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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 Nekozuka tumulus: Constructed facing the east
  2. The Nenge misho (heart-to-heart communication (lit: holding a flower and subtly smiling) tradition is a Zen legend that holds that, Zen teachings extend from a linage that goes back to the sage Shakyamuni.
  3. The Nenkiho on people
  4. The Nenyo is an official position in temples such as the Todai-ji Temple, To-ji Temple, and the Kongobu-ji Temple.
  5. The Nenyo is an official position in the Inshi (officials of the In no cho, or Retired Emperor's Office)
  6. The Nenyo organized meetings and consultations of the Daishu (Buddhist monks residing in the zendo) by arranging and chairing the meetings and recording, storing and putting into practice what was decided in the meetings.
  7. The Nenyo supervised the In no cho (Retired Emperor's Office) and took the responsibility for running administrative affairs in the In.
  8. The Nenyo was an official position during the middle ages in Japan.
  9. The Neo-Confucianism he advocated is known as Kimon-gaku or Ansai-gaku.
  10. The Netherlands
  11. The Netherlands and Sweden (The Emperor also stopped at Switzerland and Finland)
  12. The Network of Ko
  13. The New Chronology
  14. The New Meiji Government
  15. The New Seven wonders of the World
  16. The New Torinoko
  17. The New Wave poets, however, were able to break free from the modern tanka poetry due to the colloquial, urban, and anti-ego culture they experienced through the bubble economy.
  18. The New Year has come and elegant new year celebrations at the Rokujo estate are depicted.
  19. The New Year's decorations used today, were originally for welcoming Toshigami.
  20. The New Year's decorative pine trees are a milestone on the journey toward death; they are both happy and unhappy. (Kyouunshuu)
  21. The New York Times said that many Korean and Chinese students who finished the course with a tuition at 1,000 dollars would be employed as chefs of sushi restaurants and Japanese restaurants across America (refer to the article below, 'The world's sushi').
  22. The Next Generation
  23. The Nguy?n dynasty, which was established in the 19th century, used the nation name of "Etsunan" to China while calling itself "??i Nam," and the notion of Vietnam's own world, which was distinguished from that of China, was defined.
  24. The Nichiren Sect
  25. The Nichiren Shoshu sect asserts that only the chief priests of Taiseki-ji Temple inherited after Nichiren-Nikko-Nichimoku.
  26. The Nichiren Shoshu sect uses this term only for Sanuki Honmon-ji Temple, Myoren-ji Temple and Jozen-ji Temple with head temple status (Alternation Mass in Taiseki-ji Temple), and other temples call the ceremony 'Nyuin shiki (temple-entering ceremony).'
  27. The Nichiren chant is the words of Namu Myohorenge-kyo, which are recited in the Buddhist religious services held by religious organizations such as Nichiren and the Hoke-kyo Sutra sect.
  28. The Nichiren chant recited in Shodai is the title of a sutra, so that a subject of faith exists as a sutra.
  29. The Nichiren sect is a Buddhist sect founded by Nichiren in the Kamakura period.
  30. The Nichiren sect spread amongst the merchants and traders of Kyoto.
  31. The Nichiren sect started to spread in urban areas while the monk Nisshin began proselytizing work in Kyoto, and the townspeople combined forces into large groups of believers and struggling with the secular Doikki (land-based bands of peasants).
  32. The Nichiren statue placed on the lower shelf represents priesthood, which is one of the Sanposon elements.
  33. The Nichiren-sect followers of Machi-shu joined up with the military power of Harumoto HOSOKAWA and set fire to the Ikko sect temples.
  34. The Nichirenshu sect was defeated and some monks were executed, and the sect was forced to take the oath never to challenge other sects to a religious debate.
  35. The Niemon KOBORI family
  36. The Niemon KOBORI family were retainers to the shogun and held a fief of 600 koku; successive generations served as local governors in Kyoto, mainly overseeing the construction of the Imperial Palace.
  37. The Nigatsu-sodo refers to the incident that took place in March, 1272 (February, 1272 in old lunar calendar) in the Kamakura period.
  38. The Night Market in smaller cities are only open a limited number of days, such as Saturday.
  39. The Nihon Igo Kai was established in the following 1905, including honorary members such as Sutejiro FUKUZAWA, Tsuyoshi INUKAI, Eichi SHIBUSAWA, Hisaya IWASAKI, Ryohei TOYOKAWA, and Tamiko TAKEDA.
  40. The Nihon Kajin Kurabu has been the largest tanka society in Japan thus far, and has remained an active group through to this present day.
  41. The Nihon Montoku Tenno jitsuroku (Veritable Records of Emperor Montoku of Japan)
  42. The Nihon Shakaito is a political party in the Meiji Period.
  43. The Nihon Shodo Sakushin-kai association
  44. The Nihon Shoki also describes that the Emperor subjugated other rebellions, such as that of AYASHI no Omaro in the Harima Province (469) and ASAKE no Iratsuko in the Ise Province (474).
  45. The Nihon Shoki introduces the following episode.
  46. The Nihon Shoki records that he was posthumously given the name Mimakiiribikoinie no Sumera no Mikoto.
  47. The Nihon-ga which Okakura intended to foster was not just preserving traditional Japanese technique and style, but also brought in some necessary western techniques aiming to create Japanese drawings which could hold their own against western paintings.
  48. The Nihonshoki
  49. The Nihonshoki (Chronicles of Japan)
  50. The Nihonshoki describes it as Shinaryo, but it is sometimes called Shinagabo.
  51. The Niiharu clan: Kabane was Atai.
  52. The Niiname-sai Festival, in which an emperor devotes the Shinkoku (the first crop of the year) to the God and also eats it himself, was called 'Yearly daijo' in ancient times.
  53. The Nijo Castle of Yoshiaki ASHIKAGA
  54. The Nijo Driving School is located northwest of the station.
  55. The Nijo Family
  56. The Nijo Family is one of the sekke (regent) houses and a kuge (court nobility).
  57. The Nijo Family was accorded a personal name by the Ashikaga Shogun Family and the Tokugawa Shogun Family over generations, and is considered to be the number-one sympathizer of bakufu among the five sekke (regent) houses.
  58. The Nijo Family was once schismatized during the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan), but it regained power under Yoshimoto NIJO, who was on the Northern Dynasty (Japan) side.
  59. The Nijo Jodai was abolished in 1699, and his work was taken over by the Nijo Zaiban.
  60. The Nijo Maruhachi ceremony research laboratory of Nijo Maruhachi Co., Ltd.
  61. The Nijo School
  62. The Nijo Shin-gosho of Nobunaga ODA and Prince Sanehito
  63. The Nijo and Kyogoku families perished by the Nanbokucho Period and the Reizei family (the Kami-Reizei and Shimo-Reizei families) alone has remained to this day.
  64. The Nijo direct rule faction and the Goshirakawa Insei faction, despite being pitted in an increasingly harsh antagonism, had one goal in common, eliminating Shinzei, and so they searched for opportunities to strike him down.
  65. The Nijo family and the commencement of sokuikanjo
  66. The Nijo family, Sadaie's direct descendants, became extinct, but the Reizei family, a branch family, has prospered until today.
  67. The Nijo family, the Ichijo family and the Takatsukasa family (Shodaibu [fifth and fourth rank officials] and samurai [warriors])
  68. The Nijo group's poems represented by Tona (19 poems), Tamesada NIJO (14 poems), and Keiun (13 poems) were considered important, while almost no poems of the Kyogoku group and Reizei group were collected, revealing the selectors and patron's intentions.
  69. The Nijo school (Nijo-ha) was a medieval waka poetry school, which had its own specific style and philosophy.
  70. The Nijo-jo Castle
  71. The Nijo-jo Castle Gyoko: Emperor Gomizunoo
  72. The Nijo-jo Castle and the Great Buddha hall of Hoko-ji Temple are painted contrastively.
  73. The Nijo-jo Castle was built on Ieyasu's orders over a three year period from 1601.
  74. The Nijodai of Hideyoshi HASHIBA (TOYOTOMI)
  75. The Nijunisha (Myojin Nijunisha) are 22 influential shrines that the Imperial Court presented offerings when their country was in a serious state.
  76. The Nikiyama-kofun Tumulus: Nikiyama, Koryo Town; the middle Kofun period; a keyhole-shaped mound; 200 meters; and a potential site for imperial mausoleums.
  77. The Nikka-mon Gate that stands in the present Kyoto Imperial Palace was rebuilt according to the ancient design.
  78. The Nikko magistrate where shogun was used to visit was provided with a status slightly higher than that of other ongoku-bugyo.
  79. The Nikko reiheishi system, in which the messengers were sent to the reisai (regular festivals) at Nikko Tosho-gu Shrine, began in 1646.
  80. The Nikku no Gi (the rite of providing daily food offerings to the deceased), in which sake and sekihan (glutinous rice steamed with red beans) are offered, is held at 8:00 am every day served by nai-shoten at the Kashikodokoro and the Koreiden, and by shoten at the Shinden.
  81. The Nikyo Jiken was an abortive coup d'etat in which Michiteru OTAGI and Mitsusuke TOYAMA, nobles in joi-ha (supporters of expulsion of the foreigners), attempted to overthrow the Meiji Government in 1871.
  82. The Ninagawa clan had served the Ashikaga Shogun family for generations and held the post of proxy officer of the Mandokoro (Administrative Board) for the Muromachi bakufu.
  83. The Ninagawa clan, a vassal of the Ise clan took the charge as a hereditary post
  84. The Nine Amida Statue hall was built by Minbukyo (Public Affairs Minister) FUJIWARA no Kaneyori and named 'Shin -Mido' (new Mi-do hall) in order to distinguish it from the previously mentioned Amida-do hall.
  85. The Nine Seiga
  86. The Nineteenth Volume
  87. The Ningbo War
  88. The Ningbo War (also referred as Neiha War) was an incident caused by Japanese nationals in Ningbo in Ming Dynasty China in 1523.
  89. The Ningyo Joruri play 'Meiboku Sendai Hagi' performed in 1785 was a Ningyo Joruri adaptation of the Kabuki play 'Meiboku Sendai Hagi', and the passages of Joruri (dramatic narrative chanted to a shamisen accompaniment) chanted today for the scene 'Palace' are derived from this play.
  90. The Ninja were considered to have improved their eyesight not only through the methods described above, but also through the ingestion of Sansho (Japanese pepper).
  91. The Ninmyo-Heishi
  92. The Ninna-ji Temple, the Daikaku-ji Temple, the Kaju-ji Temple, the Sanbo-in Temple, the Zuishin-in Temple and the Rengeko-in Temple (Bokan [residential retainers serving at those temples], Shodaibu [fifth and fourth rank officials] and samurai [warriors])
  93. The Ninomaru Palace had overall repairs done, and a temporary palace was built in the Honmaru.
  94. The Ninomaru contained the Goten of the successive domain loads, the main buildings for the duties of the domain, Samurai residences etc, and had barriers dividing the castle area from the outside as mentioned earlier.
  95. The Ninth
  96. The Ninth National Bank (Daiku Bank) -> merged into the Higo Bank [there is no relationship with the current Higo Bank], later Fuji Bank) in 1907.
  97. The Ninth Volume
  98. The Ninth played a variety of roles such as from aragoto (Kabuki play featuring exaggerated posture, makeup, and costume) to wagoto (the production style of a love scene) from tachiyaku (a leading male-role actor) to oyama or onnagata (actor of female roles) with excellent acting and speech.
  99. The Ninth was extremely disappointed.
  100. The Ninth, being at the top of the Meiji Kabuki, was praised as a "Holy Actor" because of his existence deified as an impersonation of Kabuki; however, he failed to have his successor all his life, which annoyed him.
  101. The Nio-mon Gate (Deva gate) and a three-storied pagoda survive retaining their original forms within the precinct of Soken-ji Temple situated halfway up the mountain.
  102. The Nio-mon gate (Deva gate) is designated as a national treasure.
  103. The Nio-mon gate is a magnificent sangen-ikkomon gate (a 3x2-bay gate of an eight-legged style) of the irimoya style (a half-hipped roof) with a tochibuki roof (a type of board roofing in which boards are split along the straight grain and laid in such a way as to have a considerable overlap) has long been said to have been built in 680.
  104. The Nio-mon gate of Komyo-ji Temple (located in Ayabe City)
  105. The Nio-mon gate was designated as a new national treasure in 1954, after it had been repaired, because only a few Nio-mon gates were built in the early Kamakura period.
  106. The Nio-mon gate: built early in the Kamakura period (1248), has been designated as a national treasure.
  107. The Niomon gate of Bujo-ji Temple stands beside the Teratani-gawa River, a source of the Katsura-gawa River, approximately 30 minutes walk east of Daihizan-guchi bus stop on Kyoto Prefectural Route Kyoto- Hirogawara-Miyama Line.
  108. The Nippo Jisho (Japanese-Portuguese dictionary) from the beginning of the 17th century also listed the two pronunciations, 'daimyo' and 'taimei,' but there was no clear distinction in meaning, and both were used for major feudal lords.
  109. The Nippon Maru was put into commission as an active-duty warship in the early Edo period, but it was remodeled into a smaller ship with 500 koku (139 cubic meters) in loading capacity and 60 oars, and again renamed "Dairyu Maru".
  110. The Nippon Taiko Training Class: held several times at various places nationwide every year.
  111. The Nippon neglected supports from particular political parties and commercialism and was known by the spirit of defiance of sharply criticizing the government from the standpoint of the public.
  112. The Nirvana Sutra will bring them eternal salvation, just as rain from heaven helps plants to grow and bear fruit, thereby preventing famines and bringing great benefits to the world.
  113. The Nishi Gojo Police Box of the Ukyo Police Station
  114. The Nishi-Rosen Kyotei (Nishi-Rosen Agreement)
  115. The Nishi-Rosen Kyotei was the agreement to settle the dispute over the Republic of Korea (the Korean Empire) signed between Empires of Japan and Russia on April 25, 1898.
  116. The Nishi-Tonozuka tumulus (234m), the largest keyhole-shaped tumulus of the Oyamato group, may have been constructed earlier than the Andonyama tumulus (the present mausoleum of Emperor Sujin, 241m) and Shibutani Mukoyama tumulus (the present mausoleum of Emperor Keiko, 310m).
  117. The Nishi-Tonozuka tumulus, the largest one of the Oyamato group described above, is considered being the tumulus of an Emperor-class person.
  118. The Nishi-Yotsutsuji Family: a side line of Yotsutsuji
  119. The Nishi-gagara Remains (in Hiroshima Prefecture)
  120. The Nishida family were wealthy and served as district officials under the Tomura-sei (ten village system) in the Edo period.
  121. The Nishigamo business office of the Kyoto City bus
  122. The Nishigori family was a branch of the Hagiwara family.
  123. The Nishigori family was a toshoke (within the hereditary lineage of court nobles allowed to enter the tenjonoma in the palace) down line of the Urabe clan.
  124. The Nishigori family: A branch line of the Yoshida family.
  125. The Nishiike family.
  126. The Nishijin Brocade was delivered to Kazunomiya as Iemochi's memento.
  127. The Nishijin Post Office: 602-xxxx
  128. The Nishijin ori I asked you does not mean anything to me now because you are not here any more.'
  129. The Nishikawa School
  130. The Nishiki-e (colored woodblock print) and photo of Jinmaku shows his piercing eyes which must have intimidated people easily.
  131. The Nishiki-no-koji family became extinct during the late Sengoku period, but was subsequently restored by Yoritsune NISHIKINOKOJI, the child of Yorisuke KOMORI, during the mid-Edo period.
  132. The Nishiki-no-koji family: The main branch of the Tanba clan.
  133. The Nishikujo district was incorporated into Shimogyo Ward in 1918, and since Minami Ward was established in 1955, large part of it has belonged to Minami Ward while a part of Nishikujo Kitanouchi-cho has remained in Shimogyo Ward.
  134. The Nishikyogoku Comprehensive Sports Park also includes Nishikyogoku Baseball Stadium where professional baseball teams play their official games.
  135. The Nishikyogoku-oji Street is considered to have lain to the west of today's Kadonooji-dori Street.
  136. The Nishina Sanko (Nishina three lakes) that consist of Aokiko Lake, Nakatsunako Lake and Kizakiko Lake in the north of Omachi City of Nagano Prefecture are the footprints of Daidarabocchi.
  137. The Nishinomaru-yashiki residence (residence district of the Retired Shogun [an influential figure] and the next Shogun) where Hidetada used to live was given to Tadayo SAKAI.
  138. The Nishinotoin family
  139. The Nishinotoin family in particular survived into the Edo period, and this head family and four branch families became Tosho-ke (the hereditary lineage of court nobles occupying relatively high ranks).
  140. The Nishinotoin family was founded by Yukitoki NISHINOTOIN.
  141. The Nishinotoin family: Kanmu-Heishi (Taira clan) of the Takamune line.
  142. The Nishinotoin was a Kuge (court noble) family descended from TAIRA no Takamune of the Taira clan.
  143. The Nishinotoin was a family of dojo kuge (nobles occupying relatively high ranks) of which the founder was Yukitoki NISHINOTOIN (Sangi (councilor) of Shosanmi (Senior Third Rank)) (1324-1369) in the Northern and Southern Court period, who was 17 generations after TAIRA no Takamune.
  144. The Nishinotoin-dori Street is a street running north-south through Kyoto City.
  145. The Nishioji Family
  146. The Nishioji Family: a side line of Shijo
  147. The Nishioji Line of Kyoto City Trams (connected with the Nishioji Sanjo Stop)
  148. The Nishioji family was a court noble family with the rank of Urinke.
  149. The Nishioji-dori Street, located west of the heart of Kyoto City, is one of the major north-south streets running in Kyoto City.
  150. The Nishitakase-gawa River
  151. The Nishitakase-gawa River takes the water from the Katsura-gawa River in Saga Tenryu-ji Suminokura-cho, Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City (several hundred meters to the east of Togetsu-kyo Bridge) and flows to the Kamo-gawa River (of the Yodo-gawa River system) in Kamimukaijima-cho, Shimotoba, Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City.
  152. The Nishiyamazuka tumulus is a keyhole-shaped one located in Tenri City, Nara Prefecture.
  153. The Nishoji Domain refers to a domain which existed in Nishoji, Gamo County, Omi Province (present-day Hino-cho, Gamo County, Shiga Prefecture).
  154. The Nitta army pushed southward across the Tonegawa River while increasing the number of soldiers by rallying the clan and neighboring gokenin.
  155. The Nitta clan (Kozuke Genji) originated from MINAMOTO no Yoshishige, the eldest son of MINAMOTO no Yoshikuni, the fourth son of the third head of Kawachi Genji MINAMOTO no Yoshiie, who developed Nitta-no-sho (the area near Ota City, Gunma Prefecture).
  156. The Nitta clan's territory had not been increased thereafter, and the clan was weakened owing to a divided succession along with the establishment of the Serada clan and Iwamatsu clan, etc., and the disposal of the territory.
  157. The Niwa family became domestically disordered after Nagahide died and it caused Nagatoshi to lived off Hidemasa HORI.
  158. The Niwata Family's forefather was MINAMOTO no Tsunesuke, the descendant of Prince Atsuzane.
  159. The Niwata family
  160. The Niwata family, one of the clans of Dojo, was descended from the Uda-Genji (Minamoto) clan.
  161. The Nobeoka-tai troop fought bravely, keeping Kyozuka, but retreated to the rearguard because they run out of ammunition.
  162. The Nobi Plain is believed to have played an important role in the formation of square front, square back tomb mounds out of the square front, square back funkyubo.
  163. The Nobono burial mound, approximately 90 meters in full length and approximately nine meters in height, is the largest keyhole-shaped mound in the northern part of Mie Prefecture.
  164. The Noborigama was established using geographical features at the end of the Momoyama period after about 400 years of Anagama use, and there remain around sixty potteries.
  165. The Nobukatsu's group considered Dosan's death as a good chance and raised an army against Nobunaga on October 7 during the same year, but it was defeated (the Battle of Inou).
  166. The Nobutada ODA force requested the temple to hand over the remnants, but the temple refused the request.
  167. The Noda family.
  168. The Nodake and Yasumiba type (type of Nodate Remains and Yasumiba Remains) saisekijin cores spread to a wide area, namely from regions of the Kanto and Chubu to Kyushu.
  169. The Noe, Sekime, Shin-morishoji, Morishoji and Takii stations opened.
  170. The Noh and Dengaku play was held to raise subscriptions for constructing the Shijo bridge in Kyoto.
  171. The Noh chorus is seated in two rows back and front on the jiutaiza (literally "Seats of Noh Chant") facing the stage.
  172. The Noh chorus must chant the melodic parts.
  173. The Noh is configured as four or five sections depending on the Noh school, but nowadays, such programs are generally condensed to three sections.
  174. The Noh musicians join the Noh dance in plain clothes.
  175. The Noh performances that take this form are treated as the most prestigious ones.
  176. The Noh pipe is a flute made of bamboo, with a mouthpiece (the hole into which air is blown) and seven note apertures and the surface is covered with cherry birch or Japanese lacquer.
  177. The Noh play "Rashomon"
  178. The Noh play ends with a jiuta saying, 'Falling on their knees and praying to the God of the Tadasu-no-Mori forest, the two of them returned home together, believing it was the God's sake that he could know chastity of the prostitute of Murotsu.'
  179. The Noh play is followed by a program called Daichi-humi to pray for a bountiful harvest.
  180. The Noh play starts with the scene that a shinto priest of Muro in Harima Province goes up to Kyoto and makes a visit at Kamo Shrine.
  181. The Noh play was an important entertainment for court nobles and samurai families in those days.
  182. The Noh practiced by Zeami and Kanami has been passed down to modernity as the Kanze-ryu (Kanze school).
  183. The Noh song entitled "Seiganji" refers to this temple.
  184. The Noh stage is made so as to resonate sound, as performer's stamping on the floor of the stage (Ashi Byoshi) is considered an important element.
  185. The Noh stage was taken apart and preserved since a new one was built in the university in 1964.
  186. The Noh starts with a scene that a man of Shimogyo appears and hears on his way to visit Shimogamo-jinja Shrine that a young woman is inviting visitors to try chinowa kuguri (passing through a hoop made of kaya grass [plants of sedge family]) at Nagoshi-no-harai festival which is going on at the shrine.
  187. The Nohgaku Performers' Association and The Association for Japanese Noh Plays
  188. The Nohgaku Performers' Association is an association for professional Nohgakushi who are called 'Kuroto.'
  189. The Nomi-Matsudaira family (in the Sanjo domain, with a 20,000 koku of rice crop)
  190. The Nomura family are from Kanazawa, and the present Manzo is the ninth.
  191. The Nomura-ha began to be practiced in Akita Domain after the fifth lord of the domain, Yoshimine SATAKE, received instruction from Hidekatsu Yasumori NOMURA.
  192. The Nomura-ha is also taught in Niigata.
  193. The Non-existence Theory
  194. The Nonomiya Family
  195. The Nonomiya Family: a side line of Kazanin
  196. The Nonomiya family were Japanese kuge (court nobles).
  197. The Norinaga's encounter with Mabuchi, which was reconstructed based on these two essays, was called 'A Night in Matsuzaka' and appeared in the Elementary School Japanese Reader "Shogaku kokugo tokuhon" used in the pre-war era.
  198. The Norito (Shinto prayer) dedicated by Azumao to the Kajima-shrine Temple on that occasion, "Poetry to dedicate cherry trees to the shrine of Toyokashima Amatsu Omikami" was performed by Bisei FUKUBA with the Emperor Meiji in attendance after the Meiji Restoration.
  199. The Normal School of Kyoto Prefecture
  200. The Normalization of Conflict
  201. The Normanton Incident
  202. The North Hall in Omiya Campus
  203. The North-South commotion was the impetus for his leaving the Kodokan school in 1855; he was allowed to return thereafter but he rejected the offer, studying Japanese literature and culture afterwards under Shinyo EDAYOSHI instead.
  204. The Northern Court
  205. The Northern Court (Japan)
  206. The Northern Court (Japan) conversely issued an order to hunt down and kill Tadayoshi.
  207. The Northern Court (Japan) was thus established, and, taking this as a custom, the Senso-no-gi for the Emperor Suko was also carried out at Oshikoji Karasumadono residence.
  208. The Northern Court again made Enkan chief supervisor but he resigned his post the year after another fire broke out seven years later on the 15th day of the 10th month of 1349 and destroyed the remaining northern half of the temple.
  209. The Northern Court became weak due to the lack of orthodoxy on the part of Emperor Gokogon, to the contrary, the Southern Court took positive steps to recapture Kyoto, Emperor Gokogon went down to Kyoto to Omi Province several times.
  210. The Northern Court forces were defeated and fled to Dazaifu, and for about the next ten years, Kyushu passed under the control of the Southern Court.
  211. The Northern Court had the support from the Ashikaga shogunate and continued ruling the Cloister government the same as before, on the other hand, in the Southern Court, after the era of Emperor Gomurakami, although the position of Chancellor had returned to the Palace, the Emperor continued to directly rule the government.
  212. The Northern Court issued an imperial order ordering the defeat of Tadayoshi, and the Southern Court answered Tadayoshi's call.
  213. The Northern Court side invaded the Kanegasaki-jo Castle on April 12.
  214. The Northern Court side made Imperial Prince Iyahito, who was planning to become a priest, to ascend the throne as the Emperor Gokogon.
  215. The Northern Court was not able to maintain its status without depending on the Muromachi bakufu, and as the Northern Court recognized this, it actively tried to be connected with the bakufu.
  216. The Northern Court, led by the Ashikaga family, was always more powerful than the government of the Southern Court ruled by kuge (court nobles) and the Northern court governed Kyoto, which was the center of Japan during that time.
  217. The Northern Dynasties enhanced the national power based on the systems to gradually become a threat to the Southern Dynasties.
  218. The Northern House of the Fujiwara Clan
  219. The Northern House of the Fujiwara clan
  220. The Northern House of the Fujiwara clan was a family line whose originator was FUJIWARA no Fusasaki, the second son of FUJIWARA no Fuhito, the minister of the right.
  221. The Northern House of the Fujiwara clan, which was his descendants, became the most prosperous family among the four houses of the descendants of the Four Fujiwara Brothers.
  222. The Northern Sung Dynasty period in China is one of the most important periods in the field of biblography, since there was a shift from scroll style books to booklets, with Japan being influenced by such a shift in the Heian period.
  223. The Northern Tango Earthquake
  224. The Northern Tango Earthquake revealed two earthquake faults on the surface.
  225. The Northern and Southern Courts period was reconciled in 1392 and the handing over of the Three Sacred Treasures of Japan from final emperor of the Southern Court, Emperor Go-Kameyama, to the final emperor of the northern court, Emperor Go-Komatsu, took place at Daikaku-ji Temple.
  226. The Northern and Southern Courts were established when Emperor Godaigo escaped Kyoto and fled to Yoshino, established a court and claimed that the sacred treasures that he gave to Emperor Komyo were fake.
  227. The Northern and Southern Courts were unified when Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA was the third Shogun, but it was in fact the Southern Court which was taken over by the Northern Court.
  228. The Nosa Shoto (the miniature pagoda which contains nyoi hoju [a sacred jewel, said to remove suffering, and capable of granting every wish], 'cintamani' which presides over all creation in the universe) is considered as a typical example of metalwork in the Kamakura period.
  229. The Nose clan during the Kamakura and Northern and Southern Courts period
  230. The Nose clan in Jio, Nose County, Settsu Province (present Jio, Nose-cho, Nose County, Osaka Prefecture) was a distinguished family in the lineage of Tada-Genji (Minamoto clan), but lost its territory when Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI invaded Nose County.
  231. The Nose clan was a taishin ryoshu (noble land owner) in Settsu Province (Hokusetsu region).
  232. The Noto Kainosho clan was part of the Kainosho clan, but from a different family line; Ieshige KAINOSHO, who was a member of this clan and held the position of Suruga no kami (the governor of Suruga Province), served as a senior vassal to the Noto Hatakeyama clan.
  233. The Nue fell down screaming in an area approximately north of Nijo-jo Castle, and I no Hayata subdued and killed it immediately.
  234. The Nue, the reincarnation of his mother, made the Emperor ill, and furthermore, had her son kill herself to make him perform a feat.
  235. The Nukata clan.
  236. The Number of Sento
  237. The Number of Soldiers and Damages in Each Army
  238. The Nun: Lady Murasaki's grandmother.
  239. The Nunakawa-jinja Shrine where Nunakawa hime is enshrined is listed in Engishiki Jinmyocho (the list of shrines in Engishiki (codes and procedures on national rites and prayers) left in Kubiki County, Echigo Province.
  240. The Nuta-Kobayakawa Clan
  241. The Nutari no Ki located about present-day Nutari, Niigata City in 647 is the first josaku ever recorded.
  242. The Nyogo were FUJIWARA no Inshi, FUJIWARA no Onshi (Yoshiko), TACHIBANA no Gishi (Noriko), SUGAWARA no Enshi (Hiroko) and TACHIBANA no Boshi (Fusako).
  243. The Nyoin, (a respective title for woman in the Imperial Palace) Shoshi spent her later years in this temple, she was buried and still now her soul sleeps in Hanazono no Nishi no Misasagi (the West Hanazono Mausoleum), which is located half way up the Mt. Goi, north of the Hokongo-in Temple.
  244. The Nyorai sect (Nyorai-kyo) was founded in Nagoya in 1802 by Kino ISSONNYORAI.
  245. The Nyugyuin (the Cowsmilk Office, in charge of raising milkcows and providing their milk to the Imperial Family) was one of the offices under the purview of the Tenyakuryo.
  246. The O clan used this district as its base, enshrining Kamuyaimimi-no-mikoto as the Soshin (ancestor honored as god).
  247. The O-oku was most actively used during the tenure of Ienari.
  248. The O-tsunahiki of O-okuri-jinja Shrine is a tug-of-war festival held in Hioki, Yagi Town, Nantan City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  249. The OB association of Doshisha University rugby team rents the whole building.
  250. The ODA family in the Uda-Matsuyama domain was also treated with the status of Kokushu (landed daimyo).
  251. The OE clan (also known as the Go family), whose founder was OE no Otondo, was a family lineage of academics, along with the Sugawara clan (also known as the Kan family).
  252. The OE clan made a leap forward after SUGAWARA no Michizane's downfall, and the clan including Koretoki and Asatsuna became a pillar of Confucianists in 'Seidai' (great imperial prince's time), the Emperor Murakami's era.
  253. The OGIMACHI family was an important family on the Kanin line (one of the FUJIWARA clique) which was a branch of the TOIN family.
  254. The OIKAWA Clan
  255. The OIKAWA clan became a retainer of the KASAI clan, which had influence from the southern part of Iwate Prefecture to the north part of Miyagi Prefecture but, due to the consequent development, was divided into three family lines.
  256. The OIKAWA clan was a Japanese clan.
  257. The OISHI family was a branch of the Oyama clan, who were descendants of Hidesato FUJIWARA.
  258. The OKUBO Family was hereditarily succeeding the position of Shinto priest of Omikunitama Prefectural Shrine (Iwata City, Shizuoka Prefecture), one of Shikinai-sha (shrine listed in Engishiki laws) since the times of ancestors, so his father, Tadanao OKUBO, was also Guji (chief of those who serves shrine, controls festivals and general affairs).
  259. The OTOMO side was defeated while Prince Oama, who won the battle, ascended the throne to become Emperor Tenmu and built Asuka Kiyomigahara no miya Imperial residence in Asuka.
  260. The Oama clan was among the 50, and therefore, Arakama's kabane should have also changed at this time.
  261. The Oath Between Amaterasu and Susano
  262. The Oaza Chiyohara was reorganized into five towns which were prefixed by the name 'Katsura' in 1931 (Chiyoharacho, Inuicho, Ushitoracho, Tatsumicho and Hitsujisaru-cho).
  263. The Oaza Goryo was reorganized into sixteen towns which were prefixed by the name 'Goryo' in 1931.
  264. The Oaza Kamikatsura was reorganized into fifteen towns which were prefixed by the name 'Kamikatsura' in 1931.
  265. The Oaza Kamino was reorganized into eight towns which were prefixed by the name 'Katsurakamino' in 1931.
  266. The Oaza Katagihara was reorganized into forty-seven towns which were prefixed by the name 'Katagihara' in 1931.
  267. The Oaza Kawashima was reorganized into sixteen towns which were prefixed by the name 'Kawashima' in 1931.
  268. The Oaza Matsuodani was mostly reorganized into nine towns which were prefixed by the name 'Matsuo' in 1931, and the rest became Oaza Matsuodani, Ukyo Ward.
  269. The Oaza Omuro was mostly reorganized into five towns which were prefixed by the name of 'Omuro,' and the rest were left as Oaza Omuro.
  270. The Oaza Shimotsubayashi was reorganized into twelve towns which were prefixed by the name 'Shimotsubayashi' in 1931.
  271. The Oaza Shimoyamada was mostly reorganized into twenty-nine towns which were prefixed by the name 'Yamada' in 1931, and the rest became the Oaza Shimoyamada, Ukyo Ward.
  272. The Oaza Taniguchi was reorganized into five towns which were prefixed by the name of 'Taniguchi' and eleven towns which were prefixed by the name of 'Ryoanji.'
  273. The Oaza Tokudaiji was reorganized into six towns including five towns which were prefixed by the name 'Katsura' (Kawadacho, Kozucho, Hatakedacho, Onawacho and Tokudaiji-cho) and the Tokudaiji Shimizucho Town (without the name of 'Katsura') in 1931.
  274. The Oaza Utano was reorganized into ten towns which were prefixed by the name of 'Utano,' twenty-four towns which were prefixed by the name of 'Narutaki,' five towns which were prefixed by the name of 'Yamagoe,' and Ondoyama Yamanochaya-cho.
  275. The Obako mountains plant region refers to the area which is surrounded by Totsukawa Valley on the east and by the boundary of Wakayama Prefecture on the south, on the north and on the west; the area is further divided into Obako section and Hatenashi section by Jinno-gawa River.
  276. The Obaku Sect
  277. The Obaku Sect and Japanese Culture
  278. The Obaku Sect's head temple, Manpuku-ji Temple houses Buddhist statues that are Chinese in style (the style that was prevalent around the end of the Ming dynasty) and the temple precinct is arranged differently to other Buddhist temples in Japan.
  279. The Obaku sect
  280. The Obaku sect is a sect of Buddhism in Japan and one of the Zen sects, after the Rinzai and Soto sects.
  281. The Obama Domain treated them as associate feudal lord of domain, built a residence for them in Sagaki (Sagaki, Mihama-cho, Fukui Prefecture) and treated them well.
  282. The Obama Line of West Japan Railway Company and National Route 27 run in parallel along the south foot of Mt. Aoba.
  283. The Obi domain dealt with escaping farmers by forming the bugyo (magistrate) positions of 'Kakeochi Gyoko' and 'Chosan Gyoko.'
  284. The Obi is made of cloth.
  285. The Obi-tai troop (Commander: Shingoro KAWASAKI)
  286. The Object of Worship
  287. The Obon Festival (a festival of the dead, or Buddhist All Souls' Day) (a Japanese ancient festival for the worship of ancestors)
  288. The Obusuma Saburo emaki (Illustrated Handscroll of the deeds of Saburo OBUSUMA)
  289. The Occupation of Kamakura
  290. The Occupation of Rokuhara
  291. The Ochaya (teahouse) business was added in 1872.
  292. The Ochi Matsudaira family ? offspring of Kiyotake MATSUDAIRA, a younger brother of Ienobu TOKUGAWA, the sixth shogun.
  293. The Ochi Tenpen (extraordinary natural phenomenon) Act: Shihei was defeated due to the power of Tenjin, and Kanshusai reestablished the Sugawara House, and Kanshojo received Shoichii (Senior First Rank).
  294. The Ochi clan and others were opposed to this, and showed the movements against bakufu and the Tsutsui clan, and the influential Shugo daimyo (Japanese territorial lord as provincial constable) intervened as well, which led to the long-term infighting which preceded the Onin War and continued thereafter.
  295. The Ochi clan barricaded itself in Tonomine, and though having been defeated, continued to resist so much that the army of bakufu led by Mochiari SHIBA was unable to settle the battle even when it went all the way to fight a great battle on June 25, 1437.
  296. The Ochi-Kanze family died out in the late Muromachi period and an adopted child from the Kanze head family had restored the text.
  297. The Ochi-Kanze group temporarily broke up when Juro died in his fifties in February 1483; however, in 1497 fourteen years later, his son participated in Takigi noh.
  298. The Ochikoji family and the Mibu family were conferred Danshaku because they had the highest family status among Jigeke (families of non-noble retainers who were not allowed into the Emperor's living quarters in the imperial palace) and had been treated equally to Toshoke.
  299. The Ocho period (Dynastic period) is a Japanese historical period.
  300. The Oda Army
  301. The Oda and Tokugawa allied forces faced an uphill battle, for example, thirteen blocks of the fifteen blocks were broken by Kazumasa ISONO who was the spearhead of the Azai army, but they won (the Battle of Anegawa).
  302. The Oda and Tokugawa allied forces increased to 38,000 troops set up an encampment at Shitaragahara on July 6.
  303. The Oda and Tokugawa allied forces resisted against this.
  304. The Oda army also suffered considerable damage, and Nobuie ODA of the Iwakura family was killed in the battle.
  305. The Oda army and the Koyasan army faced each other across the Kino-kawa River, but they continued to negotiate and did not fight so much in that year.
  306. The Oda army began an invasion by dispatching all 30,000 soldiers to the two sides of the mountain and beach.
  307. The Oda army captured enemy castles around Nagashima one after another for about half a month with the good showing of Kazumasu TAKIGAWA.
  308. The Oda army did not miss this chance and captured various castles in Tanba Province such as Kameyama-jo Castle, Momi-jo Castle, and Sasayama-jo Castle.
  309. The Oda army fought against this, but its total military force was 5,000.
  310. The Oda army had taken advantage in the battle with the Uesugi clan after Kenshin's death, and it captured Noto and the Kaga Provinces and prepared to invade Ecchu Province as well.
  311. The Oda army in Osaka was stuck by a vigorous attack of the Hongan-ji Temple army and they barricaded themselves in the Tennoji Fort.
  312. The Oda army led by the Yoshitaka's armored warships counterattacked it while the Mori navy repeated aggressive attacks with flaming arrows and horokudama bombs.
  313. The Oda army lost a senior vassal, Yoshinari MORI, and Nobunaga's younger brother, Nobuharu ODA, during the retreat.
  314. The Oda army of the beach side separated into three groups at Tannowa (Misaki-cho at present), went over the Kyoshi Pass, went down south, breaking the defense line of the Saiga side and besieged the Nakano-jo Castle (Kii Province).
  315. The Oda army of the mountain side went to Negoro over the Kazefuki Pass from Shidachi, crossed the Kino-kawa River and faced Saiga from the east side.
  316. The Oda army was forced to withdraw, while in the meantime, Yoshinari asked Mototsuna KUTSUKI of Kutsukidani to lend his strength to the Oda family's forces in their planned return to Kyoto.
  317. The Oda army which had been stuck in Kitaomi returned to Mino without hindrance because of the withdrawal of Yoshikage's troops.
  318. The Oda clan and the Asakura clan had been rivals from ancient times.
  319. The Oda clan faced the Uesugi clan at the Tetori-gawa River.
  320. The Oda clan identified itself as the Taira clan or the Fujiwara clan, but it can be thought that it was a descendant of the Inbe clan, an ancient Gozoku (local ruling family), judging from the relationship with Tsurugi-jinja Shrine at Oda, Echizen-cho, Nyu-gun, Fukui Prefecture.
  321. The Oda clan in Owari Province was named after the name of the birthplace.
  322. The Oda clan is a branch lineage of the Echizen-Inbe clan, a Shinto priest family of Tsurugi-jinja Shrine, (or of Echizen-Fujiwara clan according to another opinion), but they later misrepresented their lineage as having been descended from the Kanmu-Heisi (the Taira clan).
  323. The Oda clan self-designated as the Kanmu-Heishi (Taira clan) lineage whose ancestor was TAIRA no Chikazane who was said to be a child of TAIRA no Sukemori on its family tree, but it is also said that it descended from a Shinto priest of Tsurugi-jinja Shrine in Oda no sho, Echizen Province (Echizen-cho, Nyu-gun, Fukui Prefecture).
  324. The Oda clan that became Owari no Shugodai (the acting Military Governor of Owari Province) came to the front gradually, replaced the Shugo (Military Governor), the Shiba clan, which weakened at the war time of disorder, and became a daimyo (Japanese territorial lord) in the Sengoku period.
  325. The Oda clan was a clan in Japan.
  326. The Oda clan was divided into the Iwakura Oda clan and the Kiyosu Oda clan and struggled against each other.
  327. The Oda clan, to which Nobunaga belonged, claimed descent from Sukemori.
  328. The Oda family
  329. The Oda family could not be rivalled by any single power.
  330. The Oda family expanded its power and intensified pressure on Ishiyama Hongan-ji Temple that had been yet another source of worry.
  331. The Oda family in Fukuchi, Uda County (present Fukuchi, Haibara Ward, Uda City) which was a descendant of Nobukatsu ODA, a son of Nobunaga ODA, was a branch of the Oda family in the Kaibara clan, and became the koke (privileged family under Tokugawa Shogunate) after kotaiyoriai-omoteoreishu status.
  332. The Oda family said they were from the Taira family or the Fujiwara family, however, it is thought that they were from the Inbe family, an old ruling family, due to the connection between the Oda family and Tsurugi-jinja Shrine in Ota, Echizen-cho, Nyu-gun, Fukushima Prefecture.
  333. The Oda family that ruled the Ueno-Obata Domain objected to this inheritance.
  334. The Oda family was in the rank which was one below assistant provincial official in the early days of Edo period (its family status was demoted due to "Meiwa incident" and "Uda Disturbance").
  335. The Oda family was known for its good looks and the beauty of Ichi and her elder (or possibly younger) sister, Oinu no kata, was especially famous.
  336. The Oda family was the owner of Furuwatari-jo Castle after Nobusada ODA became the lord and gained power in the generation of Nobuhide equivalent to their head family which held the military governorship.
  337. The Oda forces eluded the pursuit of Tatsuoki SAITO and Michitoshi NAGAI.
  338. The Oda government extended its power in such a short period of just 10 years, beginning with his going to Kyoto and the establishment of the Oda government and ending with his death.
  339. The Oda government is a samurai government which existed in Japan from 1573 (virtually 1568) to 1582.
  340. The Oda government was at its peak around that time.
  341. The Oda-Tokugawa Allied Forces
  342. The Odachi clan (大舘 or 大館) was a branch family of Nitta family which was allied to the Ashikaga family, and had held important posts in the Muromachi bakufu.
  343. The Odoi mound extends to the north to protect the Kyoto's urban area from flood water at this part of the Kamo-gawa River.
  344. The Odoi mound was not only dismantled, but some pieces of it were moved to other places.
  345. The Odori Fukyu (dance popularizing) Department is in charge of popularizing the 'Kyoen Sodefure!' original dance.
  346. The Oe clan (one family)
  347. The Oe clan had many excellent kajin (waka poets) and academia's and they were given important posts by the Imperial Court.
  348. The Oe clan were nobles from ancient times until early modern times.
  349. The Oe clan, as a result, deprived the Sugawara clan of half the latter's control over Monjoin through a monopoly on the monjo hakase posts, which even the Sugawara clan could not achieve.
  350. The Oeda Castle was located on the opposite side of the Yanagawa Castle across Abukuma-gawa River (near the present-day Yanagawa Ohashi bridge)
  351. The Oei Gaiko (the Foreign Raiders of the Oei era): the 1419 (Oei 26) raid on Tsushima island by Korean raiders.
  352. The Oei Invasion
  353. The Oei Rebellion
  354. The Oei War occurred in which Yoshihiro OUCHI raised an army, but a suspicion was raised that Ryoshun instigated Ujimitsu ASHIKAGA, Kamakura kubo (Governor-general of the Kanto region), to support Yoshihiro.
  355. The Oei rebellion, which broke out in the sixth year of the Oei era (1399) during the Muromachi period, was a revolt against the Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) led by the shugo daimyo (feudal lord) Yoshihiro OUCHI, in which he occupied the city of Sakai (modern-day Osaka) which was eventually brought to ruin.
  356. The Office for Deciding Miscellaneous Appeals
  357. The Office of General Affairs shall be abolished and, instead, the Ministry of Foreign Affairs shall be newly established.
  358. The Office of Kinkonmyo-ji Temple Construction cast the Great Buddha by using copper produced from Naganobori, Suo Province and gold presented for plating by Kyofuku KUDARANOKONIKISHI, Governor of Mutsu Province.
  359. The Office of the Consecrated Princess, fearing the discovery of this unprecedented scandal, decided to make Shigenori TAKASHINA, the son of Mineo TAKASHINA, governor of Ise and the head of the Office and have him adopt the child when it was born.
  360. The Official Name of the Sect
  361. The Official Web site
  362. The Ofune boko, also called the 'Gaisen funaboko,' was a grand boat-shaped hoko float that paraded at the end in the Ato no Matsuri; the Ofune boko was lost in a fire caused by Conspiracy of Hamaguri-gomon Gate in 1864 except for the object of worship of Empress Jingu and some of the objects used for decoration.
  363. The Oga family became head ('hitto' in Japanese) of all merchants of Hakata, and continued well into the Bakumatsu period (the last years of the Tokugawa shogunate).
  364. The Oga was originally of bushi (warrior) class and their family name was Ogami (or Okami), living in vassalage to the Otomo clan in Bungo province.
  365. The Ogamo clan having the longest history in Hoki Province, served as zaichokanjin (local official) at kokuga (provincial government office compounds) in the later periods, holding power over the eastern part of Hoki Province until their fall after the Battle of Sekigahara.
  366. The Ogane family residence 'Hana Shoya' (Makinohara City, Shizuoka Prefecture)
  367. The Ogasawara Exploration
  368. The Ogasawara School
  369. The Ogasawara and Hiraga clans were renowned.
  370. The Ogasawara clan has a line of Sadanaga OGASAWARA, a younger brother of Sadamune OGASAWARA of the head family.
  371. The Ogasawara clan in Izuki, Ina County (present Izuki, Iida City, Nagano Prefecture), who was a member of the Ina group of the Hatamoto with the kotaiyoriai-shu status, issued paper money in the early Meiji period.
  372. The Ogasawara clan is one of the Japanese clans.
  373. The Ogasawara school
  374. The Ogasawara school and Takeda schools are famous for Kisha.
  375. The Ogasawara school inherited a shooting tradition based upon the code of etiquette from the Samurai world and the 'Reisha group' in today's Kyudo means the code or style of shooting originating from the Ogasawara school.
  376. The Ogasawara school of manners was declared 'Otome-ryu' and was only allowed to teach the shogun's family, and the secrets of the style were passed down to one person only.
  377. The Ogasawara school originated from shooting while riding and emphasizes chiefly beauty and elegance, on the contrary, the Heki school is practical archery for infantrymen which places emphasis on target accuracy and the penetrating power of an arrow.
  378. The Ogasawara school.
  379. The Ogasawara-ryu consists of the three arts of 'archery, horsemanship and courtesy', which are officially handed down by the Iemoto (head of the school).
  380. The Ogasawara-ryu is a school of traditional samurai arts, that was originally founded to teach equestrian archery (kisha).
  381. The Ogasawara-ryu sencha tea ceremony is believed to have been started by Nagakiyo OGASAWARA's father, Tomitsu KAGAMI.
  382. The Ogata family and the kimono fabric dealer, Kariganeya
  383. The Ogawa clan, said to be a branch of the Omi-Genji (a branch of the Minamotor clan descended from the Uda-Genji, and subsequently adopted into the Seiwa-Genji), was a local clan in Omi Province, serving as vassals to the Rokkaku clan in Minami Omi Province, and were the original lords of Sawayama-jo Castle.
  384. The Ogawa family.
  385. The Ogawa school is one of the schools of Senchado (the way of brewed green tea) established by Kashin OGAWA (Koraku OGAWA the first) in the last years of Edo period.
  386. The Ogawa-dori Street is a street running north-south through Kyoto City.
  387. The Ogigayatsu-Uesugi clan also sent relief forces, which returned in defeat.
  388. The Ogigayatsu-Uesugi clan had allied itself with the Miura and Omori clans of Sagami but in the same year, misfortune struck when the heads of the three clans, Sadamasa OGIGAYATSU-UESUGI, Tokitaka MIURA and Ujiyori OMORI all passed away.
  389. The Ogimachi Family: a side line of the House of Toin
  390. The Ogimachi family
  391. The Ogimachi family were kuge (court nobles) with kakaku (family status) of urinke (the fourth highest family status for court nobles).
  392. The Ogimachisanjo Family
  393. The Ogimachisanjo family was a branch family of the Sanjo family which was the Kan-in Line of the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan, being a family of court nobles with their social standing being the house of minister.
  394. The Ogimachisanjo family: branch of the Sanjo family in the Kanin line of the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan.
  395. The Ogosho (Retired Shogun) Days
  396. The Ogre of Suzaku-mon Gate
  397. The Oguchi-ha branch has spread from Kansai to Akita.
  398. The Oguni clan
  399. The Oguni clan appears intermittently in reputable historical materials and has a reliable genealogy even until to the Sengoku (Warring States) period.
  400. The Oguni clan is a Japanese clan.
  401. The Ogura Anthology of One Hundred Poems by One Hundred Poets includes poems of Fukayabu, Motosuke, and Sei Shonagon.
  402. The Ogura Hyakunin Isshu (one hundred waka poems) has this tanka by KOSHIKIBU no Naishi, 'The road going over Mt. Oe and via Ikuno is so far that I have not set foot on Ama no Hashidate or seen a letter from my mother yet.'
  403. The Ogura Hyakunin Isshu Cultural Foundation
  404. The Ogura Hyakunin Isshu Cultural Foundation established and operates Shigureden, which is close to Togetsu-kyo Bridge at the foot of Mt. Ogura where FUJIWARA no Sadaie compiled the anthology.
  405. The Ogura Hyakunin Isshu Cultural Foundation was established by the Kyoto Chamber of Commerce and Industry under the theme of "Hyakunin Isshu" (One Hundred Poems by One Hundred Poets) to contribute to the development of Kyoto Culture and Kyoto tourism.
  406. The Ogura Incident was a dispute over succession of the imperial throne in which Emperor Reigen forced Ichinomiya (later Cloistered Imperial Prince Saishin), his oldest son, to become a Buddhist priest in 1681, and purged the greater imperial household of the Ogura family, Ichinomiya's maternal relatives.
  407. The Ogura family
  408. The Ogura family were kuge (court nobles) with kakaku (family status) of urinke (the fourth highest family status for court nobles).
  409. The Ogura post office
  410. The Ogurodani camping site in the nature-centered Kuta village
  411. The Ohara Family
  412. The Ohara Family-the family's well-known figures include Kageharu SASAYAMA.
  413. The Ohara Family: a side line of Niwata
  414. The Ohara Villa in Kobe City.
  415. The Ohara branch office
  416. The Ohara family - As the famous person in the family, there was Keishun SHINOYAMA.
  417. The Ohara family was a member of Genji Tosho Genji (Minamoto clan members who were court nobles above a certain rank), descendants of Uda-Genji (Minamoto clan).
  418. The Ohojo was formerly a Tensho era imperial palace building that was granted to the temple when the Keicho era imperial palace complex underwent reconstruction.
  419. The Oie-ryu school was founded by Sanetaka SANJONISHI, and was succeeded to the high court noble Toshokuge (who was allowed to enter the Imperial Palace) as the Sanjonishi family, etc., but, was then later succeeded by officials called Jige (who were not allowed to enter the Imperial Palace).
  420. The Oinomikado Family
  421. The Oinomikado family
  422. The Oinomikado family was inherited by his adopted child (younger brother, in fact), Morotsune OINOMIKADO.
  423. The Oji-Aoya Signal Station section became a double-track section.
  424. The Oji-Fuii Signal Station section became a double-track section.
  425. The Oji-Inabayama Temporary Station section (1M30C ≒ 2.21 km) was opened to traffic by extending the line.
  426. The Ojo-daijin envoy was also treated the same as the King of Japan envoy.
  427. The Okabe clan (the Southern House of the Fujiwara clan)
  428. The Okabe family
  429. The Okabe family is said to have been the descendant of the Kamo-jinja shrine in Kyoto.
  430. The Okada area
  431. The Okawa center of the Okawa Foundation for Information and Telecommunications (by Isao OKAWA, the founder of CSK Holdings)
  432. The Okawara Family
  433. The Okawara family.
  434. The Okazaki City History explains the origin of the aoi-mon as follows:
  435. The Okazaki Family
  436. The Okazaki district
  437. The Okazaki family started when Nobumochi, the second son of Dainagon (chief councilor of state), Naonaga NAKAMIKADO, called himself 'Okazaki.'
  438. The Okazaki family were Toshoke and a collateral branch of the Nakanomikado family of the Takato line (Kajuji line) of the Northern House of the FUJIWARA clan, with the court noble family rank of Meike.
  439. The Okazaki family: branch line of the Nakamikado family.
  440. The Oki Family
  441. The Oki clan is a branch family of the Kamachi clan in Chikugo Province and their ancestor is Masanaga OKI who is a legitimate son of Tomotsuna UTSUNOMIYA, the second son of Kanehisa UTSUNOMIYA of Utsunomiya clan in Chikugo.
  442. The Oki clan is a descendant of Munemitsu OKI who served Naoshige NABESHIMA later in life and was a senior vassal of Shigenami KAMACHI, a descendant of Hisanori KAMACHI who was Tomotsuna's elder brother.
  443. The Oki family.
  444. The Okina performance is often proceeded to a Noh program, and the first performance of this Noh program played next to the Okina is called Waki Noh or Waki Noh-mono (Waki means "right near" or "side," or "different direction").
  445. The Okina section
  446. The Okina tells them what Princess Kaguya wants.
  447. The Okina tries to arrange the meeting, but she refuses it, and she makes the Mikado give up on her too, disappearing from his sight, although she has only been seen by him once.
  448. The Okina, who realizes that these men won't give up, tells Princess Kaguya that 'women should marry men. You should choose one from them.'
  449. The Okinawa Prefecture version of the Red Data Book
  450. The Okitsu clan on the maternal side grasped marine transport, based on Yokoyama-jo Castle, and also headed the pirates (navy).
  451. The Okochi Clan
  452. The Oku-no-in (inner sanctum) is situated between the peak and Mt. Kasatori.
  453. The Okubo Bypass also connects these cities, and with the opening of Joyo Junction in the fiscal year 2016 this section can be replaced by the route taking the Shin Meishin Expressway through Joyo Junction to Yawata Junction on the Daini-Keihan-doro Highway.
  454. The Okubo family.
  455. The Okudaira clan belonged to the Imagawa clan until the generation of Nobumasa's grandfather Sadakatsu OKUDAIRA.
  456. The Okudaira-Matsudaira family whose progenitor was Sadamasa was to flourish up to the Meiji period.
  457. The Okuma Administration drove out the German Empire forces from the Shandong Peninsula to secure Japanese interests in China, which consequently lead the defeat of the Seiyukai and the Kokuminto in the election.
  458. The Okumiya is located 700 meters upstream from the Motomiya on what was previously the site of the Motomiya.
  459. The Okumuki was used as a Gozasho (a room for a noble person) when the Shogun stayed there, and there were buildings for palaces, baths, and Gotei (residences).
  460. The Okuni family continued as a feudal retainer of the Yonezawa clan after Mitsuyori.
  461. The Okunitama-jinja Shrine (Fuchu City): Fuchu City, Tokyo
  462. The Okunitama-jinja Shrine in Miyamachi, Fuchu City, Tokyo, is a shrine to several gods; it is also referred to as Rokusho-no-miya Shrine (六所宮) and enshrines gods of the first to sixth 'miya,' as follows:
  463. The Okura clan belonged to the Yamatonoaya clan.
  464. The Okura clan is said to have been progeny of the Emperor Ling (Han) in the Later Han Dynasty who was descended from the founder and first Emperor of the Earlier Han Dynasty, Gaozu (Liu Bang).
  465. The Okura school
  466. The Okura school had lots of subordinate families (families studying under the school) such as the Chodayu OKURA family, the Sengoro SHIGEYAMA family in Kyoto, and the Chuzaburo SHIGEYAMA family.
  467. The Okura school is one of the schools of hayashi-kata (people who play hayashi, or the musical accompaniment) in Nohgaku (the art of Noh).
  468. The Okura school is the only school inheriting the Kyogen of the Yamato Sarugaku group (a historic Sarugaku troupe which laid the foundation of Noh in the period of the Northern and Southern Courts) that was the mainstream of Sarugaku.
  469. The Okura-ji Temple Daishi-do (Uda City), the important cultural property.
  470. The Okusa School books of inherited teachings including "Okusa School Cooking Book," "Lecture Notes of Inherited Teachings from Master Okusa," and the like which also survive, all of which are supposed to have been written a little later than the book mentioned above even though the actual creation date is unknown.
  471. The Old Bakufu was separated into Army and Navy taking the organization as follows.
  472. The Old Book of Tang
  473. The Old Capital Tax is based on an ordinance issued by Kyoto city.
  474. The Old Capital Tax was established by Masahiko IMAGAWA, who was the mayor of Kyoto city at the time.
  475. The Old Chronology
  476. The Old Kyoto Branch, Bank of Japan is an example of architecture from the Meiji period (now used as the Museum of Kyoto Annex).
  477. The Old Kyoto Branch, Daichi Bank (a reconstructed building) is another example of architecture from the Meiji period.
  478. The Old Testament mentions holy spirits (called "???" in Hebrew), while in the New Testament such spirits are referred to as "Pneuma" in Greek. The word "pneuma" derives from the verb "pneo" (to blow), and refers to the breath of a powerful being.
  479. The Old book group
  480. The Oldest Bridge
  481. The Oldest Remains
  482. The Oldowan stone tool industries were unearthed at various remains on the east coast of the Lake Turkana in Kenya as well as other remains in the Olduvai Gorge in Tanzania.
  483. The Olympic stadium of ancient Greece: Only married women were prohibited from watching the games.
  484. The Olympics: Gold.
  485. The Olympics: Silver.
  486. The Olympics: Silver; the World Championships in Athletics: Gold.
  487. The Omaedachi-zo image is unveiled once every 7 years (more precisely, every 6 years as the year in which the hibutsu is unveiled is counted as the first year).
  488. The Ometsuke made an announcement when the trial reached settlement, and the machi-bugyo officer delivered judgment.
  489. The Ometsuke officer in charge of Dochu-bugyo was placed in the head of the five officers.
  490. The Ometsuke post was placed above the Metsuke post that belonged to the Wakadoshiyori post (a managerial post in Edo bakufu), and the Ometsuke's power became increasingly stronger.
  491. The Omi Court army headed for Mino but the advancement was stopped due to bad leadership.
  492. The Omi Court army was superior this time so the Fukei troops were often routed but Fukei regrouped the army repeatedly and beat off the enemy.
  493. The Omi Court perished and the imperial court was moved to Asuka (Asuka-mura, Takaichi County, Nara Prefecture) again.
  494. The Omi Gamo clan
  495. The Omi Gamo clan was one of the Fujiwara clan and they had been saying that they originated from FUJIWARA no Hidesato.
  496. The Omi Komuro Domain was a domain which existed in Komuro, Azai County, Omi Province (Present: Komuro-cho, Nagahama City, Shiga Prefecture [Previous: Azai-cho, Higashiazai County]).
  497. The Omi Shinkanji-kofun Tumulus is a large keyhole-shaped mound located in Omi-kofun Tumuli Cluster in Gyoda City, Saitama Prefecture.
  498. The Omi forces brought their boat to the west shore of Lake Biwa and attacked temples.
  499. The Omi forces crossed over Seta and entered Mii-dera Temple, which made Kyoto disturbed.
  500. The Omi forces holed up in Yamamotoyama-jo Castle, the base of Yoshitsune YAMAMOTO, which fell by the attack of TAIRA no Tomomori and Sukemori on January 10 ("Gyokuyo," see the details in Offense and Defence in Omi Province).
  501. The Omi forces including Yoshitsune YAMAMOTO and Yoshikane KASHIWAGI held Lake Biwa with their navy, and built a float bridge at Seta using small boats and rafts to stop transportation of nengu (annual tribute) from Hokurikudo region.
  502. The Omi forces ran away, and the Taira clan army set fire to Seta and Noji and chased the Omi forces.
  503. The Omi period
  504. The Omi period refers to the period of time from 667 when Emperor Tenchi located the capital in the Imperial Palace Omi Otsu no Miya until 672 when Prince Otomo (Emperor Kobun) was destroyed in the Jinshin War.
  505. The Omi-Miyagawa Domain existed in Miyagawa, Sakata County, Omi Province (present-day Miyashi-cho, Nagahama City, Shiga Prefecture).
  506. The Omi-Ryo (Omi Administrative Code) theory
  507. The Omi-Ryo nonexistent theory that has become influential in the latter part of the 20th century denies the theory that identifies Omi-Ryo with Fukai-no-Joten/ Fukaijoten.
  508. The Omi-Ryo pretext theory
  509. The Omi-Takashima Domain refers to a domain which existed in Takashima County, Omi Province (present-day Takashima City, Shiga Prefecture).
  510. The Omike ceremony is performed to serve "Omike" (the first sacred food) to the kami in the new building.
  511. The Ominaeshi (the patrinia flower) is hardly seen outside of autumn because it blooms now in the fields of the Milky Way
  512. The Ominesan-ji Temple main hall (Zao-do) is referred to as 'Sanjo no Zao-do' (upper main hall) as opposed to the main hall of Kinpusen-ji Temple on Mt. Yoshino which is referred to as 'Sange no Zao-do' (lower main hall).
  513. The Omiya Family
  514. The Omiya Family: a side line of Saionji
  515. The Omiya Incident occurred at the end of the Edo period during the last days of the Tokugawa shogunate, on December 10, 1867 (November 15 according to the old calendar) when Ryoma SAKAMOTO and Shintaro NAKAOKA were killed at Omiya, the home of Shinsuke IGUCHI in Kawara-machi, Kyoto Prefecture.
  516. The Omiya Kanmu family ceased to exist at the time and since then, the Mibu family (family name was Ozuki) inherited the position of Kanmu until the Meiji Restoration.
  517. The Omiya family
  518. The Omiya family (the Kanin line of the Northern House of the Fujiwara family)
  519. The Omiya family (the Otsuki clan)
  520. The Omiya family is a family line whose members became government officials and served at the Imperial Court.
  521. The Omiya family was a Japanese clan who were kuge.
  522. The Omiya family were kuge (court nobles) that belonged to the Kanin line of the Northern House of the Fujiwara family.
  523. The Omiya gosho lying northeast of the sento gosho was originally built as the nyoin gosho (imperial palace of close female relatives of the emperor or a woman of comparable standing) for Tofukumonin, who was the chugu (wife of an emperor) of Emperor Gomizunoo.
  524. The Omiya-dori Street is one of the major streets running north-south in Kyoto City.
  525. The Omiya-dori Temporary Train Station was closed.
  526. The Omizo Domain refers to a domain which existed in Takashima County, Omi Province (present-day Katsuno, Takashima City, Shiga Prefecture).
  527. The Omononushi god of Mt. Miwa (Nara), which allegedly was originally worshipped by the Mononobe clan and appears in mythology as an evil god, is believed to have been a serpent god.
  528. The Omoshiro News Grandprix (affiliated with Television Asahi)
  529. The Omote-mon gate is believed to have originally been the Ote-mon gate that stood at Fushimi-jo Castle.
  530. The Omote-senke
  531. The Omote-senke school does not whisk the tea as much to cause the surface to be covered with foam.
  532. The Omote-senke school uses a chasen made from susudake (soot-colored bamboo), while the Mushanokoji-Senke school uses a chasen made from kurochiku (block bamboo.)
  533. The Omotesenke Fuhaku School (the Kawakami family of Hamacho)
  534. The Omura clan, who were the feudal lords of this domain, had been the proprietary lords of this land since ancient times.
  535. The Omuro School of the Shingon ("True Word") sect is one of the Shingon sect schools in Japan and belongs to the Kogi (old) Shingon sect.
  536. The Omuro School of the Shingon Sect
  537. The On hakase belonged to Daigaku-ryo (Bureau of Education under the Ritsuryo system), and taught hakudoku (pronunciation of Chinese language in kanon (Han reading of Chinese characters)) of Keisho (most important documents in Confucianism) to gakusho (students) of Myogyo-do (the study of Confucian classics).
  538. The Onakatomi clan (one family)
  539. The Onakatomi clan was a family lineage in charge of matters relating to Shintoism.
  540. The Onakatomi clan was a noble family that led religious services at the central government in ancient Japan.
  541. The Oni no Manaita (Devil's Chopping Board) and Oni no Setchin (Devil's Toilet) are remains made of granite located in Noguchi (Oni no Manaita), and in Hirata (Oni-no Setchin) of Asuka Village, Takaichi County, Nara Prefecture.
  542. The Onie no matsuri Festival is the first Niiname-sai Festival (ceremonial offering by a emperor of newly-harvested rice to the deities) solemnized by an emperor after his or her Sokui no rei (ceremony of enthronement).
  543. The Onie no matsuri Festival was the only festival to be considered as a Taishi (the most important festival) amongst other festivals included in the Engishiki (an ancient book for codes and procedures on national rites and prayers).
  544. The Onin War
  545. The Onin War and Ascension to Shogun
  546. The Onin War and Yoshikado after the war
  547. The Onin War broke out in 1467 due to a succession dispute within the Ashikaga Shogun Family.
  548. The Onin War completely eclipsed shogunal authority and stripped the bakufu of much of its power, but the Shogun was able to hold onto some measure of de facto authority through his military power.
  549. The Onin War ended in 1477, and he returned to Kyoto in January 1478 (December 1477 in old lunar calendar).
  550. The Onin War occurred in Kyoto in 1467 and, therefore, Sanetaka evacuated to Kurama-dera Temple and the house of the SANJONISHI family burned.
  551. The Onin War served to accelerate the downfall of Shoguns and shugo daimyos and to raise the status of true strongmen, as symbolized by the acquisition by Takakage ASAKURA, who had been a deputy shugo, of the rank of shugo daimyo.
  552. The Onin War was mainly fought in Kyoto, but its latter half saw the expansion of fronts involving localities far from the capital.
  553. The Onin-ki is a historical work of the Muromachi period.
  554. The Onishi clan
  555. The Onishi family are a family of Kyoto Kamashi who can trace their heritage for more than 400 years from the late Muromachi period.
  556. The Oniwaban appear to have been assigned surveys of the junkenshi as part of their intelligence activities.
  557. The Oniwaban was a position in the Edo bakufu (the Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) created by Yoshimume TOKUGAWA, the eighth Seiitaishogun (the Shogun in charge of conquering barbarian territories) in the Edo period.
  558. The Oniya-Sano clan issued a type of zeni-satsu paper money on which it was explicitly written to be converted to gold.
  559. The Onji clan, one of gokenin (immediate vassals of the shogun) of the Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun), originated from him.
  560. The Onjo-ji Temple (Mii-dera Temple) Daishi-do, the important cultural property.
  561. The Onmyo no Kami Haruo TSUCHIMIKADO passed away in 1869, and the Onmyoryo was abolished in 1870 during the time of his heir, Harenaga TSUCHIMIKADO.
  562. The Onmyo no Kami was the director of the bureau which was staffed by Onmyoji (yin and yang practitioners) who performed spells based on Onmyodo (way of Yin and Yang; an occult divination system based on the Taoist theory of the five elements).
  563. The Onmyodo calendar, however, remained unofficially in circulation with rekichu having its own wings backed by its mounting popularity and Junichoku (12 choku) was particularly preferred which many people referred to for formality or codes of conduct.
  564. The Onmyodo philosophy influenced the construction of capitals in Japan and the building of shrines as well.
  565. The Onmyodo teachings have nothing to say on the subject of Shakuzetsu-nichi Day.
  566. The Onmyoji ABE no Seimei was assigned to one of the institution's Tenmon Hakase.
  567. The Onmyoryo established Onkoyomidokoro, a temporary specialized department to make calendars, where, once the books were submitted, are prepared for the day of calendar distribution by presenting calendars to the Emperor.
  568. The Onmyoryo was one of the bureaus in Nakatsukasasho (Ministry of Central Affairs) under the Ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code).
  569. The Onnamai dance is Bugaku performed by a woman of marriageable age.
  570. The Ono Family
  571. The Ono School of the Shingon Sect changed its name to the Zentsuji School in 1931.
  572. The Ono Shiba clan
  573. The Ono area in which the temple is situated was the base of the Ono clan, and Zuishin-in Temple is known for its connection to ONO no Komachi.
  574. The Ono clan once prospered in the Ono area in which the temple is situated.
  575. The Ono clan was a branch family of the Kamitsukeno clan.
  576. The Ono clan were descendants of ONO no Imoko, and provided many Dazai no daini (Vice Ministers to Dazaifu), having close ties to Dazaifu.
  577. The Ono-dera Temple Magaibutsu
  578. The Ononomiya family was one of branches of the Northern House of Fujiwara clan.
  579. The Ononomiya school was a school of Yusoku-kojitsu (knowledge of court rules, ceremony, decorum and records of the past), which dated back to the Heian period.
  580. The Onsho (rewards) of the Later Three Years' War
  581. The Onshogata was a department set up in the Kenmu Government and the Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun), which took charge of desk work relating to administering Onsho award (reward grants).
  582. The Onshogata was also changed into an office for the Gozensata in reality and occupied by the bugyonin, the reserve members of Gozensatashu.
  583. The Oono family.
  584. The Open University of Japan
  585. The Open-Battle Seventh Division was completed on August 17, and Lieutenant General Naoharu OSAKO became a divisional commander.
  586. The Opium War broke out between Britain and China, and the island of Hong Kong was taken by the British.
  587. The Opium War occurred in the 19th century, and the Qing dynasty concluded an unilateral and unequal treaty after its defeat.
  588. The Order of the Chrysanthemum was established in 1876.
  589. The Order of the Golden Kite is split into seven grades of merit, from 'merit, first grade' down to 'merit, seventh grade'; recipients receive a medal in addition to being ranked into one of the grades.
  590. The Order of the Golden Kite was established on February 11 (National Foundation Day, known as "Kigensetsu" in Japanese), 1890.
  591. The Order of the Golden Kite was no exception, and when displayed or stated the person's employment was shown first, followed by his (military) rank second, court rank third, order of merit fourth, grade of the Order of the Golden Kite fifth, peerage (noble title) sixth, academic degree seventh, and finally the person's name.
  592. The Order of the Rising Sun (Keisatsu-sho, police design) is an emblem of the chamber (regulation by Minor Offense Act) so that you cannot use it; there are some examples of detectives using the design of Kikukamon as a symbol of their company to represent the authority.
  593. The Ordinance Distinguishing Shinto and Buddhism
  594. The Ordinance Distinguishing Shinto and Buddhism issued in 1868 triggered a movement for the abolition of Buddhism, and Kofuku-ji Temple, whose beliefs were shared by Kasuga-sha Shrine, suffered a direct blow.
  595. The Ordinance Distinguishing Shinto and Buddhism promulgated in 1868 prohibited syncretization of Shinto with Buddhism long beloved in Mt. Yoshino, forcing temples to be abolished or changed into shrines for survival.
  596. The Ordinance is mostly referred to in simpler abbreviated form as 'Ordinance for Disposal of Castles' or 'Ordinance for Keeping and Disposal of Castles.'
  597. The Ordinance on the Reprimand of Civil Servants and the Ordinance on the Status of Civil Servants were issued.
  598. The Ordos Desert (located in the Inner Mongolia Autonomous Region of China)
  599. The Organization for the Preservation of Kabuki
  600. The Organization for the Preservation of Kabuki (Kabuki)
  601. The Organization for the Promotion of International Relations
  602. The Organization of the Toyotomi Government
  603. The Oribe School is one of the schools of the tea ceremony.
  604. The Oriental zodiac repeats itself every 60 years and the years can be calculated easily.
  605. The Origin
  606. The Origin and Development of the Designation System
  607. The Origin and Structure of the Name 'Sanjusangen'
  608. The Origin of 'Omizutori'
  609. The Origin of Hauta and Their Popularity
  610. The Origin of Mikoshi
  611. The Origin of Najio Torinoko
  612. The Origin of Saigu
  613. The Origin of Sakumono
  614. The Origin of Sekihan
  615. The Origin of Torinoko
  616. The Origin of Yusoku Cuisine
  617. The Origin of a Word
  618. The Origin of its Name
  619. The Origin of the Clan
  620. The Origin of the Family Name
  621. The Origin of the Ina Clan
  622. The Origin of the Kikuichimonji Norimune
  623. The Origin of the Name
  624. The Origin of the Name 'Jimon'
  625. The Origin of the Word
  626. The Original Text (included in the 'Kobayakawa ke monjo' [Kobayakawa family documents])
  627. The Originator
  628. The Origins of the Incident
  629. The Orthodox Church in Kyoto (Cathedral of the Annunciation) (京都ハリストス正教会(生神女福音聖堂))
  630. The Oryu school
  631. The Osaka Asahi Newspaper extensively reported it as the first in-car murder case after trains started to run in Japan.
  632. The Osaka City magistrate assumed jurisdiction over Sakai for a while, and therefore, some scholars argue that Osaka and Sakai formed a single urban sphere in the Edo Period.
  633. The Osaka Conference and the Formation of a New System
  634. The Osaka Dojima Rice Exchange (Osaka City, 1910, not in existance today)
  635. The Osaka Incident is also considered to be one of these riots.
  636. The Osaka KAIYU Ticket comes with admission to Osaka Aquarium KAIYUKAN.
  637. The Osaka Railway Bureau endeavored to keep trains made up of semi-cross-seat cars running, especially those using Kuroha 69, by gathering Moha 70 and Kuha 68 cars, but it was forced to eventually use type 72 cars.
  638. The Osaka conference held by important government officials such as Toshimichi OKUBO and Hirobumi ITO, and democratic activists such as Takayoshi KIDO and Taisuke ITAGAKI resulted in this declaration.
  639. The Osaka is not present-day Osaka Prefecture but one of the roads which go through Ikoma Mountain Range from east to west.
  640. The Osaka side were defeated in the battle, and Okiku's adopted father, Okiyoshi GOTO, and her uncle, Shigemasa TANNOWA and others were killed in the Battle of the Kashii-gawa River on May 26.
  641. The Osaka stock exchange took over companies listed on the Kyoto stock exchange when it was abolished.
  642. The Osaka-higashi Line diverges to the right and the Hanwa Freight Line used to diverge to the left just before Kami Station.
  643. The Osakabe-Mizutani clan in Osakabe, Aga County (present Osaosakabe, Niimi City, Okayama Prefecture), and the Fukakokucho-Mizutani clan in Fuka, Kawakami County (present Fuka, Bitchu-cho, Takahashi City, Okayama Prefecture) existed as Hatamoto, and each issued its own Hatamoto-satsu.
  644. The Osake-jinja Shrine which enshrines HATA no Kawakatsu as a deity faces Sakakoshiura, and there is his grave in Ikushima Island, the holly precincts of the shrine.
  645. The Osaki clan
  646. The Osaki clan had no chance of dominating the province.
  647. The Osaki clan which defeated the Utsunomiya clan dispatched Mochiyoshi OSAKI, Akimochi's uncle, to Shionomatsu as Mochiyoshi SHIONOMATSU.
  648. The Osamebarai Meisaicho (tribute register) was a register document that was sent each year by regional magistrate offices to the settlements department of the Edo shogunate.
  649. The Oshiama clan was based in Settsu Province.
  650. The Oshida and Tako clans stem from the Wakatsuki clan.
  651. The Oshida clan received the Chiba clan's protection and its descendents served the Chiba clan as valets, and during the Edo period, they became hatamoto (a direct retainer) of Edo bakufu.
  652. The Oshiki Kyosho theory became the standard of the later established, weights and measures system.
  653. The Oshikoji Family
  654. The Oshikoji family (also known as the Oshinokoji family)
  655. The Oshikoji family had the status of Toshoke (the Kanin line of the Northern House of the FUJIWARA clan).
  656. The Oshikoji family was Jigeke (Nakahara family).
  657. The Oshikoji family was Jigeke and a court official family that served the Imperial Court.
  658. The Oshikoji family was a branch of the Sanjonishi family; although the hereditary business of the Sanjonishi family was the composition and study of waka poetry, the Oshikoji family was famous for their Chinese poetry.
  659. The Oshikoji family was a court noble family with the family rank of Urinke.
  660. The Oshikoji-dori Street is a street running east-west through Kyoto City.
  661. The Oshima Clan of Miyauchi-mura Village, Adachi-gun County (present-day Miyauchi, Kitamoto City) was described in "Shinpen Fudoki" (literally, a new edition of records of the culture and geography of the province) as follows: "There was a man called Daizen-no-suke Hisaie."
  662. The Oshinokoji Family: a side line of Sanjonishi
  663. The Oshirushi (a signature mark used by members of the Imperial family to mark their belongings) of Empress Teimei was Fuji (Wisteria floribunda).
  664. The Oshu (Musashi) Kira clan
  665. The Oshu Fujiwara clan had never changed its attitude throughout its life that it would never refuse to accept kokushi (provincial officers) dispatched from the central government and cooperate with them as the most influential clan in the Oshu region.
  666. The Oshu Fujiwara clan prospered over a hundred years for four generations, FUJIWARA no Kiyohira, FUJIWARA no Motohira, FUJIWARA no Hidehira, and FUJIWARA no Yasuhira; and Hiraizumi became the second biggest city in Japan next to Heiankyo (ancient Kyoto).
  667. The Oshu Fujiwara clan ruled the northeast region at that time, as it was an area to which the Imperial Court's rule did not extend.
  668. The Oshu Fujiwara clan secured the position of 'Chinjufu Shogun' and called their own residence 'Yanagi no Gosho' or 'Ryuei.'
  669. The Oshu Kira clan came under jurisdiction of the Hojo clan through a marriage of expediency, in the similar manner to the Kogakubo, coaxed and became a puppet player of the Gohojo clan who had become the ruler of the Kanto region.
  670. The Oshu Kira clan, served the Kamakura kubo family, was treated with the special rank of 'goikke (head and branch family of Ashikaga) of Kamakura kubo' as the family which descended from the Ashikaga clan, same as kubo (shogunal representative).
  671. The Oshu Shiba clan
  672. The Oshu Shiba clan refers to the branch families of the Shiba clan which established themselves in Oshu region.
  673. The Oshu family: Ujihisa SHIMAZU
  674. The Osumi's group tried to attack Tarano the next day; however, O no Honji stopped the advance of the enemy, and his selected soldiers defeated the group.
  675. The Ota bumi enabled shugo to strengthen the control over the territories of kokuga and the shoen, which resulted in the further dissolution and collapse of the shoen-koryo-sei (the system of public lands and private estates).
  676. The Ota clan's Edo-jo Castle was put under the rule of the Gohojo clan later.
  677. The Otabumi (a cadastre, or comprehensive, countrywide map and land survey) is created.
  678. The Otaimatsu on March 12 has twenty thousand to thirty thousand visitors in some years.
  679. The Otani Dojo hall was moved to Shijo Tomino-koji by Yusei and it had the Tokusho-ji (徳勝寺) Temple (present day Tokusho-ji (徳正寺) Temple. A temple of the Shinshu sect Otani school) built in 1600 before the construction of the Chion-in Temple by an order of Kyonyo.
  680. The Otani Family
  681. The Otani Sect supposed the location of "Zenpo-in" to be at the ruins of Hosen-ji Temple, built in a place that had come to be called "Shinrangahara" (present-day Kyoto Municipal Kyoto Oike Middle School - Toraishi-cho), and erected a stone monument with the words "The Place Where Kenshin Daishi Passed On."
  682. The Otani family (which is the monshu, or the chief priest, of Hongan-ji Temple) is sometimes considered a side line of the House of Hino, although it is not a court noble.
  683. The Otani family changed its status from the center of power to a symbol.
  684. The Otani family that produced the head priest of Higashi-Hongan-ji Temple hereditarily and the other Otani family that also produced the head priest of Nishi-Hongan-ji Temple hereditarily were ranked as Hakushaku as well.
  685. The Otani sect says that he was cremated at Enni-ji Temple (Imakumano, Kyoto City Higashi Ward).
  686. The Otani surname comes from the fact that the Byodo Mausoleum of Shinran (as mentioned below) was settled on the land of Otani of Kitamon, the north gate of Chionin in Higashiyama, Kyoto.
  687. The Otani-byodo was the mausoleum of Shinran who was the founder of Jodo Shinshu sect
  688. The Otate (a government office belonging to a lord) of the Rokkaku clan
  689. The Otate Revolt and the fall
  690. The Oteguchi Side
  691. The Oten-mon Gate being put on fire and burning
  692. The Oten-mon Gate in Heian-jingu Shrine is a 5/8-sized imitation of the one in Heijo-kyo Capital.
  693. The Otenmon gate was built by the Otomo clan (the Tomo clan), so he said MINAMOTO no Makoto cursed the Tomo clan and set fire to it.
  694. The Otenmon gate was set on fire, and TOMO no Yoshio, the Dainagon (chief councilor of state), accused a noble MINAMOTO no Makoto, the Sadaijin (minister of the left), of committing arson.
  695. The Other Characters
  696. The Other Information
  697. The Other Nohgakushi
  698. The Oto Line (鴨東線: pronounced Oto-sen) is a railway of Keihan Electric Railway that connects Sanjo Station in the Higashiyama Ward of Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture with Demachiyanagi Station in the Sakyo ward of the same city.
  699. The Otobira is usually cut directly from a tree, and therefore an old tree of considerable size is required for a large-scale shrine building.
  700. The Otokuni General Office
  701. The Otokuni-dera Temple was built.
  702. The Otomo Clan
  703. The Otomo camp deployed 1000 horsemen on Mt. Omure, 1000 horsemen headed by Chikazane ICHIMADA and Akinari TAKITA on Tateishi-toge pass between Buzen and Bungo, and 800 horsemen headed by Yasuhisa SHIDE and Masahisa NODA on Jizo-toge pass.
  704. The Otomo clan
  705. The Otomo clan also produced several kajins (waka poets), such as OTOMO no Yasumaro, OTOMO no Tabito, OTOMO no Yakamochi, and OTOMO no Sakanouenoiratsume.
  706. The Otomo clan exercised authority as an organizer of gokenin shu (group of immediate vassals of the shogunate in the Kamakura and Muromachi through Edo periods) in the bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) from the Kamakura period to the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan) together with the Shoni clan and the Shimazu clan.
  707. The Otomo clan extended its influence in the late 5th century, during the age of OTOMO no Muroya and the reign of Emperor Yuryaku, reaching the height of its prosperity when OTOMO no Kanamura--the grandson of Muroya--became Oomuraji in the reign of Emperor Buretsu.
  708. The Otomo clan fell into decline after suffering defeat at the Battle of Mimi-kawa, and Takanobu RYUZOJI of Hizen Province subsequently rose to prominence.
  709. The Otomo clan had been an influential clan in the Asuka period; however, after the death of Fukei's brother OTOMO no Nagatoko who had served Emperor Kotoku as a minister, the family declined and been in misfortune.
  710. The Otomo clan in Kyushu, the Gohojo clan in Kanto, and the Date clan in Tohoku also signaled their allegiance, so the Oda Government was expected to unify the whole country if things went well.
  711. The Otomo clan was a powerful clan in the Asuka period.
  712. The Otomo clan was also in charge of military affairs, together with the Mononobe clan.
  713. The Otomo clan was one of the dominant clans in ancient Japan.
  714. The Otomo clan, displeased by the relocation of the capital, assassinated FUJIWARA no Tanetsugu, who had led the project.
  715. The Otomo was a powerful clan during the Aska and Nara Periods.
  716. The Otomo-bon is now stored in the Oita Prefectural Library.
  717. The Otomo-suguri clan was Shoban (descendent of people from overseas) and it said 'he was the descendent of Kentei (the last emperor) of the Later Han Dynasty' in the Article of January, 838 of "Shoku Nihon Koki" (Later Chronicle of Japan Continued).
  718. The Otona originally meant a representative of miyaza (organization of shrine parishioners in a hamlet), which executed religious services in a village; however, as the soson was connected mainly through a ceremony held at miyaza, Otona came to mean the leader of the soson.
  719. The Otonashi-gawa River (Fukuoka Prefecture)
  720. The Otori Daimyojin of Shosen-ji Temple has a form of Shaka Butsu (Sakyamuni Buddha) standing on the back of an eagle.
  721. The Otoshiyo post was the second-highest one of those of female servants in O-oku, but the persons in this post were the most powerful in O-oku, controlling everything in inner halls, being equivalent to Roju in Omotemuki (literally, the front halls: indicating governmental operations).
  722. The Otoshiyori is said to have exited from the room around four PM.
  723. The Otsu Domain refers to a domain which existed in Omi Province (present-day Otsu City, Shiga Prefecture).
  724. The Otsu Domain was abolished due to this event.
  725. The Otsu Incident
  726. The Otsu Line employs a line color, and that of the Keishin Line is yellow.
  727. The Otsu Notogawa Nagahama Line of Shiga Prefectural Road No. 2 is crossing over Yodo River via this bridge.
  728. The Otsugata garment covering the lower half of the body was baggy pants called Monpe.
  729. The Otsuki clan had been responsible for record keeping for the Daijokan (Grand Council of State) since medieval times.
  730. The Otsuzumi-kata Takayasu school has played exclusively for the Kongo school.
  731. The Ottoman Empire (Turkey) enacted the first constitution in 1876 and introduced constitutional government, but only two years later, the constitution was abolished and the government was dissolved.
  732. The Ou Shinkansen line: between Fukushima City and Akita City, approx. 270 km
  733. The Ou region was at one time incorporated into the jurisdiction of the Kamakura Government, but after the Oshu Tandai was established, the Osaki clan filled the position of Tandai for generations.
  734. The Ou-gun Army went on to conduct a second expedition into the Kinai region (provinces surrounding Kyoto and Nara).
  735. The Ouchi army advanced, took up a position at Itoguchihara, Usa-gun County, Buzen, and waited to see how the Otomo side would react.
  736. The Ouchi army raised a shout of triumph, and took a rest.
  737. The Ouchi army was so intoxicated by successive victories that they could not cope with those surprise attacks and were easily defeated -- That ended up in a thrashing with a great number of soldiers killed and their captain Okifusa SUE wounded.
  738. The Ouchi clan - Kidomaru
  739. The Ouchi clan and Shoni clan were old enemies with each other who fought over hegemony of Kitakyushu (Dazai-fu (local government office in Kyushu region)) all through the Muromachi period.
  740. The Ouchi clan and the Hosokawa clan were opposed to one another over kangofu.
  741. The Ouchi clan as well as the merchants of Sakai and Nara began to produce their own unique publications.
  742. The Ouchi clan claimed descent from Crown Prince Imson, son of King Seong of the Baejje kingdom in Korea; indigenous to Suo Province, they became warriors in Japanese society, and reached the rank of gokenin (lower-ranking vassal) under the Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  743. The Ouchi clan declined after the death of Yoshihiro.
  744. The Ouchi clan gained the rights and interests after the Neiha war in 1523.
  745. The Ouchi clan had become so powerful - simultaneously shugo of six provinces, Suo, Nagato, Iwami, Buzen, Izumi, and Kii, and possessing great wealth thanks to their trade - that they were bound to put Yoshimitsu, who was aiming to establish a system of despotic rule by the Shogun, on his guard.
  746. The Ouchi clan was the supreme ruler in the western part of the mainland of Japan during this period.
  747. The Ouchi clan, of shugo daimyo rank
  748. The Ouchi clan, which was a notable clan in the Western provinces, collapsed after the death of Yoshinaga however the Yamaguchi clan which was a branch of the clan that separated at an early time, continued to exist until the Edo period.
  749. The Ouchi clan, who described itself as a family line related by blood to King Songmyong of Paekche in Suo Province, was descended from Zaichokanjin (the local officials in Heian and Kamakura periods).
  750. The Ouchi faction attacked the Hosokawa faction, burning their ship, and Ming officials supported the Hosokawa faction.
  751. The Ouchi family collected, published and transcribed many Japanese classics.
  752. The Ouchi forces began to withdraw on June 19, 1543, and returned to Yamaguchi City on July 7.
  753. The Ouchi forces fought back, raining arrows down on the enemy from their watchtowers.
  754. The Ouchi forces got off their horses and shot arrows like rain.
  755. The Ouchi forces were routed.
  756. The Ouchi's kenmeisen ship had already docked in Ningbo, which was unfavorable for the Hosokawa faction.
  757. The Ouetsu-reppan alliance's government requested Takeaki ENOMOTO, who led the former Shogunate warships and fled, to send reinforcements, but Enomoto did not agree to the request; later, he only accommodated defeated soldiers.
  758. The Ouki
  759. The Ouki is also known as the "Yafuki."
  760. The Ouki offers description of the cuisine and dietary culture of the day, and also presents a picture of the lifestyle of nobles in that period.
  761. The Ouki records the golden age of FUJIWARA no Michinaga and Yorimichi and goes into great detail about its society, government, Court ceremonies and ancient practices, and considering that it is largely thanks to this diary that we know what we do about these aspects of life during this period, it is a historical record of immense value and importance.
  762. The Outbreak
  763. The Outbreak of War and the Battle of Ikuta
  764. The Outdoor goma service
  765. The Outline of Female Clothing Practice' laid down by the Great Japan Women's Association included 'refraining from obtaining new clothes,' 'wearing the standard female clothes,' and 'reserving clothing coupons.'
  766. The Outline of Wartime Clothing Simplification did not state that women should convert their own clothes to standard female clothes.
  767. The Outline of Wartime Clothing Simplification neither prohibited women from wearing their own clothes, nor forced them to wear Monpe, nor recommended them to donate their clothing coupons.
  768. The Outline of Wartime Clothing Simplification stated that when the male clothing is produced, the color would be left to the discretion of the producer, but the shape should be limited to the Otsugo national uniform or close to it.
  769. The Outline of Wartime Clothing Simplification was something like a guideline without authorization for the people who were obligated to make a sincere effort, but later, a law was enacted to promote this outline.
  770. The Outline of the Operation of State Guest Houses' defines how to use the Guest Houses (Cabinet decision of July 9, 1974), and 'The Accommodation and Reception of State Guests and Official Guests' defines state guests, official guests, and reception procedures (Cabinet decision of March 16, 1984).
  771. The Outstanding Works
  772. The Owari Domain adopted children continuously for four generations from the 10th lord of the domain Naritomo TOKUGAWA to the 13th lord of the domain Yoshitsugu TOKUGAWA from the Shogun family descent.
  773. The Owari Domain had no power to go over it.
  774. The Owari Domain was confused by this contradictory measure.
  775. The Owari Tokugawa family was a subsidiary line of the Tokugawa family and one of Tokugawa Gosanke (three privileged branches of the Tokugawa family); and its successive family heads assumed the lord of Owari Domain.
  776. The Owari branch of the Tokugawa family - Gorota
  777. The Owari clan had power over the Chubu region and had a strong relationship with the Mononobe clan, therefore, Ame no Hoakari enshrined by the Owari clan was considered to be a child of Amaterasu Omikami (Ise-jingu Shrine).
  778. The Owari clan, the first lord Yoshinao TOKUGAWA
  779. The Owari family
  780. The Owase-gawa River
  781. The Owl of the Three Jewels
  782. The Owl of the Three Jewels - A traveling parent and child see a feast held by Hidetsugu TOYOTOMI and his retainers, who are vengeful ghosts, and have scary experiences at Mt. Koya.
  783. The Owl of the Three Jewels' is set in the Edo era.
  784. The Ox day during the summer doyo, 2004 to 2011
  785. The Oyama clan in Shimotsuke Province ambushed Yoshihiro's army, and the Battle of Nogiyama took place.
  786. The Oyama clan, also from Shimotsuke and related to the Ashikaga clan, received the Prince's order, but the Ashikaga clan did not.
  787. The Oyama family owned a huge private residence in Aoyama (Harajuku), Tokyo, but it was lost by fire due to the air raid in the Pacific War.
  788. The Oyamata tumulus group is located in the southern part of Tenri City of Nara Prefecture
  789. The Oyumi Kubo House, established by Yoshiaki ASHIKAGA, the second son of the 2nd Koga Kubo, Masauji ASHIKAGA, was also destroyed by Ujitsuna HOJO in 1538.
  790. The Ozuki (Otsuki) was a Kuge (court nobles) clan which could trace its history back to ancient times.
  791. The Ozuki clan
  792. The Ozuki clan is believed to have originated with OCHIWAKE no Mikoto, an Imperial Prince of the eleventh Emperor Suinin.
  793. The PC stops during the self-test after the power is switched on.
  794. The PRC is in the process of compiling their own unique, stand-alone history of the Qing dynasty, and are aiming to complete it by 2013.
  795. The Pacific Coast nations of Peru and Chile are particularly well known for their dish called 'ceviche' which is commonly served.
  796. The Pacific War
  797. The Pacific War erupted in 1941, and as a result of discussions by government agencies, a new management organization for martial arts was established that year as an extra-departmental organization of the government, co-managed by the five ministries of Health and Welfare, Education, Army, Navy, and the Interior.
  798. The Pacific coast around Kushiro City produces large amounts of L. longissima.
  799. The Paintings category
  800. The Palace of Empress, Jonei-den
  801. The Palace of Ikenobe was located in Shiki-gun County, Nara Prefecture.
  802. The Palace was burnt down either due to a political incident or there some accidental fire, it has not been rebuilt since middle of the Heian period.
  803. The Palace was surrounded by big tsujibei (a mud wall with a roof) about five meters high, and the wall had twelve gates named after local ruling families names such as Suzaku-mon Gate, and government officials entered the Palace through the gates.
  804. The Paleological Association of Japan, Inc. established the Ancient History Institute within the Museum of Kyoto Annex (the former main building of the Heian Museum of Ancient History) as a successor institute of Heian Museum of Ancient History.
  805. The Paris World Exposition in 1889 was the first exhibition where humans were put on display.
  806. The Parliamentary Law, Law of House of Peers, and the House of Representatives Election Law were also enacted the same time.
  807. The Pass is also famous as a historical battle field for a number of battles, as it was on the border between Tango Province and Wakasa Province.
  808. The Pasted Materials for Groundwork of Fusuma
  809. The Patterns of Kyo Karakami
  810. The Peace Preservation Law later became known to be one of bad laws enacted in the prewar period, however, it is rather ironic that such a bad law was made during the term of a cabinet established through campaign for protecting constitutionalism.
  811. The Peiyang militarists disliked the condition where concessions in Manchuria were monopolized exclusively by Japan, thus The Peiyang militarists actively tried to involve the USA because of it's economic power to construct railway lines equally matched with Japan's South Manchuria Railway lines.
  812. The Peking Protocol is a final protocol signed in Beijing City on September 7, 1901, concerning the follow-ups of battles between the powerful countries (Great Powers) and Qing/Boxers in the Boxers Uprising.
  813. The Peking Protocol was really a symbol of the invasion of China by the Powers by depriving the state rights and financial power of the Qing Dynasty at that time.
  814. The People's Republic of China
  815. The People's Republic of China (Communist Party of China) treats Ju-kyo as a thought of ethics, but as mentioned above, Ju-kyo activities are the subject of suppression, and are largely limited due to the idea that 'Ju-kyo is the counter reaction to revolution.'
  816. The People's Republic of China (in Chinese)
  817. The People's Republic of China has foods made by fermenting tofu.
  818. The Perfection of Tegotomono
  819. The Period After Kukai
  820. The Period of Agon-kyo (Agamas)
  821. The Period of Hannya-kyo (Prajna)
  822. The Period of Hodo-kyo (Vaipulya)
  823. The Period of Hokke Nehan-gyo (Lotus Nirvana)
  824. The Period of Kegon-kyo (Avatamsaka)
  825. The Period of Retired Emperor Gomurakami and the Decline of the Southern Court
  826. The Period of being the vassal of the Tokugawa family
  827. The Period of the Crown Prince
  828. The Period of the Northern & Southern Courts and the Muromachi Period
  829. The Period of the Northern and Southern Courts
  830. The Period of the Northern and Southern Courts thus began and, in January of the following year 1337, Moromoto went to the Yoshino Imperial Court.
  831. The Period of the Rokumei-kan Pavilion
  832. The Petition Sealed with Blood of Nagato no Kami KIMURA
  833. The Petting Park is open between March 15 and November 3.
  834. The Phantom of the Opera: January 1 to March 2, 2003
  835. The Philippines has confectionery called 'taho,' which is warm tofu with high water content (pudding-like soy milk) and is eaten by dredging tapioca and brown-sugar syrup.
  836. The Phyllosoma larvae that have grown to about thirty millimeters metamorphose into Puerulus larvae.
  837. The PiTaPa IC Bus Card shared among all the Keihan Group buses is accepted for this bus route.
  838. The PiTaPa IC Bus Card shared among all the buses operated by Keihan Group is not accepted for this bus route.
  839. The PiTaPa and ICOCA cards supporting KANSAI THRU PASS can be used.
  840. The Picture Scroll of "the Tale of Genji" and "the Picture Scroll of Annual Events" refer to the use of a black lacquered double sliding lattice door and a partition built into a wall.
  841. The Picture of Tametomo the Great Warrior Driving Back the Fierce God of Smallpox
  842. The Picture of Three Gods has been painted in many variations such that the three gods are often expressed by symbols related to the significance or sound, not in the form of human being.
  843. The Pictures Exhibited
  844. The Pictures on Partitions at the Kongo-ji Temple in 1788 are in the possession of the Kongo-ji Temple, Kyoto Prefecture (Important Cultural Asset) which have been entrusted to the Tokyo National Museum.
  845. The Pictures on Partitions at the Kotohira-gu Shrine (1787 and 1794) are in the possession of the Kotohira-gu Shrine depicted on order of the Mitsui family.
  846. The Pictures on the Partitions at the Daijo-ji Temple (165 murals) in 1787 and 1795 is in the possession of the Daijo-ji Temple in Kami-cho, Hyogo Prefecture (Important Cultural Asset)
  847. The Pillow Book
  848. The Pine Tree of Saigyo Modoshi' in Matsushima
  849. The Plan to conquest Silla
  850. The Planning and Management Department is in charge of the planning and management of programs to be implemented during the Kyoto Intercollegiate Festa.
  851. The Poetry Readings at Kanchoro House began in March 1907, and as Ogai was concerned about causing confrontation in the literary world between Tekkan YOSANO's school, the 'Shinshisha' (New Poetry Society) and the 'Negishi' School which originated with Shiki MASAOKA, he invited a representative poet from each school.
  852. The Point of Interest and Explanation
  853. The Police Administration Bureau
  854. The Police incident and self control
  855. The Policy questions and Masahira's answers were included in "Honchomonzui" (anthology of waka poems and prose written in classical Chinese).)
  856. The Political System
  857. The Ponto-cho Kaburen-jo Theater, big building located at the north end, is reflected on the surface of the Kamo-gawa River.
  858. The Port Arthur stronghold and the Maginot Line also consisted of fortifications built on mountains.
  859. The Port of Kyoto-Maizuru functioned as a military base for the Imperial Navy, and after the war the port was designated as one of the ports of entry for repatriated soldiers and people from mainland China as well as the departure point for Chinese and Koreans who had been expatriates in Japan.
  860. The Portuguese word, "sorver" and the Spanish word, "sorber" have been newly suggested as the possible origin of the word.
  861. The Post War Period
  862. The Post-War Period
  863. The Postal Administration Office was burnt down and Hong Young Shik, who was the responsible person of postal service, was executed for being a part of it.
  864. The Potsdam Declaration
  865. The Potsdam Orders such as the Price Control Ordinance was treated as a law or a cabinet order.
  866. The Powers, seeing the Qing dynasty and the Republic of China suffering from reparations and fearing criticisms from the international community and the reduction of their interests in China, often eased the reparations before and after World War I.
  867. The Precincts
  868. The Predecessor
  869. The Preface to "A Collection of Ancient and Modern Japanese Poetry"
  870. The Prefectural Agricultural Experiment Station conducted cross-fertilization, and it was adopted as a recommended variety of Hiroshima Prefecture in 1994; the variety was registered in 1996.
  871. The Prefectural Agricultural Experiment Station conducted pure-line selection from local varieties.
  872. The Prefectural Agricultural Experiment Station cross-fertilized Hattan 35/Akitsuho; it was adopted as a recommended variety of Hiroshima Prefecture in 1983, and in 1984 the variety was registered.
  873. The Prefectural Agricultural Experiment Station cross-fertilized an extinct variety and revived variety/Saikai No.222 (Yamada nishiki-89H624), and in 2005 it was designated as a brand variety of the growing district of Yamaguchi Prefecture.
  874. The Prefectural Agricultural Experiment Station pure-line selected No.1 in 1921 and No.2 in 1922.
  875. The Prefectural Agricultural Experiment Station selected it from Benkei 1045.
  876. The Prefectural Agricultural Training Institute became the Bunkyojo Classroom attached to the Simplified Agricultural School of Kyoto Prefecture.
  877. The Prefectural Office hastily mustered ronins (masterless samurai) to organize patrol squads in order to deal with the turmoil, but both sides never clashed.
  878. The Prefectural Office mustered an army in Heijima (present-day Niigata City) in order to prevent the uprising party from entering Niigata-machi, and on the afternoon of 8th, fired warning shots against the uprising party moving toward the north, shooting one of the ringleaders who intended to charge.
  879. The Prefectural Roads that run through the village: Nara Prefectural Road 15, Sakurai-Asuka-Yoshino Line, Nara Prefectural Road 155, Tonomine Mise Line
  880. The Prelate: The Nun's older brother.
  881. The Preliminary Encounter of the Battle
  882. The Present
  883. The Present Monshu
  884. The President of All Japan Buddhist Federation (for the third time)
  885. The President of Kaya University, Dr. Kyung-Hee Lee was the advocate of this theory and the stone monument inscribed "Takamagahara kochihi" was built on June 28, 1999.
  886. The President of Zaidan-hojin Zenkoku Kyokaishi Renmei
  887. The President of Zenkoku Kyokaishi Renmei (National Confederation of Teachers in Reforming of Criminals)
  888. The President of the All Japan Buddhist Federation
  889. The President of the All Japan Buddhist Federation (for the second time)
  890. The President was appointed to the additional post of Sadaijin (Minister of the left), but no cases were recorded, when Genroin was established the Presidential seat was vacant and the Vice-president Shojiro GOTO acted for the President.
  891. The Previous Night
  892. The Pricess Masuko (November 28, 1711- November 9,1733) was the legal wife of Ieshige TOKUGAWA, the ninth Shogun of the Edo bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  893. The Priestess stayed there to lead a pure life avoiding Buddhist services and impurity, and joined in religious rites held at Kamo-jinja Shrine or in the official residence of Saiin.
  894. The Primal Vow of Amitabha is not 'forty-eight vows' but 'twenty-four vows.'
  895. The Primary Factor in the Defeat of the Taira Clan
  896. The Prime Minister and other Ministers of State must be civilians.' (Japanese Constitution, article 66)
  897. The Prime Minister announced his plan to accept the release of political prisoners and allow freedom of speech, assembly, and association immediately after forming a cabinet, and indicated his vision of an amendment to the Election law and the implementation of a general election.
  898. The Prime Minister has appointed Keihanna Interaction Plaza Incorporated as 'a company that manages a cultural and research interaction facility.'
  899. The Prime Minister, Masayoshi MATSUKATA, and other senior Japanese governmental officials strongly insisted on the application of high treason, so the Daishin-in decided to deal with the incident by themselves.
  900. The Prince Asukabe (year of birth and death unknown) was a bureaucrat who lived in the Nara period.
  901. The Prince Fune (year of birth and death unknown) was a member of the Imperial Family during the Nara period.
  902. The Prince Furuhito no Oe was of Soga origin and had been determined to become the next Emperor by Iruka but, after Isshi-no-hen, he became a priest and escaped to Yoshino.
  903. The Prince Ishizukuri who was desperate to marry her said, `the bowl lost its light in front of you, because you are sparkling like a white mountain. But, I still want to throw myself on your mercy,' including puns in his words, but Kaguya-hime (Princess Kaguya) didn't listen to him.
  904. The Prince Kibumi (year of birth unknown - July 28, 757) was a member of the Imperial Family who lived in the Nara period.
  905. The Prince Mochihito, who was not entitled to hold the name of Imperial prince, named himself the Imperial Prince Saisho in 1180 and raised an army with MINAMOTO no Yorimasa under the slogan of eliminating the Emperor Antoku and the Taira clan government but was killed in a battle (army raised by Prince Mochihito).
  906. The Prince Nobuhito's Empress, Princess Kikuko, was a maternal grandchild of Prince Takehito.
  907. The Prince Oama investigated this, confirmed it's truth and decided to take up arms.
  908. The Prince Otomo (the Emperor Kobun) told the emissary to kill Kurikuma no Okimi if he showed any signs of refusal, because the prince was skeptical about Kurikuma no Okimi's loyalty as he used to serve the Prince Oama (the Emperor Tenmu), the enemy of the prince.
  909. The Prince Otomo enthronement theory considers that a compiler of "Chronicles of Japan" deleted the fact of the enthronement of Prince Otomo intentionally.
  910. The Prince Otomo enthronement theory says that the compiler did not wrote about the enthronement in Chronicles, although he knew that the prince was enthroned.
  911. The Prince Otomo enthronement theory was advocated in the Edo period and it was a long-lasting dispute in the Japanese history.
  912. The Prince Otomo enthronement theory was approved by the government in 1872 simply because it was a dominant theory at that time.
  913. The Prince Otomo enthronement theory was dominant in the Edo period and the early Meiji period.
  914. The Prince Otomo non-enthronement theory basically accepts the description of Chronicles and says that Prince Otomo was not enthroned but he did lead the imperial court.
  915. The Prince Otsu reached Suzuka-no-seki Checkpoint at midnight of June 25 (old calender), and was stopped by a blockade the Prince Oama had setup.
  916. The Prince Otsu reached Suzuka-no-seki Checkpoint at midnight of June 25 (old calender), and was stopped by the blockade the Prince Oama had setup.
  917. The Prince Otsu, the son of the Prince Oama, escaped with his followers from the capital after he found out that his father had taken up arms.
  918. The Prince Shotoku was his older brother-uterine.
  919. The Prince Tame, his father was the Emperor Yomei and his mother was a daughter of Soga.'
  920. The Prince Tamura and the Prince Yamashiro no oe were the main candidates for the succession to the Imperial Throne.
  921. The Prince Toma (year of birth and death unknown) was in the Imperial Family between the late sixth century and the early seventh century.
  922. The Prince did not take the throne, but assumed imperial affairs, and appointed Echi no Hata no Miyatsuko (in charge of ship building) as the commander by fully backing him.
  923. The Prince fought back against Takauji's force severely, together with Yoshisada's son, Yoshiaki NITTA, but after their food supplies were cut off by Takauji's force, they could not fight any longer and the Prince Yoshiaki, and other samurai killed themselves on March 6.
  924. The Prince found a horse owned by AGATAINUKAI no Otomo by chance and acquired it.
  925. The Prince gave his own food and clothing to help the man to survive the coldness and hunger.
  926. The Prince immediately made the Eleven-faced Kannon and enshrined it at that very spot.
  927. The Prince questioned the details of the treason planned by TACHIBANA no Hayanari, which was called the Showa Incident that happened during August and September 842.
  928. The Prince said as follows;
  929. The Prince was appointed as Crown Prince, however he died young in April in the same year.
  930. The Prince was called "Hikaru Genji" (Shining Genji) from the shining beauty of his looks.
  931. The Prince's Imperial estate was successively passed to his descendants from generation to generation after that, it became the origin of Fushiminomiya.
  932. The Prince's children were Imperial Prince Fushiminomiya Sadayasu, Imperial Prince Fushiminomiya Kuninobu, Cloistered Imperial Prince Join (Buddhist Priest), Cloistered Imperial Prince Soncho, Cloistered Imperial Prince Saiin.
  933. The Prince's homyo was Goen and called Myooinnomiya or Hosannomiya.
  934. The Princes' armies were so terrified they had no choice but to evacuate.
  935. The Princess Akiko (April 4, 1640 - September 12, 1676) was Midaidokoro (the legal wife) of Ietsuna TOKUGAWA, the fourth Shogun of the Edo bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  936. The Princess Izumi was selected by divination as Saio (an unmarried female relative of an Japanese emperor, serving at Ise Grand Shrine [Ise-jingu Shrine]) in March 701.
  937. The Princess Katsura
  938. The Princess Masako (September 10, 1691 - June 30, 1710) was the lawful wife of Yoshimune TOKUGAWA, the fifth lord of the Kishu Domain (later the eighth seii taishogun [literally, "great general who subdues the barbarians"]).
  939. The Princess Masako, who was the legal wife of the eighth Shogun Yoshimune TOKUGAWA, was her niece.
  940. The Princess Nakashi brought with her Prince Mayowa, a child between her and the Imperial Prince Okusaka.
  941. The Princess Ota, as well as her younger sister, Uno no Sarara, married the Emperor Tenmu, and gave birth to Oku no himemiko (the Princess Oku) and the Prince Otsu, but she died young before the enthronement of her husband.
  942. The Princess Sananomiya Masako, the legal wife of Yoshimune TOKUGAWA was her aunt.
  943. The Princess Takako (July 29, 1795 - February 18, 1840) was the legal wife (Midaidokoro) of Ieyoshi TOKUGAWA, the 12th seii taishogun (literally, "great general who subdues the barbarians") of the Edo bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  944. The Princess Teruko, the lawful wife of Mitsusada TOKUGAWA who was the second lord of Kishu Domain, was Masako's aunt, and the Princess Kenshi, the lawful wife of the fourth Shogun Ietsuna TOKUGAWA was her aunt, and the Princess Zoushi, the lawful wife of the ninth Shogun Ieshige TOKUGAWA was her niece.
  945. The Princess Terute is said to have entered the Buddhist priesthood and built a thatched hut in the premises of Yugyo-ji Temple in 1429.
  946. The Princess Terute, who discovered the fact and secretly ran away from Yokoyama's residence, was charged with immorality and almost drowned in Sagami-gawa River, but was narrowly saved by a fisherman in Kanazawa Mutsuura.
  947. The Princess Terute, working under the name of Kohagi HITACHI, pulled the cart for five days up to Otsu without knowing that he was Oguri, and Oguri arrived at Kumano at last.
  948. The Princess Uno no Sarara (later Empress Jito) got into a Mikoshi (portable carriage).
  949. The Principal Image of worship at a temple is Senju Kannon Bosatsu (Thousand-Armed Kannon).
  950. The Principle of Existence and the Bakufu System
  951. The Privy Council
  952. The Privy Council adopted a motion for this regulation unanimously after receiving above reply.
  953. The Privy Council began debating on the constitution revision proposal on April 22, and adopted it on June 8.
  954. The Privy Council was also established as a non-parliamentary organ to interfere the cabinet.
  955. The Problem of Aging
  956. The Procedure of Hanging Kakejiku on the Wall
  957. The Procedure of Taking Kakejiku off from the Wall
  958. The Process
  959. The Process leading to the Battle
  960. The Process of making
  961. The Process of the Battle
  962. The Progress of the Battle
  963. The Progressive Party felt depressed but kept on the schedule.
  964. The Promotion Center of the Medical School at Kyoto University (former research laboratory for the Department of Physiology, Sakyo-ku Ward, Kyoto City, 1914)
  965. The Pros and Cons of the Internet Sanpai
  966. The Province of Mino had already been on the side of Oama no Miko by then, but it is not clear whether the three messengers knew the fact.
  967. The Provinces of Mutsu and Kai had many gold mines.
  968. The Provincial Governor MIYAKE no Muraji Iwatoko and others received the Emperor as he entered Suzuka County of Ise Province on the 25th.
  969. The Provocation by Satsuma Domain and Outbreak of Shogun's Retainer
  970. The Prussian trader, Gaertner had been engaged in cultivation business in Nanae town since the last days of Edo period.
  971. The Public Estimation of Nichiren Soshu From Overseas Government
  972. The Public Relations Department is in charge of advertising and publicity for the Festa.
  973. The Puerulus larvae swim toward the shore reefs on the coast by paddling with their legs using the saved fat as the energy from when they were Phyllosoma larvae.
  974. The Puerulus larvae that have taken the same shape of their parents start their walking lives as fry shrimp.
  975. The Puerulus larvae, in reversal, have a different appearance from Phyllosoma larvae as it is known by the familiar name glass shrimp, and their shape becomes similar to their parents.
  976. The Putting On of the Train: The ceremony of putting on the train (a coming-of-age ceremony for girls) is held for Princess Teishi, the daughter of Emperor Sanjo.
  977. The Qaidam Desert (located in Qinghai Province, China)
  978. The Qin Dynasty unified China in 221 BC and strengthened the foundation of the centralized authoritarian rule by unifying a lot of rules and systems such as literal characters and the system of weights and measures.
  979. The Qing Dynasty
  980. The Qing Dynasty also protected it, and furthermore the Emperor Qian-long made a replica for rubbing to make copies, in order to save sekko completely from degradation.
  981. The Qing Dynasty also sought to introduce American capital and play them off against Japanese and Russian rights, but this failed due to the downfall of Yuan Shikai and maneuvering by Japan.
  982. The Qing Dynasty felt increasingly uneasy with this situation and sought to increase the population density in Manchuria by promoting an immigration of ethnic Han from Zhili and Shandong to Manchuria.
  983. The Qing Dynasty shall not import arms and ammunition and materials for arms and ammunition.
  984. The Qing Dynasty shall pay the Powers an indemnity of 450 million taels in silver as war reparations.
  985. The Qing Dynasty shall recognize rights of the Powers to occupy various places along the route in order to maintain free transportation.
  986. The Qing Dynasty was established by the Manchu, who forbade the ethnic Han from migrating into their native lands through an exclusion policy, and did not adopt specifically delineated administrative policies as they in Manchuria as they had in China.
  987. The Qing Dynasty, which had been originally iteki (barbarians) for China, began to rule China after the fall of the Ming dynasty, and such reversal in the relation between the Chinese and barbarians in the real world also affected the notion of "Tenka."
  988. The Qing dynasty (the present People's Republic of China, Taiwan, and Mongolia) as well as the Joseon dynasty (the present Republic of Korea and Democratic People's Republic of Korea) used the Shixian calendar established by the Qing dynasty in 1644.
  989. The Qing dynasty concluded treaties with European countries but tried to maintain the suzerain state - hanzokukoku relationship based on Kaichitsujo with neighboring countries.
  990. The Qing dynasty criticized the attack of Taku Fort at Tianjin as 'impolite rampancy' on June 17 and it became one of the important motives for the proclamation of war.
  991. The Qing dynasty faced the greatest danger of 'partition' (division of China) since the Sino-Japanese War but this crisis lessened due to the Boxer Rebellion.
  992. The Qing dynasty gradually started to interfere in domestic administration of Korea in order to keep Korea, the last chokokoku.
  993. The Qing dynasty started to change the position of Korea from a subject state under the tributary system to that based on modern international law.
  994. The Qing dynasty suppressed them after receiving protests from Germany, and the situation temporarily cooled down.
  995. The Qing dynasty's 'proclamation of war' toward the allied western powers was often debated alongside the search for the origin of the Boxers.
  996. The Qing dynasty, however, preferred trade in the choko style (other nations' bringing tribute to China) and refused the trading as equal partners, saying "China has a big land and a lot of products."
  997. The Qing dynasty, of which the defeat was inevitable in the Sino-Japanese War in 1895, aimed at an early peace pact and signed the Treaty of Shimonoseki with Japan on April 17 of the same year, in which it agreed to cede the Taiwan region (the island of Taiwan and Penghu archipelago) as Japan demanded.
  998. The Qing government shall hereafter review revisions of commerce and navigation treaties which the Powers consider useful and amendments of the contents of commerce clauses to improve commercial relationship.
  999. The Qing government shall issue to all district cities the following Imperial edicts.
  1000. The Qing government, however, did not readily accept the condition offered by Japan because they were suffered by the problem of Revolutionary Party.

331001 ~ 332000

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