing the Korean government about the restoration of imperial rule.
  168. The Meiji Government was surprised with the sudden demand, but tried to make the vice foreign prefectural governor, Kiyokado KOMATSU (Tatewaki, a chief retainer of Satsuma Domain), deal with the problem for the time being.
  169. The Meiji Government with no knowledge of international customs at that time not only hadn't notified Qing before dispatching troops but neither informed the great powers with interests in Qing nor laid the groundwork.
  170. The Meiji Government, which came into being after the Edo bakufu was (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) abolished, removed clans and established prefectures; former Ninokuni became Toyooka Prefecture and the area east of Mt. Aoba (Kyoto and Fukui Prefectures) became Tsuruga Prefecture.
  171. The Meiji Government, with the determination of starting a war with Quing after a breakdown in negotiations, gave Okubo full authority to 'decide on war or peace,' and in September, Okubo had talks in Beijing as a plenipotentiary.
  172. The Meiji Hall of Heian Jogakuin St. Agnes School (built in 1894 and has been designated as a national important cultural property).
  173. The Meiji Life Building (designed by Sinichiro OKADA, completed in 1934) was the first structure of the Showa period to be designated in 1997 as an important cultural property.
  174. The Meiji Period
  175. The Meiji Period and Onward
  176. The Meiji Period and Thereafter
  177. The Meiji Period and beyond
  178. The Meiji Restoration
  179. The Meiji Restoration in Japan is regarded as a typical conservative revolution, and Yukio MISHIMA's 'bunka boei ron' (Discussion on the Defense of Culture) is also said to have been a conservative revolutionary ideology.
  180. The Meiji Restoration in Japan was a model for the modern revolution of the various Asian countries which were suppressed by powerful western countries, but Japan also received resistance from them because Japan itself became a powerful imperialistic country trying to obtain lands and interests.
  181. The Meiji Restoration made Samurai Yashiki redundant and many of them were dismantled, and the Second World War and the urban development which followed it caused most of them to be destroyed.
  182. The Meiji Restoration saw Soryu, the fifth-generation head, move to Tokyo and serve as a sado for Arisugawanomiya.
  183. The Meiji Restoration took place during the rule of the ninth lord Masayasu HOTTA, who by returning its lands and people to the emperor became the governor of the domain which was eventually replaced with Miyagawa Prefecture on August 29, 1871, with the Haihan-chiken (abolition of feudal domains and establishment of prefectures) enforced.
  184. The Meiji Restoration took place while Muneari MATSUNOKI was head of the family.
  185. The Meiji Restoration was the historic change from the feudal system of the Edo Shogunate to the system of direct Imperial rule by the Meiji government through the overthrow of the Shogunate, and the accompanying series of wars (the Boshin War) and reforms.
  186. The Meiji and Taisho periods
  187. The Meiji era is the period between January 1 of the first year of the Meiji era (or January 25, 1868 by the solar calendar) and July 30 of the 45th year of Meiji or 1912.
  188. The Meiji government annexed the Ryukyus calling them 'Okinawa Prefecture,' although Qing China, the Ryukyu's nominal suzerain, expressed its dissatisfaction at this.
  189. The Meiji government became to control the entire nation directly by enacting Haihan-chiken (abolition of feudal domains and establishment of prefectures) in 1871.
  190. The Meiji government began to assign road numbers as the names of national arterial highways, and thereby it abolished Ryoseikoku as a regional division system.
  191. The Meiji government eliminated the old tax system, which taxed the overall agricultural production, and introduced a new nationwide land tax (based on the total amount--not the productivity--of land owned), and with this, kenchi, with their focus on yield, were no longer conducted.
  192. The Meiji government expected that if Doburoku, which was accounts for most of the liquor consumption, was prohibited, people would drink more seishu which was taxed and the revenue from liquor taxes would increase.
  193. The Meiji government feared his words and actions would hinder the political movement to establish Shinto as a state religion and prohibited the Mt. Sumeru theory in 1876.
  194. The Meiji government had to proceed a reform of the stipend system so as to secure enough finances for other reforms such as centralization of power.
  195. The Meiji government incorporated the Ryukyu dynasty into Japan as Ryukyu domain and further changed it to Okinawa prefecture.
  196. The Meiji government issued the Order of Withdrawing Han Bills when Haihan-chiken (abolition of feudal domains and establishment of prefectures) was introduced in 1871.
  197. The Meiji government processed the assassins as 'political prisoner' which had no regulations under the penal code.
  198. The Meiji government renamed the fourth year of Keio to the first year of Meiji and set up Isse ichigen no sei, or the system of one era name per Emperor, by the imperial rescript.
  199. The Meiji government separated 4 provinces from Mutsu Province, divided Dewa Province into 2 provinces, newly established 11 provinces in Hokkaido and established Ryukyu Province to set up 85 provinces in total, but it did not found administrative organs in every province.
  200. The Meiji government started its road management system by assigning numbers to national highways.
  201. The Meiji government took over issues from the Edo feudal government such as the acquisition of foreign currencies and revision of unequal treaties.
  202. The Meiji government tried to separate the court and government and proceeded in taking away the class restrictions that were already starting to become fluid and allowed the public to have the right to select an occupation.
  203. The Meiji government, however, had no spare budget to establish the national network.
  204. The Meiji government, lead by the Satsuma and Choshu clans, which had defeated the Edo bakufu, decided to open the country in 1869 and abolish the unequal treaties..
  205. The Meiji government, which was influenced by the study of Japanese classical literature, was established by people from the former Choshu Domain.
  206. The Meiji government, which won the Sino-Japanese War from 1894 to 1895, regarded the modernization of brewery industry which enabled safe brewing as part of national strategy and aggressively supported it by introducing microbiology of Western countries.
  207. The Meiji nation established having Emperor Meiji as the central figure, was going to change after this period.
  208. The Meiji period
  209. The Meiji period and beyond
  210. The Meiji period separation of Buddhism and Shintoism led to Kanki-ji Temple being moved to Higashiyama Gojo while shrine remained in place.
  211. The Meiji period to reclamation
  212. The Meiji restoration
  213. The Meiji restoration took place when Akira MATSURA was the 12th lord of the domain.
  214. The Meiji-setsu is one of the four grand national holidays in the former public holiday system: the Kigen-setsu (the National Foundation Day), the Shiho-setsu (New Year's Day), the Tencho-setsu (the birthday of the present emperor), and the Meiji-setsu (the birthday of Emperor Meiji).
  215. The Meijin-sen (literally, 'master tournament') is for male players and the Queen-sen is for female players.
  216. The Meio Incident
  217. The Meio Incident involved the enthronement and dethronement of the Ashikaga seii taishogun (literally, "great general who subdues the barbarians") and occurred in the Muromachi period in 1493.
  218. The Meirin school and Honno school districts in the south of Nakagyo Ward, in particular, have seen rapid population growth.
  219. The Meishin Expressway runs over the railway tracks immediately on the south side of the north side station house.
  220. The Meishin Highway Bus between Kyoto Station and Nagoya Station, many highway buses between the Tokyo metropolitan area to the Keihanshin area (including Kyoto) and charter buses for tours are in operation.
  221. The Meitoku Rebellion in 1391 weakened the prominent provincial constable Yamana's clan, and with the samurai families united under Yoshimitsu, he had Yoshihiro OUCHI, who was the provincial constable of Isumi and Kii Provinces and whose property lay next to the Southern Court, to intervene and start serious negotiations.
  222. The Meitoku Settlement
  223. The Meitoku Settlement was the agreement held in 1392 between the Southern Court (Daikakuji Imperial Line) and the Northern Court (Jimyoin Imperial Line) in terms of peace negotiation and the Imperial succession.
  224. The Meitoku War
  225. The Meitoku War was a war against the Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) that was started by the Yamana clan members, such as Ujikiyo YAMANA and Mitsuyuki YAMANA, in 1391 during the Muromachi period.
  226. The Mekari-jinja Shrine that faces the Kanmon Straits in Kitakyushu City was said to have been established to pacify Isora's Nigimitama and Aramitama at Hayato on the way home from the conquer of three Korean kingdoms.
  227. The Memoir of 順聖 Kugyo' (Published by Iwanami Shoten with changed title to ''The Memoir of Nariakira SHIMAZU")
  228. The Memorial Association of Yaichi Haga dissolved after completion of "Koi Genji monogatari," so the works hereafter were formally Kikan IKEDA's individual project.
  229. The Memorial Hall of Nara Women's University - wooden architecture built in 1909
  230. The Mera clan had strong connections militarily, politically as well as economically, with adjacent clans that shared boundaries with its territory, such as the Hitoyoshi clan in Higo Province, clans in Hyuga Province, and the Satsuma clan.
  231. The Mera clan was a descendant of the Kikuchi clan, a distinguished clan that supported the Southern Court (in Japan) in the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (in Japan) and fled to the mountainous area of Kyushu, or more specifically, in Mt. Mera of Mera County, Higo Province, after being defeated in the war.
  232. The Merchant's House at Tomonotsu
  233. The Meritorious Retainer's Life After the War
  234. The Mesuriyama tumulus is a large keyhole-shaped tumulus in the early kofun period (tumulus period), located in Sakurai City, Nara Prefecture.
  235. The Metropolitan Expressway, which was constructed in tje Tokyo Special Ward and the first urban expressway in Japan, was also partially opened to traffic in 1962.
  236. The Metropolitan Museum of Art (New York, the United States of America)
  237. The Mian school remains now.'
  238. The Mibu Dainenbutsu Association consists of around 40 members ranging from elementary school students to senior citizens who rehearse and perform outside of school and work.
  239. The Mibu Dainenbutsu Association is formed from approximately 40 members, spanning a wide age group from local elementary school students to senior citizens, who take time out from their normal occupations as commuting students, salaried employees, running small business and the like to rehearse and perform.
  240. The Mibu Family
  241. The Mibu Family: a side line of Jimyoin
  242. The Mibu Kyogen and Mibu Rokusai Nenbutsu Odori performed at Mibu-dera Temple are both designated Important Intangible Folk Cultural Properties.
  243. The Mibu Kyogen is traditionally handed down and performed by members of the Mibu Dainenbutsu Association.
  244. The Mibu Rokusai Nenbutsu Association also performs the musical accompaniment for the Ayagasa Hoko (a decorative float) during Kyoto's Gion Festival.
  245. The Mibu Roshigumi was divided between the Mito and Shieikan factions, with HIRAMA naturally joining the Mito faction.
  246. The Mibu clan.
  247. The Mibu family
  248. The Mibu family (Nakamikado-ryu of the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan)
  249. The Mibu family (the family name is Ozuki/Otsuki)
  250. The Mibu family had the status of Jige, but Chiin MIBU and Ine MIBU were promoted to the rank of Jusani (Junior Third Rank).
  251. The Mibu family was a government official for the Jige family which served the Imperial Court.
  252. The Mibu family was court nobility with a family status of the Urin.
  253. The Mibu family which held the inherited administrative position of kanmu and the Oshikoji/Oshinokoji family (the Nakahara family) which held the inherited position of kyokumu (Chief Senior Secretary of the Council of State) were collectively known as ryokyoku, and had the status of Jige.
  254. The Mibu-Roshigumi developed into the Shinsengumi (a special police force).
  255. The Mibu-Roshigumi were divided into two groups: the Mitoha group, to which Kamo SERIZAWA, Nishiki NIIMI, and others belonged; and, the Shieikanha group to which Toshizo HIJIKATA and others belonged.
  256. The Mibu-dera Temple and the remains of Mibu Tonsho of Shinsengumi on Bojo-dori sagaru are located on this street.
  257. The Michiae-matsuri Festival
  258. The Michiyukibun in which beauty spots of the Lake Biwa like the Eight Views at Omi appears was praised highly by Yukio MISHIMA, who said, 'the ultimate poem composed by Akinari.'
  259. The Middle Ages
  260. The Middle Ages (the times around the Heian period)
  261. The Middle Ages and beyond
  262. The Middle Edo Period
  263. The Middle Edo Period and Later
  264. The Middle Palace Guard consisted of the Left and the Right Divisions.
  265. The Middle Palace Guard was an administrative office in the Ritsuryo system.
  266. The Middle Palace Guard was created during the reign of Emperor Tenmu to attend to or guard the Emperor and his family by enhancing and expanding the function of valets chosen from children of the regional administrators.
  267. The Middle School Order was officially announced on April 10, 1886.
  268. The Middle Stages
  269. The Mifa shanshui style
  270. The Miho Airport was returned in 1958 after the stationing of the United States Forces.
  271. The Mii, Kuroki and Shiroki were kept in a temporary building outside of the Saijoin building built in the Miyako (capital) from late September until the festival started.
  272. The Miike School
  273. The Mikado Company
  274. The Mikado Company (- Shokai, established on July 10, 1919 - Acquired on January 1920) is a Japanese film studio that once existed.
  275. The Mikado discovers this and sends brave troops.
  276. The Mikami Domain was in Mikami, Yasu-cho, Yasu City, Shiga Prefecture.
  277. The Mikawa Matsui clan
  278. The Mikawa-Ando clan (in the Kii-Tanabe domain, with a 38,000 koku of rice crop)
  279. The Mikawa-Ishikawa clan
  280. The Mikawa-Kira clan
  281. The Miki family residence (Himeji City, Hyogo Prefecture)
  282. The Mikohidari Family
  283. The Mikohidari family came to be known for its tradition of waka poetry after FUJIWARA no Toshinari (or Shunzei) and his son, FUJIWARA no Sadaie (or Teika), were widely recognized as outstanding waka poets during the late Heian to early Kamakura period.
  284. The Mikohidari family was one of the principal families of the Fujiwara clan, whose founder was FUJIWARA no Nagaie, the sixth son of FUJIWARA no Michinaga of the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan.
  285. The Mikohidari family, descended from FUJIWARA no Michinaga's sixth son FUJIWARA no Nagaie, enjoyed the social status of being known as a family skilled at waka poetry ever since the days of FUJIWARA no Toshinari and Teika, who were compilers of imperial waka anthologies.
  286. The Mikohidari family, the Reizei family (the Mikohidari school)
  287. The Mikosa line of the House of Fujiwara North (four families)
  288. The Mikumo family - As the famous persons in the family, there were Narimochi MIKUMO and Narinaga MIKUMO.
  289. The Mikunidake Tunnel is one of the tunnels of the Maizuru-Wakasa Expressway, running between Maizuru City, Kyoto Prefecture and Takahama-cho, Oi District, Fukui Prefecture.
  290. The Military Conscription Decree addressed to Nobuzane KAWAKUBO in 1571 refers to 3 mounted warriors, 5 teppo, 5 spears, 5 naginata (long-handled swords), 10 pole weapons, 2 bows and 3 standards.
  291. The Military Currencies issued during The Greater East Asia War (in a monetary unit of each country)
  292. The Milky Way
  293. The Milky Way Galaxy as a heavenly body that is sometimes distinctively called 'the galactic system.'
  294. The Milky Way is a cluster of trillions of fixed stars.
  295. The Milky Way is a nebular cluster like a shining belt crossing the night sky.
  296. The Milky Way is so beautiful that I cannot be attracted by other stars.'
  297. The Milky Way is visible for only a limited time around the time of waxing and waning moon and almost invisible around the time of the full moon.
  298. The Milyang Bag clan
  299. The Mimasaka-kaido road was branched from the Saigoku-kaido road (Sanyo-do road) slightly west of the Himeji-jo Castle town towards the northwest direct, reaching the area of Tsuyama-jo Castle town in Mimasaka Province.
  300. The Mimurodo Family
  301. The Mimurodo family (pronunciation 'Mimuroto' is a recording error) held the court noble family rank of Meike.
  302. The Mimurodo family was considered to be a branch line of the Yanagihara family originated from the Hino Family, descendent from the Manatsu line, the Hokke (Hoku Family) of the Fujiwara clan, and at first the family used the name 'Kitakoji' but in 1665, at the request of the family, it was allowed to change the family name to 'Mimurodo.'
  303. The Mimurodo family was founded during the early Edo period by Tomomitsu, the third son of Sukeyuki YANAGIWARA.
  304. The Mimurodo family: branch of the Yanagihara family.
  305. The Minakuchi Domain was a han (a basic unit of provincial government during the Edo period) that governed around Minakuchi-cho, Koga City, Shiga Prefecture.
  306. The Minakuchi domain asked Shinsengumi to return the deed, through Einosuke TODA who had a swordsmanship training hall of Jikishinkage-ryu school in Nijo-dori Street.
  307. The Minakuchi-jo Castle was located in the west of the Tokai-do Minakuchi-juku Station, and the city of Minakuchi was divided into shukuba-machi on its east side and castle town on its west side.
  308. The Minamitanabe and Hakuta district
  309. The Minamoto clan (Genji) is a family whose honorary surname was Minamoto.
  310. The Minamoto clan can be divided into the kuge Genji that gave rise to the kugyo (court nobles), and the samurai Genji whose members were successful leader samurai families.
  311. The Minamoto clan flew a white flag and the Taira clan flew a red flag on the battlefield in order to distinguish friend from foe.
  312. The Minamoto clan had quite a number of branches, and yet a great many of its most famous members, pillars of the warrior class and those who would come to be called Minamoto clan generals, trace their ancestry to none other than MINAMOTO no Yoriyoshi.
  313. The Minamoto clan of Kai Province and Takeda clans disappeared from the main political arena due to the invasion of the joint armies of Nobunaga ODA and Ieyasu TOKUGAWA in 1582.
  314. The Minamoto clan won the battle and the Taira clan was destroyed.
  315. The Minamoto clan, which refers to a clan who carries Minamoto as surname, was given by the Emperor Saga to his children to honor their having originated from the Imperial Family.
  316. The Minamoto family lineages that arose from successive emperors such as Saga Genji, Daigo Genji, Seiwa Genji, Uda Genji, Murakami Genji and so on, can be greatly divided according to their distant ancestral emperors.
  317. The Minamoto ships had to push against the current,' thereby claiming that the tide was with the Taira and against the Minamoto as they fought, but still doesn't go so far as to say that the reversing of the tidal current's direction led to a reversal in the fortunes of the two sides.
  318. The Minamoto side
  319. The Minase Family
  320. The Minase Family: Minase direct line
  321. The Minase family fell under the FUJIWARA no Takaie line of the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan, and was Toshoke.
  322. The Minase line of the House of Fujiwara North (five families)
  323. The Minatomachi-Kashihara section of the Osaka Railway (the first) (ten miles and ten chains (unit) ≒16.29 km) was opened to traffic.
  324. The Minbusho received a Daijokanpu (official documents issued by Daijokan, Grand Council of State) permitting the payment of Tairo and supplied the Tairo for the next month to each ministry.
  325. The Mine Line
  326. The Minetoyo Line was renamed as the Miyazu Line.
  327. The Mineyama Naval Air Squadron was one of the squadrons of the Imperial Japanese Navy.
  328. The Mineyama Prefectural area was established in the area of present day Kyotango City.
  329. The Mineyama domain
  330. The Mineyama domain was a domain existing in Tango province.
  331. The Ming Dynasty in China, founded by Gensho SHU (Emperor Kobu) in 1368, demanded that Japan should suppress the wako (Japanese pirates, early wako) ravaging East Asia.
  332. The Ming Dynasty permitted tally trade only to the countries which brought a Johyobun with King's signature on it to Ming but otherwise refused to trade with.
  333. The Ming Dynasty that had destroyed Yuan Dynasty during the fourteenth century employed a policy to suppress the marine forces that posed a possibility to threaten the dynasty.
  334. The Ming and Korea armies attacked the Japanese army which had been busy constructing the castles.
  335. The Ming and Korean Allied Forces simultaneously attacked Suncheon Waeseong (Yukinaga KONISHI army), Sacheon Waeseong (Sacheon Japanese Castle) (Shimazu army), and Ulsan Waeseong (Ulsan Japanese Castle) (Kiyomasa KATO army) from the west between early to mid-October 1598.
  336. The Ming and Korean forces changed their tactics to just watch Suncheon Waeseong without getting too close.
  337. The Ming army was soundly defeated and retreated toward Suwon.
  338. The Ming dynasty put the imperial manors which were directly managed by the imperial court in different parts of the country.
  339. The Ming force consisted of forty thousand soldiers.
  340. The Ming period: 'Indo-seifu,' 'yomei-gori,' and 'Obai-tei;' Ryoro from this time period is hardly remaining.
  341. The Ming-Korean army occupied Pyongyang and came close to Hanseong, but the Japanese forces defeated them at the Battle of Hekitenkai (ByeogJe Gwan).
  342. The Ming-Korean army planned a counterattack against the Japanese army, which was hurried in building castles on the southern coast of the peninsula, and attacked the easternmost castle being constructed, which was Urusan-jo.
  343. The Ming-Korean army was increasing its defenses at Namwon and Hwangsoksan castles, between the road boundary of Chilcheollyang and Gyeongsang-do.
  344. The Mingei (folk crafts) movement towards the beauty of daily use
  345. The Minister can designate those of the monuments listed above that are judged to be especially important as "special historical spots, special places of natural scenery and special natural monuments" and place them under special care (Article 109, Clause 2).
  346. The Minister of Agriculture and Commerce, Munemitsu MUTSU protested against this by own resignation (MUTSU was an incumbent House of Representatives member before dissolution. He did not stand in this time, but commended his younger brother by courtesy, Kunisuke OKAZAKI (cousin) and Toru HOSHI), and SHINAGAWA also resigned.
  347. The Minister of Agriculture and Commerce, Tsugumichi SAIGO, took the matter seriously and mediated the arrangement between the two companies, and the competition was once cooled down, however, eventually they started breaking the agreement.
  348. The Minister of Education Award for Fine Arts in 1992 and 1993.
  349. The Minister of Education, Culture, Sports, Science and Technology can designate, approve, determine, register the important ones from among the cultural properties, and place them under protection.
  350. The Minister of Education, Culture, Sports, Science and Technology can select, from among the cultural landscapes that deserve to have preservation measures from the prefecture or the municipality, the especially important ones as "important cultural landscapes" (Article 134, Clause 1).
  351. The Minister of Education, Culture, Sports, Science and Technology determines the selected preservation techniques (Article 147, Clause 1) and recognizes the holders or the maintenance bodies of such techniques (Article 147, Clause 2).
  352. The Minister of Education, Culture, Sports, Science and Technology registers on the original register of cultural properties, tangible cultural properties other than those designated by the national government or the local public entities that are in particular need for preservation and utilization.
  353. The Minister of Education, Culture, Sports, Science and Technology then 'selects' (rather than 'designates') those which are most important based on local authorities' recommendations.
  354. The Minister of the Left was a government post in the Daijokan (Grand Council of State), the central administrative body of the Imperial Court.
  355. The Minister of the Left, FUJIWARA no Yorinaga stated, 'He had served as the governor for several provinces, made a lot of money, had many retainers in his provinces and he had great military power.
  356. The Minister of the Left, Hisamitsu SHIMAZU, who had shown an attitude to cooperate with Itagaki at a time, also resigned; consequently the old regime led by Iwakura and Okubo was restored.
  357. The Minister of the Palace was then willing to take the role of koshi-yui, and on the day of Mogi, the father and daughter finally met each other.
  358. The Minister of the Palace, however, did not know the truth, and he declined, citing the illness of his mother, Omiya.
  359. The Minister of the Palace, who heard the rumor, was still worried about the treatment of Kumoi no Kari.
  360. The Ministry is also trying to establish the methods of the tourism statistics regarding consumption, accommodations, and visitors.
  361. The Ministry is to foster a welcoming atmosphere in tourist areas and other places.
  362. The Ministry is to make it easier to acquire a tourist visa so that it becomes more convenient for foreigners to visit Japan.
  363. The Ministry is to prepare information for foreign tourists, such as information boards in foreign languages.
  364. The Ministry is to support entrepreneurs who plan to start tourism-related businesses, and assist the tourism industry to enhance cooperation amongst its members to further develop the industry.
  365. The Ministry of Agriculture, Forestry and Fisheries reviews local dishes as part of the culinary culture, and the ministry is due to choose the 100 best dishes for fiscal 2007 in order to find local dishes that use their own local foodstuffs for the purposes of publicizing them nationwide.
  366. The Ministry of Agriculture, Forestry and Fisheries selected the 100 best rice terraces in Japan for the purpose of promoting tourism, because the ministry determined that it was difficult to maintain rice terraces only through agricultural revenues and dual occupations.
  367. The Ministry of Army lent the public money to him on grounds of fund management.
  368. The Ministry of Colonial Affairs and some other ministries and agencies were merged into the Ministry of Greater East Asia.
  369. The Ministry of Education attempted to cast aside anything of a wartime nature from school education, treating martial arts licenses as void and avoiding the use of the term 'martial arts,' claiming that it contained some military meaning.
  370. The Ministry of Finance (Japan) also owns 8.33% of the shares as a major shareholder, consequent upon the payment of inheritance tax in kind following the death of an individual shareholder.
  371. The Ministry of Finance, whose power stood out of all the ministries, often caused the Uin to malfunction.
  372. The Ministry of Home Affairs stipulated that priests of jingu and kankoku heisha shrines must not participate in funeral services.
  373. The Ministry of Home Affairs' Bureau of Shinto Shrines took charge of the 'kankoku heisha' shrines (a general term for Imperial shrines (kanpeisha) and national shrines (kokuheisha)) and built new kankoku heisha shrines using public money.
  374. The Ministry of Interior that had jurisdiction over Shinto shrines in prewar times adopted this theory, and so does Jinja-Honcho that follows the precedent.
  375. The Ministry of Internal Affairs (Japan) ruled in April 1933 that Takigawa's books "Keiho Kogi" and "Keiho Dokuhon" were not allowed to be for sale because of his stance on insurrection crimes and adultery (which he criticized because it was only applicable to the wife).
  376. The Ministry of Internal Affairs and Communications defined these cities as a combined urban area, and established the Kyoto-Osaka-Kobe (or Keihanshin) Metropolitan Area, with these cities as the central cities.
  377. The Ministry of Internal Affairs and Communications specified the urban area with Osaka, Kyoto and Kobe as its central cities (Ministry of Internal Affairs and Communications) (absolute urban area) as the Keihanshin Metropolitan area (from the 2005 national census).
  378. The Ministry of Land, Infrastructure, Transport and Tourism as well as industry groups collect and release the statistics about tourism in Japan.
  379. The Ministry of Land, Infrastructure, Transport and Tourism has nicknamed this bypass 'Midori-tatsu-michi (a road with fresh foliage sprouting).'
  380. The Ministry of Land, Infrastructure, Transport and Tourism is implementing the project and managing the road.
  381. The Ministry of Land, Infrastructure, Transport and Tourism is trying to increase foreign tourists by mounting the Visit Japan Campaign (VJC) and launching the Japan Tourism Agency.
  382. The Ministry of Land, Infrastructure, Transport and Tourism plays a central part in the campaign.
  383. The Ministry of Land, Infrastructure, Transport and Tourism started taking accommodation statistics in 2006 (except for small facilities.)
  384. The Ministry of Land, Infrastructure, Transport and Tourism will begin deliberations on the application if more than 70% of the taxi companies in a business district apply for a raise in fare.
  385. The Ministry of Railways entered into Kyoto Station.
  386. The Ministry of Religion assigned the work of compilation mainly to the staff of the Shrine and Temple Section and the Historical Study Section.
  387. The Ministry of the Imperial Household recognized Mt. Kanna in Yakumo-mura (present-day Matsue City in Shimane Prefecture) as a 'referable mausoleum,' assuming it to be the most-likely site.
  388. The Ministry then produced its 'Global Tourism Strategy.'
  389. The Mino MATSUI clan: Among them, Kuro Naokiyo MATSUI is known as the lord of Otsuka-jo Castle in Taki County during the Muromachi period and the Sengoku period (Period of Warring States).
  390. The Mino Meisaiki (a document concerning the topography of Mino) says "大野郡岐礼村白倉神社山本中納言藤原貞奥霊神後醍醐天皇奉移隠岐国時岐礼配流建武元年薨山本判官貞元称桜待中納言子孫美濃有称山本云々."
  391. The Mino Province theory is based on that Takata no Niinomi who also received Prince with Tanaka is considered to have been Inamori (manager of rice storehouse) from an article of "Shoku Nihongi" (Chronicles of Japan Continued), and Inamori is believed to have been an official of Yu-no-mura.
  392. The Mino clan.
  393. The Mino-Toki clan
  394. The Minobe Family
  395. The Minobe family.
  396. The Minomotosu clan
  397. The Minonoshiri clan.
  398. The Minou Mountains was named after this legend.
  399. The Mint, which was established in Osaka, started its operation on April 4, 1871.
  400. The Minyu-sha also opposed the ultranationalism (the principle of preserving the national essence) promoted by the Seikyo-sha; these two groups evenly split contemporary public opinion.
  401. The Minzuno clan is one of the clans that produced kinsei (early modern) daimyo (Japanese feudal lord).
  402. The Miroku Bosatsu statue of Koryu-ji Temple in Kyoto (a wooden statue) is especially well known and is designated as a national treasure (see Bangasayusang).
  403. The Mirror of Higata and the Mirror of Hiboko are Shintai (an object of worship housed in a Shinto shrine in which the spirit of a deity is traditionally believed to dwell) of the Hinokuma-jingu Shrine and the Kunikakasu-jingu Shrine respectively.
  404. The Misasagi (Imperial mausoleum) for the Empress Teimei was Tama no Higashi no Misasagi (Musashi Imperial mausoleum).
  405. The Misasagi (Imperial mausoleum) was on the hill of Ono, which was later moved to Oki no Misasagi in Shinaga.
  406. The Misawa clan was related by blood to the Iwaki clan of the Kameda Domain and the Date clan of the Uwajima Domain, while matrilineal descendants of the Izumo Misawa clan also thrived in Oshu (Northern Honshu, the region encompassing Mutsu and Dewa Provinces).
  407. The Misemaruyama Kofun (Ancient Tomb) is a zenpokoenfun (keyhole-shaped tomb) located in Mise-town, Gojyo-town and Ogaru-town, in Kashiwara City, Nara Prefecture.
  408. The Mishima family had a long tradition of being the domain's instructor of tsuzumi (drum) for generations but it was unsatisfactory for Michitsune, and he studied military science under Masaharu IJICHI as well as learning Jigenryu school (one of ancient kenjutsu (swordplay) styles passed down in Satsuma Domain and neighboring area).
  409. The Mitake Bus Board of Operation is managing the operation of the buses of this route,
  410. The Mitamura clan had been one of the konpon hikan (primal vassals) of the Kyogoku clan, but the clan was split into two when the Azai clan extended its influence.
  411. The Mito Domain spent about one-third of its annual income in the compilation of the Dainihonshi.
  412. The Mito Domain, which once played an important role during the upturn of the end of the Edo period, no longer had any talented person and could not produce any senior officials in the Meiji Government.
  413. The Mito School, which was at the heart of the Sonnojoi Movement, held a belief that the authority of the Imperial Court should suppress the rise of autocratic Shogunate.
  414. The Mito Shokokan owns the original manuscript.
  415. The Mito Tokugawa family was founded by Yorifusa TOKUGAWA, the 11th son of Ieyasu TOKUGAWA, and governed Mito Domain throughout the Edo period.
  416. The Mito Tokugawa family was one of branches of the Tokugawa family rooted in Mito City in Hitachi Province, and one of Tokugawa Gosanke (three privileged branches of the Tokugawa family).
  417. The Mito branch of the Tokugawa family - Tsuruchiyo
  418. The Mito family
  419. The Mito family had learned Mitogaku (the scholarship and academic traditions that arose in Mito Domain) starting with"Dainihonshi" (literally, Great History of Japan) and been known as a pro-Imperial family for generations.
  420. The Mito family highly respected Confucianism in character; thus successive lords of the Mito family were given posthumous Buddhist titles in Chinese fashion.
  421. The Mito roshi, who escaped to Edo, joined a few days later the feudal retainer of Satsuma and they killed Naosuke II (the Sakuradamongai Incident).
  422. The Mito-Tokugawa family made it a rule to take sides with the emperor should any conflict arise between the Tokugawa clan and the emperor (or the Imperial Court).
  423. The Mitoya clan surrendered to the Ouchi clan, and then, after the war of Gassantodajo Castle, again served the Amago clan.
  424. The Mitoya clan was one of Japanese clans.
  425. The Mitoya clan, which was not an exception to this trend, prepared for the forthcoming period of Warring States headquartered in Mitoya-go district in Izumo Province.
  426. The Mitsuba-aoi was presented by the Honda Nakatsukasa no taifu (Senior Assistant Minister of the Ministry of Central Affairs) family, which was a lineage of Tadakatsu HONDA.
  427. The Mitsuhide's second daughter married Muratsugu ARAKI, the legitimate son of Murashige ARAKI, but divorced him due to Murashige's rebellion against Nobunaga ODA.
  428. The Mitsuhide's youngest child (later Yahei KITAMURA) escaped to his parents home together with his mother.
  429. The Mitsukuri family had been engaged in medical practice since 貞辨 MITSUKURI (Joan the first) started to work as a general practitioner in Nishishinmachi.
  430. The Mitsumura family line
  431. The Mitsuya edition
  432. The Miura Pass is at a height of 1070 meters above sea level.
  433. The Miura clan had been a powerful family in Sagami, fighting for MINAMOTO no Yoritomo and becoming extremely powerful retainers of the early Kamukura Shogunate but the direct line had been overthrown by the Hojo clan in the Battle of Hoji.
  434. The Miura clan line of Kanmu-Heishi (Taira clan), Sugimoto clan
  435. The Miura clan of Yoshimori and others joined Tokimasa HOJO (Yoritomo's father-in-law) on the sea.
  436. The Miura clan, enjoying its political dominance by taking advantage of being the maternal relatives of the Hojo clan (warrior family of the Kamakura period, hereditary regents of the Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun), came into severe conflict with the Adachi clan, which also became the new maternal relatives of the Hojo family.
  437. The Miya go (the title given by the emperor to the house owner) of Fushimi no Miya came from the name of the Miyake's private land or the land belonging to the Fushimi family.
  438. The Miyafuku Line enters a tunnel north of the station.
  439. The Miyafuku Line enters tunnels both north and south of the station.
  440. The Miyafuku Line is a railway operated by Kitakinki Tango Railway (KTR), running from Miyazu Station in Miyazu City, Kyoto Prefecture, to Fukuchiyama Station in Fukuchiyama City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  441. The Miyafuku Line presently runs straight a little to the west of the Kitakinki Tango Railway route.
  442. The Miyagawa Domain was established following Masayasu's relocation from Yoshii to Miyagawa, Sakata County, Omi Province in April 17, 1698.
  443. The Miyagawa force ran into great difficulty was utterly destroyed and Fusanaga MIYAGAWA perished (in the Battle of Oshikibata).
  444. The Miyagi-mon Gate was the furthest outside gate, just outside was called the Miya-mon gate, the gate for the inside fence was called the Ko-mon Gate.
  445. The Miyago is connected with Chion-in.
  446. The Miyajima family.
  447. The Miyake which have been established by the present Emperor are considered to have the highest social status.
  448. The Miyake-kobashi Bridge - the Miyake-bashi Bridge - the Hanazono-bashi Bridge - the Yamabana-bashi Bridge - the Matsugasaki-bashi Bridge - the Ma-bashi Bridge (馬橋) - the Takano-bashi Bridge - the Tadekura-bashi Bridge - the Mikage-bashi Bridge - the Kawai-bashi Bridge
  449. The Miyakoji Rapid Service commenced operations.
  450. The Miyakoji Rapid Service--the fastest train on the Nara Line--runs mainly during the day.
  451. The Miyakoji leisure train ran between Kyoto Station and Sakurai Station (the Miyakoji Rapid Service ran for the section between Kyoto Station and Nara Station) for some time, but now there is no train excluding a special train going through to the Sakurai Line.
  452. The Miyamori Line, which could have become useless after the abolition of Hokutan Railway, was renamed the Miyafuku Line in 1975 when Komori (Oe) - Fukuchiyama section was added to its construction plan, and the construction work of this section started in 1979.
  453. The Miyanojo family was succeeded by Hisaharu SHIMAZU, the second son, the Shigetomi family by Uzuhiko SHIMAZU, the forth son, and the Izumi family by Tadakane SHIMAZU, the fifth son, respectively.
  454. The Miyasudokoro (Emperor's lady in waiting) was Tsuneari NIWATA's (Uda-Genji (Minamoto clan)) daughter, Koshi MINAMOTO (Fuseimonin).
  455. The Miyazu Line for Nishi-Maizuru and the Miyafuku Line for Kyoto Station and Osaka Station branch at this station; the characteristics are that, although the number of passengers using the Miyazu Line far surpasses that of the Miyafuku Line, the latter carries more long-distance travelers.
  456. The Miyazu Line is a railway operated by Kitakinki Tango Railway that connects Nishi-Maizuru Station in Maizuru City, Kyoto Prefecture, with Toyooka Station in Toyooka City, Hyogo Prefecture, via Miyazu Station in Miyazu City.
  457. The Miyazu Line of Kitakinki Tango Railway
  458. The Miyazu Line was the last Japan National Railway (JNR) line in Kyoto Prefecture continue using steam locomotives.
  459. The Miyazu Station (the Kitakinki Tango Railway Miyazu Line and the Kitakinki Tango Railway Miyafuku Line) is the main train station in the city, but, for tourism, the Amanohashidate Station (the Kitakinki Tango Railway Miyazu Line) is the center.
  460. The Miyoshi Sanninshu resisted against Nobunaga but were defeated by 1573.
  461. The Miyoshi Triumvirate consists of Nagayuki MIYOSHI, Masayasu MIYOSHI and Tomomichi IWANARI who stood out in the history of Japan's warring period for their activities in the Kinai region.
  462. The Miyoshi Truimvirate (Miyoshi Sanninshu, three chief retainers of the Miyoshi clan)
  463. The Miyoshi clan
  464. The Miyoshi clan are the prime example of this.
  465. The Miyoshi clan became influential as far as to the northern Kii Province.
  466. The Miyoshi clan became more powerful because an old power, the Hatakeyama clan collapsed and the Rokkaku clan also gave in.
  467. The Miyoshi clan lost their power in the Kinai region and only Nagaharu MIYOSHI, Yasunaga MIYOSHI, Masayasu SOGO and Nobuyasa ATAGI remained to have power in the Shikoku region.
  468. The Miyoshi clan of Kudara lineage
  469. The Miyoshi clan of the Han lineage
  470. The Miyoshi clan succeeded the position of the head of Monchujo (Board of Inquiry) from generation to generation.
  471. The Miyoshi clan was a family branched from the Ogasawara clan, the Shugo (provincial constables) of Shinano Province.
  472. The Miyoshi clan was allowed to have Motonaga as their heir, Nagayoshi MIYOSHI, to take over the family head; however, since Nagayoshi was as young as 10 years old at that time, the Miyoshi clan temporarily retreated.
  473. The Miyoshi clan, as important vassals of the Hosokawa clan, were Shugodai in Awa.
  474. The Miyoshi clan, the Shugodai (the acting Military Governor) of Shugo (military governor) family of Awa and which one of Masamoto's adopted children Sumimoto HOSOKAWA was from, advanced into Kinai region and their power came to overwhelm that of the head family.
  475. The Miyoshi clan, who remained the option of 'the decisive battle with Yoshihide' against the Oda clan advancing forward by avoiding the Rokkaku clan in Omi Province, finally selected the evacuation to Awa Province.
  476. The Miyoshi is one of clans in Japan.
  477. The Miyoshi side wanted to mount a full-scale attack, and Yasunaga MIYOSHI and Masayasu MIYOSHI made an attack all at once.
  478. The Miyoshi's government was an emergent power which brought down the Hosokawa's Kanrei (top ranked job in Muromachi era to support shogun and control the government) system by a revolt.
  479. The Miyoshi's government which was busy with the internal conflict, tried to stop Nobunaga's invasion by giving a Kanryo shoku (a post of Chief Adviser) to Yoshikata ROKKAKU so that he would take the side with the Miyoshi's government.
  480. The Mizoe clan, which is also considered as a branch family split earlier from the Asakura family, served Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI as umamawari (a horse guard), and later recovered its former territory of a 10,000-koku crop yield.
  481. The Mizokui-Hasegawa clan, owing several territories in addition to the one in Shimashimo County, Settsu Province, issued Hatamoto-satsu in Mizokui, Shimashimo County, Settsu Province, and in Ouchi, Boya County, Bitchu Province (present Ouchi, Kurashiki City, Okayama Prefecture), and so on.
  482. The Mizukagami (Mirror of Water)
  483. The Mizuki (an ancient water fortress in Fukuoka Prefecture)
  484. The Mizuki is made of a linear moat and dorui (earthen walls for fortification), which used to work as defense line to protect Dazaifu from attacks from Hakata-wan bay.
  485. The Mizuki was a defense facility built in the mid-seventh century.
  486. The Mizuno Clan
  487. The Mizuno clan (in the Awa/Kazusa province, with the amount of rice crop unknown)
  488. The Mizuno clan (in the Kii-Shingu domain, with a 35,000 koku of rice crop)
  489. The Mizuno clan in Nishitsuji, Oshime County which served including Nobunaga ODA and Ujimasa HOJO, and became a Hatamoto of the Tokugawa family later, owned territory in Yamato Province in addition to territory in Musashi Province and placed a jinya in Nishitsuji.
  490. The Mizuno clan is a family of Seiwa-genji (Minamoto clan).
  491. The Mizuno family of the Annaka Domain
  492. The Mizuno family of the Bingo-Fukuyama and Yuki Domains
  493. The Mizuno family of the Kii-Shingu Domain in Kii Province
  494. The Mizuno family of the Numazu Domain
  495. The Mizuno family of the Tsurumaki Domain
  496. The Mizusawa-Date-Rusu clan (a family of the Sendai Domain)
  497. The Mizutani clan was the lord of Bitchu-Matsuyama clan, but was abolished due to having no heir.
  498. The Mochizuki clan, Koga Mochizuki clan (Omi Province) - As the famous persons in the family, there were Yoshimune MOCHIZUKI, Hyotayu MOCHIZUKI and Yoemon MOCHIZUKI.
  499. The Modern Age
  500. The Modern Era
  501. The Modern Times Shakaku System
  502. The Modern Times Shakaku System is the system that was made anew based on the Engi-shiki after the Meiji Restoration.
  503. The Modern Wafuku are made for adult women, adult men, and children.
  504. The Modern times
  505. The Modori-bashi Bridge at Ichijo-Horikawa, Kyoto City was a famous spot for hashiura.
  506. The Modoroki-jinja sub-shrine within the main precinct is known for the enshrined Modoroki okami who is believed to grant safety when travelling.
  507. The Mogami Yoshiaki Historical Museum is located in Yamagata City, Yamagata Prefecture, which was headquartered by the Mogami clan from the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan) to the early Edo period, and the museum contains historical documents regarding mainly the 11th family head, Yoshiaki MOGAMI.
  508. The Mogami clan
  509. The Mogami clan before long came under the umbrella of the Date clan, becoming a Kairai (Puppet); however, it gradually recovered its independence, and expanded its territory to Dewa province under Yoshiaki MOGAMI, which caused a fierce conflict with the Uesugi clan over the Shonai region.
  510. The Mogami clan in Omori, Gamo County (present Omori-cho, Higashiomi City) was originally a distinguished clan in the Dewa Province and the lord of the Yamagata-jo Castle, but due to family issues, the amount of its chigyo-chi territory was reduced and transferred to this location.
  511. The Mogami clan was a branch family of the Shiba clan (kanrei [shogunal deputy]) that belonged to the same family of the Ashikaga clan of Seiwa-Genji (Minamoto clan).
  512. The Mogami's troops were defeated despite their continual resistance at places including Asahiyama-jo Castle; consequently, the Shonai district was incorporated into the territory of Kagekatsu UESUGI.
  513. The Mogari (funeral) ceremony was performed on the north side of the palace.
  514. The Moguri gate (hatch), 80 centimeters in width and 1.3 meters high, is located on its south side.
  515. The Mokkan (a narrow strip of wood on which an official message is written) and tiles were discovered during the excavation.
  516. The Moko shurai ekotoba (Illustrated Narrative of the Mongol Invasions)
  517. The Mokudai (Governor's representative) of the Suruga Province, who was on the Taira side and had been waiting for Koremori's army to arrive, went off to attack the Kai-Genji (Minamoto clan) (Takeda army) fighting them at the foot of the Fuji-gawa River and suffering a crushing defeat.
  518. The Mokujiki-butsu that Muneyoshi YANAGI saw in 1913 was one of the lost statues of the Shikoku-do hall.
  519. The Mokuyo-kai and the Seiko-kai were factions which comprised of baronial members of an assembly; however, as those in each faction created a movement for forming a unity faction in 1919, baronial members in the 'Independents' also participated and formed the Kousei-kai.
  520. The Mokuyo-kai which reduced to a total of ten members with capturing only six seats in the mutual vote for baronial members in 1911 was also dissolved and some of the members returned to the Kenkyu-kai and others joined the Doyo-kai.
  521. The Momi clan was an emerging gozoku (local ruling family) who occupied the Sasayama basin in Taki-gun, Tanba Province and expanded its power of influence there in the 16th century.
  522. The Momoyama culture
  523. The Momoyama period refers to the period that ranged from when the Muromachi bakufu fell in A.D. 1573, to when the Tokugawa bakufu was established.
  524. The Monchujo (the court of justice) accepted a complaint from the sonin (plaintiff) and delivered it to the hikitsukeshu.
  525. The Monchujo was a government body of the Kamakura and Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun), which was responsible for judicial affairs.
  526. The Monchujo was established amid a large scale civil war (the Jisho-Juei War), and despite the war (or because of it), there were many lawsuits resulting at the time.
  527. The Monchujo was established in Kamakura on November 25, 1184.
  528. The Mongol Invasions
  529. The Mongolian army fought a tough battle against the Japanese army who resisted utilizing their strengthened defense which including stone mound fortifications, and were ultimately destroyed by a storm.
  530. The Mongolian forces withdrew to their fleet at sundown, and on the following day, they besieged and attacked Hinotsume-jo Castle where the Kagetaka's army holed up.
  531. The Mongolians even added a "string bridge" to make a faster and stronger bow, in order to have a stronger weapon to fight heavily armed troops.
  532. The Mongols set fire to Sasuura and it was burned down.
  533. The Monjoin had the Hokudo which served as a lecture hall in the center, and toso and seiso which served as dormitories on both sides of the Hokudo.
  534. The Monju statue and the Fugen statue may not be a complete set of statues, either, since the Fugen statue seems to be from the slightly earlier age.
  535. The Monk Imperial Prince Shukaku
  536. The Monk's Grave and Mausoleum
  537. The Monk-Emperor considered that Yoritomo had the highest degree of distinguished service, Yoshinaka the second and Yoshiie the third; he consistently positioned Yoshinaka secondary to Yoritomo and he suppressed Yoshinaka by sending a messenger to persuade Yoritomo to come to Kyoto.
  538. The Monk-Emperor issued Yoshinaka an order to search and destroy the Heishi clan on November 7th and ordered him to leave Kyoto; Yoshinaka, watching out for Yoritomo's movement, could not accept this.
  539. The Monk-Emperor no longer had the intention to accept Yoshinaka, and in order to counter Yoshinaka he gathered monk warriors and Ishinage homeless wanderers by getting cooperation from Mt. Hiei and Onjo-ji Temple and had them build trenches and barriers to arm Hoju-ji Temple.
  540. The Monk-Emperor urged Yoshinaka to mobilize his army by giving him a sword personally so that Yoshinaka could not disobey; he left his right hand-man Kanemitsu HIGUCHI in Kyoto in order to keep an eye on Monk-Emperor Go-Shirakawa and set off to Harima Province on September 20th in order to search and destroy the Heishi clan.
  541. The Monk-Imperial Prince Kakuho
  542. The Mononobe clan
  543. The Mononobe clan also became Buddhist.
  544. The Mononobe clan and the Nakatomi clan were famous among them and it is said that they were negative against the acceptance of Buddhism which was newly introduced.
  545. The Mononobe clan in the provinces
  546. The Mononobe clan of Omuraji (the most powerful of Muraji [one of the highest family names]) attempted to enthrone Prince Anahobe no Miko who, in reverse, was killed by SOGA no Umako.
  547. The Mononobe clan was a powerful military clan.
  548. The Mononobe clan was strongly against buddhism, which was introduced to Japan, and conflicted with the Soga clan since they were for buddhism
  549. The Mononobeten-jinja Shrine: Tokorozawa City, Saitama Prefecture
  550. The Monopolization in China
  551. The Monopolization of Japan
  552. The Montoku-Heishi
  553. The Monument and Site Division ordered the works and left the management at the site only to the Art and Craft Division with no attendance of the staff of the Monument and Site Division.
  554. The Moon-Viewing Banquet: During the reign of Emperor Murakami, the daughter of FUJIWARA no Morosuke, FUJIWARA no Anshi, enters the court as a bride of the Emperor and later becomes the Empress, with Morosuke taking power.
  555. The Mori Clan's Relationship with the Imperial Court and the Shogunate
  556. The Mori clan
  557. The Mori clan (Choshu Domain)
  558. The Mori clan and Nobunaga were on friendly terms during the times of Motonari MORI, but his successor Terumoto MORI protected Yoshiaki in the bakufu, and in addition, formed an alliance with Ishiyama Hongan-ji Temple, which was the largest of the anti-Nobunaga forces, growing more hostile toward Nobunaga.
  559. The Mori clan attempted to advance into the Kitakyushu region again after destroying the Amago clan in the Sanin (mountain provinces behind the Sanyo or Inland Sea provinces.)
  560. The Mori clan grandchildren of Yoshitaka, and Yorisada's second son Sadauji's lineage for generations after served the Toki clan of the Miwa-Genji (Minamoto clan), and in the generation of Yoshinari MORI, they served Nobunaga ODA.
  561. The Mori clan had no choice but to accept the proposal, completing their reconciliation.
  562. The Mori clan in Aki Province and Izumo Province
  563. The Mori clan in fact governed the Chugoku region by discussing decisions with the kokujin lords.
  564. The Mori clan is one of the samurai families.
  565. The Mori clan is the descendant of the Oe clan and one of the distinguished families in the Sengoku Period.
  566. The Mori clan that for a certain period had harassed Nobunaga by playing a part of an encircling net was forced by Hideyoshi HASHIBA to repeatedly retreat in succession and lost all the influence they had in the past.
  567. The Mori clan was asked by Yoshiaki to oppose Nobunaga ODA by joining the anti-Nobunaga network.
  568. The Mori clan was entitled to have one castle across Suo Province and Nagato Province.
  569. The Mori clan was founded by Yorisada MORI, who was the second son of MINAMOTO no Yoritaka, himself the third son of Yoshitaka (for more detailed biographies of Mori family members, please consult the page on the Mori clan).
  570. The Mori clan which had been serving as doctors for generations, carried on from the Keian era until 1869 when the lands and people were returned to the emperor.
  571. The Mori clan who had been a minor provincial rulers had an alliance with the Ouchi clan who in turn had close ties with the Imperial Court.
  572. The Mori clan's cases
  573. The Mori clan, who fought to repulse them, was defeated in Oshihara and had to surrender the Iwami silver mine to the Amago clan.
  574. The Mori clan, who settled in the Aki Province as kokujin (lords of smaller rural domains in feudal Japan), produced several branch families, although some families fought each other during the middle of the Muromachi period, they became one of the most powerful families in the province.
  575. The Mori clan.
  576. The Mori forces did not accept an offer of surrender from castle defenders at first.
  577. The Mori forces noticed that if this castle surrendered, the Amago forces could not transport the supply of provisions from the Japan Sea by boat, and Gassan Toda-jo Castle would be helpless.
  578. The Mori government maintained without collapse.
  579. The Mori navy, which was defeated in the second battle of Kizugawaguchi, started active movements such as carrying army provisions into Miki-jo Castle the next year, which makes the runaway victory recorded in Shincho koki doubtful.
  580. The Mori side guaranteed the lives of the Amago family including Yoshihisa AMAGO, but Yoshihisa and others were taken away to Aki Province and were placed under confinement.
  581. The Mori-Ryosen System
  582. The Moribon has a hand written colophon dated March 11, 1596 by Hoshuku Sochin of the Daitoku-ji Temple, and it was handed down in the Mori clan.
  583. The Moribon is among the texts which belong to the same line as the Shimazubon.
  584. The Moriguchi workshop was closed.
  585. The Moriguchi-kaido Road becomes the Kiyotaki-kaido Road around Shijonawate City Hall and then crosses Higashi Koya-kaido Road.
  586. The Moriguchi-kaido Road, along with the Kiyotaki-gawa River, follows the route of the former road and leads to the Kiyotaki-kaido Road.
  587. The Morikawa family moved 'Rinkaku,' the tea room built by SEN no Shoan, to prevent it from being burnt down in fighting.
  588. The Morimoto Ritsumeikan route, where through bus service is provided: Bound for Ritsumeikan Uji High School: * Operated only on days when the students go to school.
  589. The Morioka bunshi-geki began in 1949 with Hikojiro SUZUKI, a writer, as a central figure and had been performed thirteen times until 1962 at the Morioka Theater (old Morioka Theater) as a Morioka's annual year-end attraction.
  590. The Morisadamanko also says "a fish peddler walks around and cries lively everyday, saying 'sea bream, raw octopus, and red sea beam'," which allows us to guess what a fish peddler did.
  591. The Morita Area Association (formerly named Morita Village Association) insisted the standard must be fixed at 0.02ppm, however it was ignored.
  592. The Morita family.
  593. The Morita school is a school of fue-kata (flute players) in Nohgaku (the art of Noh).
  594. The Moriyama Domain: Yorifusa MITO (or Yorifusa TOKUGAWA) gave bunpo to his forth son, Yorimoto MATSUDAIRA.
  595. The Moro-mai (literally, "various dance") consists of two dances called Suruga-mai (dance) and Motomego dance, and the Kata-mai (literally, "one-song dance") refers to a performance which consists of the Suruga-mai only.
  596. The Morosuke family line (Kujo Line) was related to the Imperial family and had strong ties with the Imperial Court.
  597. The Most Tasteful 100 Landscapes, Ministry of Environment
  598. The Most Wicked Are the True Object of Salvation
  599. The Mother of MINAMOTO no Kanetoshi
  600. The Motomiya enshrines Takaokami no kami.
  601. The Mototsune administration is characterized by the establishment of Kanden (imperial estates).
  602. The Mount Koya pilgrimage route from Osaka City, it passes by Shitenno-ji Temple and merges with Nishi Koya-kaido Road at Iwamuro (in Sayama City, Osaka Prefecture).
  603. The Mount Kurama Cable Railway is a funicular line operated for the convenience of visitors to the area by Kurama-dera Temple, which is a religious corporation and a famous temple located in the Rakuhoku area of Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  604. The Mozume Kaido Road is a highway that extends from Hokusetsu to Kyoto City, and continues to Arashiyama.
  605. The Mozume Kaido Road running north-south and the Sanin Kaido Road running east-west join in Katagihara.
  606. The Mt. Miwa worship may date back to Jomon period or Yayoi period.
  607. The Mt. Otsubo excavation research merely determined that 'some kogo-ishi were used as mountain castles.'
  608. The Muge 身毛 clan: It is also written as 牟下, 牟下都, 牟下津, 牟宜都, 牟義, 武義, and 牟宜津.
  609. The Muko sub-branch (Oyamazaki business office) of Hankyu Bus Co., Ltd., is in charge (operations are outsourced to Hankyu Denen Bus Co., Ltd.).
  610. The Mukomachi post office
  611. The Mumonkan (Wu-wen kuan; Gateless Gate) books of the Zen sect
  612. The Mune expands less, and takes on the property of tenacity rather than hardness, and this supports the blade side steel which is hard, but otherwise easily broken.
  613. The Munetada-jinja Shrines are Shinto shrines that enshrine Kurozumikyo founder Munetada KUROZUMI.
  614. The Municipal Library has five facilities including branches.
  615. The Murai family was financially well off, with a kokudaka (assessed yield) of around 16,500 koku, and Shunmoji worked on the reconstruction of the Kumakabuto-jinja Shrine in the Noto territory after the death of Nagatsugu MURAI (according to "Toshiie MAEDA" by Yoshihiko IWASAWA etc.).
  616. The Murakami Genji clan (eight families)
  617. The Murakuni clan was the most powerful local family in the Kakami district of Mino Province, and thanks to MURAKUNI no Oyori winning distinction in the fighting during the Jinshin War (of 672), their fame appears to have grown enough to be known to the Imperial Court.
  618. The Murakuni clan was the most powerful local family in the Kakami district of Mino Province, and thanks to Shimanushi's grandfather MURAKUNI no Oyori winning a name for himself in the fighting during the Jinshin War, their clan reached sufficient prominence in the capital to begin turning out great numbers of middle-ranking government officials.
  619. The Murals of the Gejin
  620. The Murals on the Shoheki of the Gejin
  621. The Murals on the Shoheki of the Naijin
  622. The Murasaki Shikibu Diary
  623. The Murasaki Shikibu Diary: A diary in which Murasaki Shikibu described her daily life in the court.
  624. The Murinan conference was held there in 1903.
  625. The Muro no Obaka tumulus is a keyhole-shaped tumulus, located in Gose City, Nara Prefecture, which was constructed in the first half of the middle era of the kofun period (tumulus period).
  626. The Muromachi Bakufu
  627. The Muromachi Bakufu Shogun were Yoshiteru ASHIKAGA, Yoshihide ASHIKAGA, and Yoshiaki ASHIKAGA.
  628. The Muromachi Bakufu dispatched a unit to Harima Province to find and kill Mitsusuke, while Mochikiyo served as a guard in Kyoto.
  629. The Muromachi Bakufu of the post-eighth shogun, Yoshimasa ASHIKAGA, could not have attained such a thing, which indicated that Hideyoshi's unification of Japan was fully established at that point.
  630. The Muromachi Bakufu superficially criticized the activities of the Fuchishu, whilst at the same time actually providing mental and material support.
  631. The Muromachi Bakufu which followed also inherited this decree in principle.
  632. The Muromachi Family
  633. The Muromachi Period
  634. The Muromachi Shogunate celebrated its annual event of Inoko-iwai or Gencho-shinjo (a celebration of little wild boars by presenting Gencho mochi) on the first day of boar in October under old calendar.
  635. The Muromachi Shogunate, however, was always kept on the verge of collapse because of the disturbances caused by the antagonism between the Northern and Southern Imperial Courts until Takauji's grandson and third Shogun, Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA, reunited the two courts.
  636. The Muromachi and Azuchi-momoyama period
  637. The Muromachi and Edo periods
  638. The Muromachi and the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States)
  639. The Muromachi bakufu
  640. The Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) did not wish Yamashiro Province, which had been put under the direct jurisdiction of the government, to be taken over by and to be put under the direct control of an influential feudal lord.
  641. The Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) which had not issued official Tokuseirei against the peasant uprising of the Shocho era was forced to issue Tokuseirei this time, which significantly damaged the prestige of the government.
  642. The Muromachi bakufu (shogunate) tried to strengthen its control by appointing Yoshinao NIKI as provincial governor however, some say Jiho colluded with Yoshinao behind the scenes while simultaneously conspiring with minor local lords in resistance to the powers of the governor.
  643. The Muromachi bakufu also followed the procedure.
  644. The Muromachi bakufu basically took over the system, and some people worked as Yuhitsu were appointed to be Bugyonin (a magistrate) increasing their influences in the government and formed a group called Bugyoshu or Yuhitsukata.
  645. The Muromachi bakufu declined due to the Onin War, which affected Ieyoshi, the head of the Yagyu family.
  646. The Muromachi bakufu did not adopt the gokenin (samurai retainer) system but the word 'gokenin' was frequently used for those samurai who were immediate followers of the shogun, and was a term used to refer to retainers of some daimyo (feudal lords) during the Warring States period.
  647. The Muromachi bakufu did not adopt the gokenin system but the word is frequently used as a paleographical term to refer to hokoshu (immediate retainers of the shogun).
  648. The Muromachi bakufu gained financial revenues by imposing taxes on Shugo daimyo and each province under the Shugo daimyo.
  649. The Muromachi bakufu had established the Kamakura Government to rule the Kanto regions in the period of the Northern and Southern Dynasties (Japan).
  650. The Muromachi bakufu had its own warehouses in Shokoku-ji Temple, which was located next to its Hana no Gosho (residence of the Ashikaga Shogun family) and the family temple of Ashikaga family positioned to accede to the shogunate, and had their properties managed by the Momii clan that assumed the post of the Kurabugyo for generations
  651. The Muromachi bakufu imposed a specific tax called kurayaku (also known as dosoyaku) on doso, and the tax was a major source of revenue for the bakufu.
  652. The Muromachi bakufu made attempts at getting over the crisis by developing stronger partnerships with temples and shrines, influential families such as the Sekken-ke and the Northern Court (Japan), which it had been supporting.
  653. The Muromachi bakufu originally collected a tax called doso-yaku from doso and a tax called sakaya-yaku from breweries.
  654. The Muromachi bakufu proposed the appointment of Tadanobu AISU to Jinryo bugyo, and it was approved by the Imperial court in around 1478.
  655. The Muromachi bakufu protected doso while controlling them.
  656. The Muromachi bakufu received information that the Emperor's younger brother was left at a Temple, and they allowed him to hastily succeed to the throne as Emperor Gokogon.
  657. The Muromachi bakufu that followed also continued the Shugo system.
  658. The Muromachi bakufu's shogun was positioned atop an alliance of shugo daimyo (Japanese territorial lords), and his authority was weak.
  659. The Muromachi bakufu, which knew that Tadafuyu had taken refuge in Kyushu, ordered him to become a priest and return to the capital; however, as soon as it became clear that Tadafuyu did not plan to comply with the order, the bakufu again gave the order to have him subjugated.
  660. The Muromachi bakufu, which was established in place of the Kamakura bakufu, had a weak financial base; so, backed up by the military force, the Muromachi bakufu began to collect "sakaya-yaku" (the tax charged on sake dealers) from Sakaya in Kyoto while intruding into the conflict between miki no kami and influential temples.
  661. The Muromachi economy
  662. The Muromachi family was court nobility with a family status of the Urin.
  663. The Muromachi period
  664. The Muromachi period (1336-1573) is a period of Japanese history spanning the length of time the Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) was in existence.
  665. The Muromachi period can also be perceived, in general, as an era in which the ancient bastions of power collapsed and new powers rose to prosperity (via gekokujo, the phenomenon of "the lower overthrowing the higher").
  666. The Muromachi period can be described as the era in which, thanks to the establishment of the soson (peasant villages) and the development and growth of urban areas, the cultural mantle passed to commoners.
  667. The Muromachi period dictionary "Setsuyoshu" listed the two pronunciations 'taimei' and 'daimyo,' the former meaning a Shugo (a major feudal lord), and the latter meaning a wealthy person (the wealthy class).
  668. The Muromachi period record "Kaei Sandai-ki" (Record of the Flowering Three Generations) and the kaizan's biography "Hodo Kaizan Chikaku Fumyo Kokushi Gyoko Jitsuroku" state the following regarding the founding of Hodo-ji Temple.
  669. The Muromachi period saw the completion of the "Heike Monogatari" (The Tale of the Heike), an epic account of the Genpei War that has been widely read up to this day.
  670. The Muromachi period.
  671. The Muromachi shogunate further segmentized the Rinzai Sect temples into gozan, jissatsu (ten important temples of the Rinzai sect), shozan (zen temples other than gozan and jissatsu) and rinka (lowest ranked zen temples.
  672. The Muromachi shogunate, which owned approximately fifty goryosho (kubogoryo), delegated control of goryosho to great vassals, such as hokoshu (the shogunate military guard) or bugyoshu (group of magistrates) and made them pay tax to the shogunate.
  673. The Muromachi-dai, which Nobunaga ODA built as a residence for Yoshiaki ASHIKAGA in the late Muromachi period, and Ni-jo Castle are believed to have influenced the architecture of Hira-jiro castles in the later part of early modern times.
  674. The Muromachi-dori Street is one of the major north-south streets which run through Kyoto City.
  675. The Muromachi-dori Street is the only route connecting the two.
  676. The Muromiyayama tumulus (a circular tumulus with a rectangular frontage, with a total length of 238 m) in Gose City, Nara Prefecture, has been known as "Muro no Ohaka" (great tomb of Muro) since ancient times, and is believed to be the tomb of TAKEUCHI no Sukune in local legend.
  677. The Musashi Province was one of the provincial territories that belonged to the Kamakura Bakufu where kokushi (provincial governors) were nominated by the shogun; many samurai groups existed there and it was strategically one of the most important locations for the defense of Kamakura.
  678. The Musashi clan.
  679. The Musashi-Edo Clan
  680. The Musashi-Edo clan was a family of the Chichibu clan of Kanmu Heishi (Taira clan originated from the Emperor Kanmu).
  681. The Museum Yamatobunkakan
  682. The Museum Yamatobunkakan is a private museum that displays mainly oriental antique arts.
  683. The Museum Yamatobunkakan is located in a quiet residential neighborhood in the west suburb of Nara City.
  684. The Museum Yamatobunkakan is not only a museum but also a research organization.
  685. The Museum Yamatobunkakan, in contrast, is unique in that a plan for establishing the museum existed in the first place and a collection was formed later.
  686. The Museum closed its doors in 1988, but the manuscript was handed down to its successor, joining the collection of the Museum of Kyoto, and is available to scholars.
  687. The Museum has exhibitions about Hagi and railways, and they show various documents about INOUE as well as about railways.
  688. The Museum of History
  689. The Museum of Kyoto
  690. The Museum of Kyoto, Takakura-dori Street
  691. The Museum of Modern Art, Hayama (the place that used to be a villa, located at Hayama-machi, Miura-gun, Kanagawa Prefecture.
  692. The Museum of Modern Art, Shiga
  693. The Museum of National Treasures and Tokon-do Hall are open all year round (there is an entrance fee).
  694. The Museum of National Treasures is a storage and exhibition facility of cultural properties, constructed on the site of the former Jiki-do Hall and completed in 1959.
  695. The Museum, History of Katsuragi: Some of the artifacts and a diorama of the tumulus are shown.
  696. The Mushadokoro (The Imperial Bodyguards)
  697. The Mushanokoji Family
  698. The Mushanokoji Family: a side line of the House of Sanjonishi
  699. The Mushanokoji Senke school especially favors kichijo-so (a plant native to Japan, a member of the lily family; scientific name, Reineckea carnea), and the 'tsubo-tsubo' (a pattern of pots) in which pot-shaped earthenware patterns are scattered, are used by the three Senke families in common.
  700. The Mushanokoji family was a Japanese clan (court nobles).
  701. The Mushanokoji-Senke school insists on producing the least amount of bubbles.
  702. The Muslim invasion and destruction in northern India interrupted Buddhism (including Mikkyo in India), but a developed system of late-stage Mikkyo can be seen in Tibetan Buddhism.
  703. The Myobo Kanyosho is a law book written in the late Heian period.
  704. The Myochin school
  705. The Myogyodo department consisted of a Myogyo hakase (Professor of Confucianism), two assistant professors, four Myogyo Tokugyosho (honor students) and 400 Myogyosho (students); the number of students was fixed and never increased throughout the Heian period.
  706. The Myojin God felt sorry and told her, "If you really want to become an ogress, change your appearance and soak in the Uji-gawa River for 21 days."
  707. The Myojin-style torii, seen as a whole, has a decorative curvilinear design.
  708. The Myokian Temple in front of Yamazaki Station (Kyoto Prefecture) holds the tea ceremony house called 'Taian' (a national treasure), one of the two existing tea ceremony houses designed by SEN no Rikyu.
  709. The Mystery of Hitomaro
  710. The Myth of Okuninushi
  711. The Myth of Okuninushi.
  712. The Mythology
  713. The N gauge model train, MOBO Type 101 'Randen,' is sold by the Hasegawa Corporation.
  714. The NDL also possesses a function as the only national legal deposit library in Japan, and provides services to the executive and judicial agencies of the government as well as to the general public.
  715. The NDL has its origins in the following three libraries: the Library of the House of Representatives and the Library of the House of Peers, both of which were established in each house of the Imperial Diet under the Constitution of the Empire of Japan; and the Imperial Library established under the Ministry of Education.
  716. The NDL has, since its opening, also compiled the "Japanese Periodicals Index" for circulation as well as the national bibliographies.
  717. The NDL is also the only legal deposit library in Japan that acquires all materials published in Japan and preserves them based on the Legal Deposit System.
  718. The NDL provides them with lending, copying and reference services of library service materials, through branch libraries in the Executive and Judicial agencies.
  719. The NDL was officially opened to the public on June 5, 1948 in a temporary building using the former Akasaka Detached Palace (Akasaka rikyu), which is now known as the State Guest House (or the Geihinkan).
  720. The NDL's operation of library technologies such as establishment of its collection, etc., is largely based on the recommendations submitted by Robert Bringham Downs, a special advisor of the Civil Information and Education Section, GHQ/SCAP, in 1948 (the Downs Report).
  721. The NDL's services are comprised of the following three main areas:
  722. The NDL's services for the Diet include legislative research specific to the parliamentary library, in addition to general library services such as the provision of materials and loan services.
  723. The NDL, an organ of the State, belongs to the Diet, a legislative body of Japan, and serves as a parliamentary library with the primary objective of assisting in the legislative activities of the Diet.
  724. The NHK Kyoto broadcasting station
  725. The NHK Kyoto broadcasting station (broadcasts local information about Kyoto Prefecture (NHK general TV from the NHK Osaka station is for Osaka Prefecture, and NHK educational TV is for covering the entire nation).
  726. The NHK TV program 'Emperor as a Symbol, the Record of the Real Emperor,' which was aired on April 10, 2009, included a scene in which the heads of the three powers such as Prime Minister Taro ASO attended the Spring Korei-sai Festival and the Spring Shinden-sai Festival.
  727. The NNM scroll consists of seven paintings: Hell of Excrement, Hell of Measures, Hell of the Iron Mortar, Hell of the Flaming Cock, Hell of the Black Sand Cloud, Hell of Pus and Blood, and Hell of Foxes and Wolves.
  728. The NPO is actively involved in various activities including production of tofu (bean curd) and miso (soybean paste).
  729. The Nabari-gawa River
  730. The Nabekaburi matsuri is designated as an intangible asset of folk culture by Maibara City.
  731. The Nabeshima clan (Saga Domain)
  732. The Naga no onzo and the Hitoe in the modern times have pointy shaped sleeves similar to those for men, both sides were open at the bottom, they were stitched only thirty centimeters from the bottom of the clothes.
  733. The Nagai Family
  734. The Nagai clan and the Mori clan, who later entered Ako Domain, also issued han bills.
  735. The Nagai clan established the administrative foundations of the Yodo Domain.
  736. The Nagai family
  737. The Nagano Olympics (1998) - Japanese drum performance by 2000 people striking simultaneously.
  738. The Nagano Prefectural government added the Higashiyama Kaii Gallery designed by Yoshio TANIGUCHI to the Nagano Prefectural Shinano Art Museum and the donated works are on permanent exhibition at the gallery.
  739. The Nagano Shinkansen line
  740. The Nagano clan originated from the son of Sukenaga, Sukemasa KUDO, who moved to Nagano and called himself the Nagano clan.
  741. The Nagano family.
  742. The Nagao clan failed to regain the former territory of the Murakami clan.
  743. The Nagao clan was one of the Yamatonoaya clan, the families of immigrants from overseas to ancient Japan.
  744. The Nagao family was a vassal of the Uesugi family, furthermore, the real family name of the Uesugi family was Fujiwara while that of Nagao family was Kammu-Heishi (Taira clan).
  745. The Nagao-gawa River
  746. The Nagaoka Kaiden post office
  747. The Nagaoka-tenmangu Shrine was built.
  748. The Nagaokakyo City Hall
  749. The Nagaokakyo Happy Bus is a community bus operated by Nagaokakyo City in Kyoto Prefecture.
  750. The Nagaokakyo Happy Bus is a community bus run by Nagaokakyo City.
  751. The Nagara Tunnel is a 1,305 m-long road tunnel constructed along the Biwako nishi jukan road between Fujio Okumachi and Ojiyama ramps.
  752. The Nagara ryu-style danjiri dance performance was broadcast on MBS (Mainichi Broadcasting System., Inc.) on the eve of the opening of the Japan World Exposition in 1970, which was before the dragon dance began to receive a special treatment.
  753. The Nagasakagoe, a road leading to Sugisaka via Kyomi Pass, ran from this entrance.
  754. The Nagasaki Settlement
  755. The Nagasaki magistrate post was the most coveted one, because additional income, being close to bribes, was expected in relation with trade, and therefore, various maneuvers were conducted to get the post.
  756. The Nagasaki region historically traded with the Chinese continent in olden times.
  757. The Nagasaki route of the Kyushu Shinkansen line is being constructed in the super-limited express method, and to use existing regular railways in some sections of the route, and there is also investigation into modifying them.
  758. The Nagasaki route of the Kyushu Shinkansen line: between Shin-Tosu Station and Takeo-Onsen Station, and between Isahaya Station and Nagasaki Station (located in Nagasaki Prefecture) (for the section between Hizen-Yamaguchi Station and Takeo-Onsen Station, there are investigations to make the existing regular line a two-track line)
  759. The Nagasaki route of the Kyushu Shinkansen line: between Takeo-Onsen Station and Isahaya Station
  760. The Nagasaki route of the Kyushu Shinkansen line: work to reform Nagasaki Station
  761. The Nagasawa Matsudaira clan
  762. The Nagashima-Kuwana section became a double-track section.
  763. The Nagatani family: branch line of the Nishinotoin family.
  764. The Nagatomi family residence (Tatsuno City, Hyogo Prefecture)
  765. The Nagoe clan had been punished, because during the fifth regent Tokiyori HOJO's era (1246 to 1256 in office), Mitsutoki HOJO (NAGOE) allied with Shogun, FUJIWARA no Yoritsune, together with his younger brothers, Tokiaki HOJO (NAGOE) and Noritoki HOJO (NAGOE) to attempt a rebellion (Miya Sodo [the Palace Disturbance]).
  766. The Nagoya clan was a family of the Imagawa clan who were invested with Owari Province as the local governor when Nakaaki IMAGAWA became the military governor of Owari from 1390 to 1427, and it is believed that Ujitoyo was adopted by them.
  767. The Nagoya line keeps the tradition of Kokyu most faithfully, with two branches of the Yoshizawa school and the Terajima school.
  768. The Nagoya obi is a kind of Japanese woman's obi (sash).
  769. The Nagoya-Amishima section was fully opened to traffic and direct trains began to run.
  770. The Nagoya-Daibutsu-Minatomachi section became the main line and the Kamo-Amishima section became a branch line.
  771. The Nagoya-Hatta section was electrified (business operation by electric cars started on May 17, 1982).
  772. The Nagoya-Kamo section became the main line and the Tsuge-Kusatsu section became a branch line.
  773. The Nagoya-Maegasu section (10M21C ≒ 16.52 km) and the Kuwana Temporary Station-Kuwana section (64C ≒ 1.29km) were opened to traffic.
  774. The Naidaijin would attend to government affairs if both the Sadaijin and Udaijin were unable to do so for some reason.
  775. The Naidankata, that functioned from 1344 to 1349, was a Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) controlled deliberative organization managing the shomusata (trial dealing with land-related issues).
  776. The Naijin (the inner sanctum) was built in 1200 and Gejin (part of the main sanctuary outside the Naijin) was built in 1250; together with the Nandai-mon Gate of Todai-ji Temple, they are pieces of the few existing Daibutsu-yo style posthumous works.
  777. The Naikaku-kansei (Imperial edict no. 135, of 1889)
  778. The Naikaku-kansei was amended as follows:
  779. The Naikaku-kansei was amended in 1907 with the abolition of the Kobunshiki (an Imperial edict) and the passage of the Koshikirei (an amended version of the Kobunshiki).
  780. The Naikaku-shokken
  781. The Naikanho (or simply Naikan) created by Yoshimoto is as follows:
  782. The Naikansha repents and confesses what he or she reflected during these hours, and the interviewer listens attentively to it.
  783. The Naiki Family
  784. The Naiki family.
  785. The Naiku Goshoden Munamochi-bashira (the main pillars of the Naiku) will be re-used to rebuild the Torii at Ujibashi Jingu Shrine next time, and also will be used for the Torii of Higashi no Oiwake at Sekijuku.
  786. The Naiku and Geku of Ise Jingu Shrine are of the two realms, Vajradhatsu and Garbhadhatsu, and these two realms combined as one constitutes Ise Jingu Shrine, the manifestation of Dainichi nyorai.
  787. The Naito Family (lineage of Nobunari)
  788. The Naito Family had been in a position of Karo (chief retainers) for fudai daimyo (a feudal lord in hereditary vassal), the Itakura clan for generations.
  789. The Naito clan
  790. The Naito clan is a clan of gozoku (local rulers) and daimyo (feudal lords) which has flourished from the Middle ages to Modern times.
  791. The Naito clan of Kai lineage
  792. The Naito clan of Mikawa lineage
  793. The Naito clan of Suo Nagato lineage
  794. The Naito clan of Tanba lineage
  795. The Naito clan of the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan, Hidesato Line (Michinaga Line)
  796. The Naito family (Nobunari lineage)
  797. The Najio production method became popular not only for torinoko, but also for doromaniai-shi which was useful as a high-quality fusuma paper in recent years.
  798. The Naka family residence (Kumatori-cho, Osaka Prefecture)
  799. The Nakagawa family had a lot of book collections and he further continued to collect old copybooks printed from the works of old masters of calligraphy and 墨籍.
  800. The Nakagawa family initially were body armor craftspeople in Echigo Province but the first Yojuro NAKAGAWA who made tea utensils for the first time in the family history assumed the name of Shoeki which was passed down to subsequent generations of men that headed the Nakagawa family as Joeki.
  801. The Nakagawa-Daishinryu School has Daishin, of Naka-no-gawadera Temple, Nara, as the founder of the school.
  802. The Nakago (core) is also tempered and formed.
  803. The Nakago has holes (Mekugi holes) to fix the body of blade to the Tsuka (handle) with pin fasteners.
  804. The Nakagyo Moegi kindergarten, run by Kyoto City
  805. The Nakahara clan was a group of noble families sharing the same ancestor, which existed from ancient times to the early-modern times in Japan.
  806. The Nakahara clan was specialized in Myobodo (the study of Codes) and Myogyodo (the study of Confucian classics) and maintained for a long time its status as the Kanmu(a provider of official services) family for the Imperial court by inheriting positions Daigeki (senior secretary in charge of official documents) and Shogeki (junior secretary in charge of official documents).
  807. The Nakamaro family moved toward Echizen Province, where his 8th son, FUJIWARA no Sakachi served as Kokushi, but the Imperial army rushed to Echizen Kokuga and killed Sakachi, who still hadn't known about the incident, and deployed forces on the barrier of the border.
  808. The Nakamaro family was at the height of its prosperity, but once Empress Koken began to favor Dokyo and confront Nakamaro, Nakamaro had a deep sense of danger.
  809. The Nakamaro family were all killed and became extinct.
  810. The Nakamikado Line
  811. The Nakamikado family (also known as the Matsunoki family) held the rank of Urinke (which entitled them to hold military ranks).
  812. The Nakamikado family was a court nobility Nakamikado-ryu (the Nakamikado line) of the northern House of the Fujiwara clan.
  813. The Nakamikado line of the House of Fujiwara North (nine families)
  814. The Nakamikado line was a clan of court nobles descended from the Northern House of the FUJIWARA clan.
  815. The Nakamoto Remains (in Tokoro-cho, Kitami City, Hokkaido)
  816. The Nakamura family after that
  817. The Nakamura family crest was an octagon adorned with ginkgo leaves.
  818. The Nakamura family which made a fortune in the shipping business purchased the garden in 1939 and developed it to a combined form of the front and the rear gardens.
  819. The Nakamuras are a nurishi family that has continued for nearly 400 years.
  820. The Nakamutobe Bus Board of Operation is managing the operation of the buses of this route.
  821. The Nakano B remains were located on the plateau facing the Tsugaru Channel; therefore, it is assumed that sustaining a sedentary life over a long period of time was possible since the fishing was the activity pursued.
  822. The Nakanobo clan was founded by a younger brother of Nagayoshi YAGYU, who was a descendant of SUGAWARA no Michizane; he became a follower of Kasagi-dera Temple in Yamashiro Province and called himself Nakanobo.
  823. The Nakanoin Family: the same founder of Murakami-Genji (Minamoto clan) Koga family.
  824. The Nakanoin family
  825. The Nakanoin family were kuge (court nobles) with kakaku (family status) of daijinke (the third highest status for court nobles).
  826. The Nakanoin family, the Sanjonishi family, the Ogimachisanjo family and the Nakayama family (Shodaibu [fifth and fourth rank officials] and samurai [warriors])
  827. The Nakanomikado Family
  828. The Nakanomikado family
  829. The Nakanomikado family belonged to the court nobility and had a family status noble (court noble).
  830. The Nakanomikado family was court nobility of Kajuji-ryu (the Kajuji lineage) of the northern House of the Fujiwara clan.
  831. The Nakanomikado family: branch line of the Kajuji family.
  832. The Nakaoka Shintaro Memorial Museum was established at his birthplace, Kashiwagi, Kitagawa-mura, Aki-gun, Kochi Prefecture.
  833. The Nakaoka family was part of the Fujiwara clan, and the family crest is a cotton flower in a circle.
  834. The Nakasen-do corridor is visualized as the master plan for the new main line route to be built to connect Tokyo and Osaka.
  835. The Nakashima clan claimed they had descended from Mitsuyuki YAMANA.
  836. The Nakashima family belonged to the Saga-Genji (Minamoto clan), a descendant of Kawara no in (MINAMOTO no Toru, Sadaijin (Minister of the Left)), the twelfth child of the Emperor Saga.
  837. The Nakatomi clan (the Fujiwara clan, Kamatari FUJIWARA)
  838. The Nakatomi clan (the Onakatomi clan) had been appointed to the post for generations before modern times, and the Jingikan (Shinto commissioner) (set up in July of 1869 independently from Daijokan (Grand Council of State) with the amendments to the Constitution of 1868) held the post concurrently.
  839. The Nakatomi clan and the Onakatomi clan
  840. The Nakatomi clan from which the Fujiwara clan emerged had been involved in religious affairs and had produced strong opponents of Introduction of Buddhism, such as NAKATOMI no Kamako and NAKATOMI no Katsumi.
  841. The Nakatomi clan, together with the Inbe clan, was a powerful family serving the Yamato court in ancient Japan, who took charge of Shinto rituals and religious services, and had occupied the region Yamashina -approximately corresponding to today's Nakatomi-cho, Yamashina Ward, Kyoto City - as their base through the ages.
  842. The Nakayama Family: a side line of the House of Kazanin.
  843. The Nakayama clan (Hitachi-Matsuoka -> Hitachi-Ota -> the Hitachi-Matsuoka domain (Tazuna), with a 25,000 koku of rice crop)
  844. The Nakayama clan once resided at Kukehazama (Okehazama) and Kitao (current Kitasaki-machi, Obu City), and it was the believer of Hokke sect.
  845. The Nakayama clan was one of Musashi-shichito Parties (seven parties of samurai in Musashi Province) who had the base in Iruma County, Musashi Province (the neighborhood of present-day Hanno City, Saitama Prefecture).
  846. The Nakayama family was ranked as Koshaku (侯爵) 'in particular due to distinguished contributions.'
  847. The Nakayama family were kuge (court nobles) with kakaku (family status) of urinke (the fourth highest family status for court nobles).
  848. The Nakayama family.
  849. The Nakayama office assisted Bocho Kotsu in operating in Kyoto area.
  850. The Nakazono Family: a side line of Takakura (Yabu), the House of Fujiwara South
  851. The Name
  852. The Name "Himiko"
  853. The Name "Japanese Sword"
  854. The Name of "The Battle of Ichinotani"
  855. The Name of TAIRA no Yoritsuna
  856. The Names of Tea and Otsume (packer)
  857. The Namioka-Kitabatake clan, descendants of Akiie KITABATAKE, was referred to as Namioka Gosho, and its descendants were called Kawahara Gosho.
  858. The Nanananoka memorial service is generally called Danbarai (putting the funeral tools away from the funeral ceremony table) or Danbiki, which is derived from removing the Chuin-dan platform where ashes and Ihai of the dead have been placed.
  859. The Nanao machi-bugyo (a town magistrate), which was established in the territory of Komaruyama, took over the function of the Jodai (the keeper of castle).
  860. The Nanasawa Fort was an important point in the Sagami Naka County and the Oba Fort where he later protected was an important point in the Sagami Higashi County, and therefore, it is considered that Tomomasa was in the position that substantially ruled both counties by the Ogigayatsu Uesugi clan.
  861. The Nanba Family: a Namba direct line, later a side line of Asukai
  862. The Nanba family (the Nanba school)
  863. The Nanba family was a court noble family of Toshoke and their family rank was Urinke.
  864. The Nanban-dera Temple was a Christian church which Nobunaga had built in Kyoto.
  865. The Nanban-ji folding screen which dates from the same period depicts what appears to be a crucifix on top of the roof but this is omitted in the fan painting.
  866. The Nanbokucho Period
  867. The Nanbokucho era (the period of the Northern and Southern Courts) in Japan refers to one subsection of medieval Japanese history.
  868. The Nanbokucho-Seijun-ron
  869. The Nanbokucho-Seijun-ron is a debate on which of the Imperial Courts, Southern or Northern, was the legitimate dynasty during the Nanbokucho period in Japan ("jun" is the same as "uruu" and means "not legitimate but also not fake").
  870. The Nanbokucho-Seijun-ron problem
  871. The Nanbu clan appealed to Hideyoshi, claiming that Tamenobu was a rebel in violation of the peace edict, but Tamenobu was approved his domain as he allowed to provide an explanation through Mitsunari ISHIDA.
  872. The Nanbu family, the Yanagisawa family and assistant provincial officials (including the Niwa family, the Tachibana family) started as the rank of Jushiinoge or Jugoinoge and they were promoted to Jushiinoge-jiju later on.
  873. The Nandaimon (Great South Gate) was destroyed by fire again after its reconstruction, but it is to be rebuilt in 2010, after a gap of 450 years.
  874. The Naniwa-Osakahigashiko section of the freight branch line was opened to traffic.
  875. The Naniwa-sento (Transferring of the national capital to Osaka) petition was also submitted during the Daijokan council on January 23, of the same year.
  876. The Naniwa-zu (Waka [a traditional Japanese poem of 31 syllables] composed by Wani)
  877. The Naniwa-zu no uta (waka of Naniwa-zu Port) appears in the Kanajo (Japanese preface) of Kokin Wakashu (Collection of Ancient and Modern Poems) as 'the poem written on the emperor of Osazaki' composed by Wani (Wang In).
  878. The Nanki group won in the end and when Iesada died in July, Yoshitomi changed his name to 'Iemochi' and became a new shogun.
  879. The Nankobo-Tenkai Theory
  880. The Nanshinron (southward advance) theory was one of Japan's foreign policies before World War II, advocating that the country should advance into Southeast Asia and the South Pacific islands.
  881. The Nanshinron theory was advocated by some civilian critics such as Ukitchi TAGUCHI, Shigetaka SHIGA and Sadakaze SUGANUMA.
  882. The Nanshu-jinja Shrine, which Takamori Saigo was laid in, began in Kagoshima City, Kagoshima Prefecture, and is located Sakata City, Yamagata Prefecture, Miyakonojo City, Miyazaki Prefecture and Oki-no-erabujima island, Wadomari-cho, Kagoshima Prefecture.
  883. The Nantan Center of Kyoto Prefecture for Improving and Popularizing Agriculture (Nantan City)
  884. The Nantan Education Bureau of Kyoto Prefecture (Nantan City)
  885. The Nantan Engineering Office of Kyoto Prefecture (Nantan City)
  886. The Nantan Health Care Center of Kyoto Prefecture
  887. The Nantan city bus runs to the station directly during the morning, noon and evening (bound for Miyama Shizuhara).
  888. The Nanto Bank, Ltd., Kamo Branch
  889. The Naoe army attacked the Yamagata-jo Castle fiercely, and finally besieged the Hasedo-jo Castle, the advance-guard station of the Yamagata-jo Castle (the Battle of Dewa in the Keicho Era or the Battle of Hasedo-jo).
  890. The Naoejo (Naoe Letter)
  891. The Naoejo is a letter written in 1600, sent from Kanetsugu NAOE, a senior retainer of the Uesugi family, to Saisho Jotai who negotiated with the Uesugi family ordered by Ieyasu TOKUGAWA.
  892. The Nara - Oji section (9M44C ≒ 15.37 km) was opened to traffic.
  893. The Nara Electric Railway, a predecessor of the Kyoto Kintetsu Line, built a temporary platform just across the Kizu-gawa River for access to swimming areas when the area of about 33,000 square meters opened in 1929 to provide swimming at the Kizu-gawa River.
  894. The Nara Line (the railroad line between Kyoto Station and Kizu Station (Kyoto Prefecture) is called the JR Nara Line.)
  895. The Nara Line is also referred to as the 'JR Nara Line' in order to distinguish it from the Kintetsu Nara Line of Kintetsu Corporation.
  896. The Nara Line runs in parallel along the east side of the platform for Osaka Station.
  897. The Nara Line shares the JR Suburban Train Series 221 (comprising two, four or six cars) with the Yamatoji Line, the Osaka Loop Line, etc.
  898. The Nara Line was referred to as the 'JNR Nara Line' in the era of Japan National Railways (JNR), the former JR, and the information board included the English notation 'JNR.'
  899. The Nara Peerage
  900. The Nara Peerage refers to a family line and its people, who returned to the court noble society and entitled to be the peerage after the Meiji Restoration due to the special circumstances described below.
  901. The Nara period
  902. The Nara period was a period in Japan's history which, broadly speaking, lasted 84 years from 710 when the Empress Genmei transferred the capital to Heijokyo to 794 when the Emperor Kanmu transferred the capital to Heiankyo.
  903. The Nara period.
  904. The Nara research and development center of Santen Pharmaceutical Co., Ltd.
  905. The Nara-Koriyama section became a double-track section again.
  906. The Nara-Koriyama section became a double-track section.
  907. The Nara-Minatomachi section was electrified.
  908. The Nara-Oji section became a single-track section due to materials contribution.
  909. The Naramachi Shiryokan is a privately-run museum located in a corner of Naramachi area, where Machiya (merchant house) built from the early-modern to modern times were lined up in Nara City, Nara Prefecture.
  910. The Naraoka clan in Dewa Province was a branch line of the Ogasawara clan and vassal of the Tozawa clan.
  911. The Narashiba Katatsuki is a tea canister which was called one of the three major Katatsuki, along with Nitta Katatsuki and Hatsuhana Katatsuki.
  912. The Naratsu hiko-jinja Shrine site is the location of the former Narayama Kasuga Rikyu (Narayama Kasuga Imperial Villa) where the Emperor Konin's father, Imperial Prince Kishi (Emperor Kasuga no Miya) stayed after his retirement to recuperate.
  913. The Narayama research laboratory of Icom Inc.
  914. The Narayama research laboratory of Mikasa Industry Co., Ltd.
  915. The Narayama research laboratory of Nitta Co.
  916. The Narayama research park
  917. The Nariakira era
  918. The Narita Shinkansen line: between Tokyo Station and Narita Airport Station, approx. 70 km
  919. The Nariwa-Yamazaki clan also issued Hatamoto-satsu when they were a Hatamoto.
  920. The Nariyasu clan
  921. The Nariyasu clan is one of the shichimeike (seven renowned families) of the Hirano clan which descended from SAKANOUE no Hirono, the feudal lord who developed Hirano who was the second son of dainagon (chief councilor of state) and shogun SAKANOUE no Tamuramaro.
  922. The Narrow Road to the Deep North is a travelogue written by Basho MATSUO in the Genroku era.
  923. The Narrow Road to the Interior Folding Screen (Yamagata Art Museum) 6 Segments ? Important Cultural Property 1779
  924. The Narrow Road to the Interior Scroll (Kyoto National Museum) 2 Scrolls ? Important Cultural Property 1778
  925. The Narrow Road to the Interior Scroll Painting (Itsuo Art Museum) 2 Scrolls ? Important Cultural Property 1779
  926. The Naruse clan (in the Inuyaka domain, with a 35,000 koku of rice crop)
  927. The Narutomaki (written in Japanese character as: 鳴門巻き) is a type of kamaboko, steamed fish paste, made from minced fish and with a spiral pattern in cross section.
  928. The Narutomaki is often used in slices and the right side of a slice is thought to be the side where the spiral pattern is recognized as 'の' (a hiragana character which sounds 'no').
  929. The Narutomaki sold abroad in Hawaii, etc. also has a red periphery dyed bright red.
  930. The Nashida spot
  931. The Nashimotonomiya family
  932. The Nashitsubo no Gonin consisted of the following five members.
  933. The Nasu clan.
  934. The National Anthem of Japan
  935. The National Archives of Japan houses 222 maps.
  936. The National Arts Festival (the Agency for Cultural Affairs) takes place annually around November 3 under the auspices of the Agency for Cultural Affairs.
  937. The National Association of Gokoku-jinja Shrines (the former Urayasukai) comprising of 52 major Gokoku-jinja Shrines cooperates with Yasukuni-jinja Shrine to do various activities such as honoring the spirits of the fallen heroes.
  938. The National Association of Shuhoshi Meetings of the Nichiren Sect
  939. The National Bank (Kokuritsu Ginko) is a financial institution which was established based on the National Bank Act issued in 1872.
  940. The National Bank had the right to issue the convertible currency, which had the obligation to replace with gold coins, and at first, four banks from the First to the Fifth National Banks were established.
  941. The National Bunraku Theatre was completed in 1984, and then Asahi-za (former Bunraku-za), having given performances from time to time after withdrawal of Shochiku, was closed down.
  942. The National Diet Library (NDL) provides services for members of Japan's Diet in their research and study, as well as the executive agencies of the government and the general public in Japan.
  943. The National Exhibition
  944. The National Government made a negative evaluation on Japan's colonial rule as depriving Taiwanese of their resources, but the railways are undoubtedly the heritage that contributed greatly to post-war economic development in Taiwan.
  945. The National Highway 24 runs north-south in the west of the city, while the Keiji Bypass runs east-west.
  946. The National Holiday law prescribes that the date of the National Foundation Day be designated by a government ordinance, although the dates of other national holidays are designated by the law.
  947. The National Holidays Act establishes national holidays.
  948. The National Institute of Agrobiological Sciences has developed a rice cultivar for the treatment of Japanese cedar pollinosis which contains the Japanese cedar pollen antigen but the Ministry of Health, Labor and Welfare does not recognize this as a food product.
  949. The National Institute of Vegetable and Tea Science has developed the Benifuki tea variety, and the methylated catechins that it contains are reported to suppress pollinosis.
  950. The National Kyoto Conference was found in 1985, consisting of twenty-six cities and towns, including Kyoto City.
  951. The National Kyoto Conference' is a group of regions which are called the Little Kyoto.
  952. The National Mobilization Act and the Government Control of Power Act were both imitations of the Soviet Union's First Five-Year Plan.
  953. The National Museum of Modern Art
  954. The National Museum of Modern Art, Kyoto
  955. The National Museum of Modern Art, Kyoto (MOMAK)
  956. The National Route 1 Higashiyama Tunnel overlaps with Shibutani-kaido Road (Kyoto Prefectural Road 116 Shibutani-Yamashina Teishajo Line).
  957. The National Route 1 and the Shinhorikawa-dori Street are lined with large suburban retail stores, restaurants, and amusement centers.
  958. The National Route 166 runs there now.
  959. The National Route 171 up north by way of the former Saigoku Kaido Road along the way leads to the downtown area of Kyoto City.
  960. The National Route 24, connecting Kyoto City and Nara City, runs north-south; Joyo City is located between the two cities.
  961. The National Route 478 running near the part connects the city with Oyamazaki-cho.
  962. The National Route that runs through the village: Route 169
  963. The National Seishu Competition had been held mainly for hiyaoroshi (Autumn seasonal sake) of every other year until 1950, but was not held after that.
  964. The National Tax Administration Agency do not admit the existence of the agreement.
  965. The National Theater conducts training projects in order to foster successors to such arts as Nogaku (the art of Noh), Bunraku (Japanese puppet theater) and Kabuki (traditional drama performed by male actors).
  966. The National Theater requests new works from domestic and foreign composers of the day for the organization of Gagaku, and performs them.
  967. The National Treasure 'Embroidery illustrating of Sakyamuni Preaching' (created during the Nara period or Chinese Tang Dynasty) now in the possession of the Nara National Museum originally belonged to Kaju-ji Temple but fell under national ownership after the Second World War.
  968. The National Treasure designated 12 picture scroll "Ippen Shonin E-den" was originally kept at Kankiko-ji Temple but has been in the possession of Shojoko-ji Temple (Ji Sect head temple in Fujisawa City, Kanagawa Prefecture) since the late 20th century.
  969. The National Treasure designated wall paintings created by the Tohaku HASEGAWA school and owned by Chishaku-in Temple once adorned the walls of Shoun-ji Temple's Kyaku-den (guest hall).
  970. The National Treasures/Important Cultural Properties in the possession of Daitoku-ji Temple's main temple are listed below.
  971. The National Uniform Edict and the Special Case of the National Uniform System were only the laws promulgated by the central government, except for those of local governments, to stipulate the forms of the national uniform in the twentieth century.
  972. The National Uniform Edict did not include penal provisions.
  973. The National Uniform Edict did not mention clothes other than formal clothing for males.
  974. The National forest is 754 ha, 2.8% against 26,261 ha of private forests.
  975. The Natsume family
  976. The Natsumi family - As the famous person in the family, there was Kakusuke NATSUMI.
  977. The Naval Battle at the mouth of Yalu River (Russo-Japanese War)
  978. The Naval Battle off Ceylon
  979. The Naval Battle off Malaya
  980. The Naval amphibious forces shell the Lushun Fortress.
  981. The Navy Memorial Museum
  982. The Navy Memorial Museum is an exhibition facility located in Maizuru District Headquarters in Maizuru City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  983. The Navy Memorial Museum was established on May 27, 1964 to educate Self-Difence Forces personnel, utilizing part of the large auditorium of Maizuru District Headquarters (the large auditorium of the former Naval Engineering College).
  984. The Navy and Source of the Yohoro-gawa River
  985. The Navy became inclined to value Keibatsu Blood Connection more than the hometown clique and it was said that the blood relationship of one's wife was the factor of career progress along with experience of studying abroad and the class standing at Naval Academy
  986. The Navy increased the number of students to accept into the 12th group of the preparatory pilot training course in order to strengthen aviation power rapidly.
  987. The Navy planned to destroy the Russian Pacific Fleet stationed in Lushun and Vladivostok on the Yellow Sea, and engage and annihilate the Russian Baltic Fleet on route from Europe in a final engagement.
  988. The Navy salary system based on military rank was established and clothing regulation was defined.
  989. The Navy, in particular, was a strong military force that only the former Shogunate forces possessed.
  990. The Navy, on the other hand, considered using this opportunity to advance to the resource-rich south.
  991. The Nawa clan in Kozuke Province
  992. The Nawa family includes Takanao UWAGAMI, who first built Ishiyama-jo Castle (Okayama-jo Castle).
  993. The Nayoshi branch office moved to Kushunnai and was called Kushunnai branch office.
  994. The Neck Ribbon is worn around the neck.
  995. The Negishi-ryu school uses a heavy shuriken with the center of gravity at the front, aimed at stabilizing the flight of the weapon, as well as increasing its force.
  996. The Negoro clan in Oiso, Gamo County (present Higashioiso, Azuchi Town, Gamo County), was a descendant of Morishige SEISHININ of Negoro-ji Temple in Kii Province who resisted attacks on Negoro-ji Temple by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI, and came to belong to the Tokugawa family later.
  997. The Negoro shu was also mobilized by the Oda side.
  998. The Negoro-ji Temple Daishi-do, (hall for the Great Teacher in Negoro-ji), the important cultural property.
  999. The Negoro-ji Temple consistently cooperated and held friendship with Nobunaga.
  1000. The Negoro-ji Temple held eight shoen (manor in medieval Japan) at Kii and Izumi Provinces on the background of the support of the bakufu in the Muromachi period and had strong economic and military powers.

330001 ~ 331000

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