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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 Tenchi Tenno ki of "Nihonshoki" says that lectures on martial arts took place in Omi Province between August and September 668.
  2. The Tenchu-gumi had already taken up arms and attacked the magistrate's office in the Tenryo (shogunal domain) of Gojo City, Yamato Province.
  3. The Tenchugumi became entirely isolated as the Imperial Visit to Yamato disappeared, which was the sole purpose behind the raising of an army.
  4. The Tenchugumi in Yamato was annihilated by then and some argued to give up, but while Hirano insisted to postpone, the hard-liners like Kawakami, who wanted to take revenge for the Tenchugumi, won the argument and it was decided to raise an army.
  5. The Tenchugumi occupied the magistrate's office, calling themselves 'the government' and decided that Gojo tenryo (directly controlled land by bakufu) should be controlled by the Imperial Court (Tenchugumi incident).
  6. The Tenchugumi recruited samurai from the Totsugawa area and had more than one thousand men under arms, but were poorly equipped.
  7. The Tendai doctrine uses this perception to analyze the Hoke-kyo Sutra (the Lotus Sutra).
  8. The Tendai sect in the mid-Heian period came to recite the Nichiren chant already affected by the invocation of the Buddha's name, but it simply didn't incorporate Nichiren chant into dharma.
  9. The Tendai sect made Hoke-kyo Sutra its basis defining it as the best, and perfected Kyoso Hanjaku (evaluation of sutras) in which they defined the teachings before Hoke-kyo Sutra as no more than the ones coming from ryakko shugyo.
  10. The Tendai sect of Buddhism groups teachings given by Buddha during his lifetime into 'Keho-no-shikyo' (Shakyamuni's four kinds of teaching of the content of the Truth accommodated to the capacity of his disciples) named 'zo, tsu, betsu, and en' (Tripitaka, common, distinct, and perfect).
  11. The Tendai sect performs Jogyo-zanmai as ascetic training at Jogyo-do (Jogyo-zanmai-do, Hanshu-zanmai-do)of Mt. Hiei-zan.
  12. The Tendai sect values it highly as a 'fundamental Hokke (根本法華).'
  13. The Tendai sect, which was introduced to Japan by Saicho, was greatly admired by the Imperial Court until the Meiji Restoration.
  14. The Tendai sect: the Kanei-ji Temple of the Musashi Province, the Kanasana-ji Temple of the Musashi Province, the Enryaku-ji Temple of the Province of Omi, the Soko-ji Temple of the Province of Shimotsuke, the Kosho-ji Temple of the Province of Yamashiro, Choraku-ji Temple of the Kozuke Province, and the Gassan-ji Temple of the Shimousa Province.
  15. The Tendai-zasu position had a short reign and a quick turn-over.
  16. The Tendai-zasu, however, rarely lived at Mt. Hiei and many of them went to that mountain only on occasions when important services and ceremonies were held.
  17. The Tengger Desert (located across the Inner Mongolia Autonomous Region of China, as above and Gansu Province)
  18. The Tengu are commonly said to be devils that lead people to the path of evil, and are also called Geho-sama.
  19. The Tengu were originally Chinese monsters; correspondingly, the way a shooting star or a comet tail passes looked like a canine, which was called "Tengu," meaning a canine of the sky.
  20. The Tenguto were forced toward Echizen from Mino Province through Hida, and surrendered in Tsuruga.
  21. The Tenji Dynasty
  22. The Tenjiku (India) Section
  23. The Tenjin-gawa River (Kyoto City)
  24. The Tenjinko Festival for making renga was especially called "Tenjinko Festival Rengakai."
  25. The Tenjukoku Mandara Shucho had been preserved in Chugu-ji Temple, but there are only fragments of the embroidery remaining today, with most of them being lost.
  26. The Tenkabushin aimed not only to put daimyo in financial difficulties to lower the resistance power of daimyo to the bakufu, but also helped encircle the Toyotomi clan and give pressure to Saigoku daimyo.
  27. The Tenkyokaku, which was a Kaisho at Kitayamadono of Yoshimitsu, was two stories high and the Zen culture could be observed together with its affinity with karamono was well.
  28. The Tenma Tenjin Hanjotei Theater, dedicated to rakugo (see below), was opened for the first time since the end of the War.
  29. The Tenmon book: Copied manually in the latter half of the Edo period, a complete book (owned by the Laboratory of Japanese, the University of Tokyo)
  30. The Tenmondai Konai-kofun Tumulus was excavated and researched in 1970; however, it was confirmed by reinvestigation in 2007 that it was a dome-shaped barrow on a square base.
  31. The Tenmu and Jito Dynasties
  32. The Tennoji - Hakurankai section was opened to traffic as a branch line.
  33. The Tennoji-Shinimamiya section became a quadruple-track section.
  34. The Tennojiya, which took up residence in Oshoji in Sakai, was also known in Sakai as a powerful merchant.
  35. The Tennosei (Imperial Family system) is a state system with the emperor acting as the monarch or titular head.
  36. The Tenoji-Hakurankai section branch line was abolished.
  37. The Tenoji-Minatomachi section became a double-tarck section.
  38. The Tenpo Hatto (The laws for changing the territory) had the words about nonpayment of tribute and the loss or damage of a borrowed thing, so land sales contracts came to contain the words to reject debt cancellation orders at an early stage.
  39. The Tenpo calendar was used until December 2, the 5th year of Meiji (in the old calendar) (December 31, 1872).
  40. The Tenpyo era statue of Rushana at Todai-ji Temple was destroyed by fire during the Genpei War at the end of the Heian period.
  41. The Tenran Kabuki (Kabuki the royal family attends) in 1953, "Musume Dojoji" that he performed in front of Emperor Showa and Empress Kojun at Kabuki-za theater became a legend and was a cherished memory for him.
  42. The Tenri Central Library purchased the Honjo Soemon Oboegaki in 1966, and has retained it since then.
  43. The Tenri sect, which was freed from the suppression during the war and restored freedom of faith, gave up its reform activity and turned to restoration, and currently is working as a powerful emerging religion.
  44. The Tensho Boy Mission to Europe (known as the Tensho Keno Shonen Shisetsu in Japanese) was sent to Rome together with Sumitada OMURA and Harunobu ARIMA.
  45. The Tensho oban's characteristic is tsuchime (streaks made when craftsmen beat it) on the surface.
  46. The Tensho-ji Temple
  47. The Tenshojingo War was fought between Ieyasu TOKUGAWA and Ujinao HOJO in the provinces of Kai, Shinano and Kozuke beginning in 1582.
  48. The Tenshu which was most recently restored among all of the restored Tenshu is Ozu-jo Castle keep, which was completed in 2004.
  49. The Tenson tribe descended from heaven to conquer Ashihara no nakakuni (literally, the Central Land of Reed Plains) in Kyushu region.
  50. The Tenson-zoku (Tenson tribe) is a generic term for ancient powers that established the Yamato Dynasty, which appears in the Kojiki (Records of Ancient Matters) and the Nihonshoki (The Chronicles of Japan) and which is told in Japanese mythology.
  51. The Tenth National Bank (Daiju Bank) -> merged in 1941 and became the Yamanashi Chuo Bank.
  52. The Tenth Volume
  53. The Tenyakuryo (Bureau of Medicine) was an institution established under Japan's Ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code); specifically, it was under the purview of the Kunaisho (Imperial Household Agency) of the Ritsuryo system, and was the bureau responsible for giving medical care and providing doses of medicine.
  54. The Tenyakuryo formed a counterpart with the Naiyakushi, who were responsible for providing medical care to the Emperor himself.
  55. The Tenzan-no-yu hot spring (a natural hot spring/super-bathhouse)
  56. The Teradaya Incident
  57. The Teradaya Incident can refer to one of two incidents that occurred at the Teradaya inn in Fushimi (present-day Fushimi ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture) in the suburbs of Kyoto at the end of the Edo period.
  58. The Teradaya explains that 'the bathroom Ryo used' as well as 'bullet marks' and 'sword marks' from the incident still remain in the current building of the Teradaya, as if the current building remained as it was at the time of the incident.
  59. The Terado Otsuka-kofun Tumulus is one of the tumuli in Muko-kyuryo Hills.
  60. The Terakoya not only taught basic reading, writing and calculation, but also a comprehensive curriculum that included subjects required for daily life such as geography, people names and preparing letters.
  61. The Teramachi was located at the outer rim of the jokamachi and spacious temples formed part of the city defenses.
  62. The Teramachi-dori Street (Teramachi Kyogoku) corresponds to Higasikyogoku-oji Street.
  63. The Teramachi-dori shopping arcade
  64. The Teranouchi is an east-west street, which starts from Horikawa-dori/Shimei-dori Street in Kamigyo Ward, Kyoto City to Teramachi and its surroundings near Horikawa-dori/Kamidachiuri-dori Street. (Teranouchi-dori Street)
  65. The Terauke seido (the system in which the public should be registered in any one of designated temples to prove their Buddhist faith) started around 1635, which made all the Japanese people registered in their nearby temples.
  66. The Term Wabicha
  67. The Teshima clan descended from Takayori NOSE (younger brother of Yukitsuna TADA), who was a member of the Settsu Genji family.
  68. The Teshima clan is one of the clans in Japan.
  69. The Teshima family was a Noh actor family retained by the former Hiroshima clan, and all of his six brothers became Noh actors.
  70. The Tetsu-jaku (the Matashiro-jaku)
  71. The Texts
  72. The Theft of the Meiba (famous horse) 'Kinoshita'
  73. The Theory That "yoshi" Is The Right Pronunciation of The Letter 良
  74. The Theory concerning the Migrant Origins of the Soga clan.
  75. The Theory of Later Insertion or Postscript
  76. The Theory of No Historical Identity
  77. The Theory of Yamato Hime no Mikoto
  78. The Theory of Yamatototohimomoso Hime no Mikoto
  79. The Theory of a Female Chief of Kumaso
  80. The Theory of the State includes the state authority theory.
  81. The Theory of the Structure of 'Scopoletin'
  82. The Theory of the Structure of 'Scopoletin' (continuation of the last article)
  83. The Theory of the Structure of 'Scopoletin' (continuation of the last issue) (YAKUGAKU ZASSHI (82) pp.556-574, December 1, 1888)
  84. The Theory that Ieyasu Died in the Siege of Osaka Castle
  85. The Theory that the Tides Changed
  86. The Theravada Buddhism sect claims even now that Theravada transmits the real teachings of Shakyamuni, while the Mahayana side uses the following argument to claim its orthodoxy; however, there are few concrete counterarguments.
  87. The Third Cabinet
  88. The Third Conference of Parties to the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change
  89. The Third Generation
  90. The Third Grade confers a first investiture (into the nobility) on generals.
  91. The Third Higher School Faculty of Medicine, which was located in Okayama, branched out and became independent as Okayama Medical College in 1901.
  92. The Third Higher School began, at the beginning, with specialized faculties of only law, engineering and medicine.
  93. The Third Higher School was the only school that did not have a history of having a university preparatory course.
  94. The Third Ito Cabinet
  95. The Third National Bank (Daisan Bank [there is no relationship with the current Daisan Bank]) -> the Yasuda Bank -> the Fuji Bank -> the Mizuho Bank
  96. The Third Period
  97. The Third Period:
  98. The Third Prince Fushiminomiya Hiroyasu is the first prince of Imperial Prince Fushiminomiya Sadanaru.
  99. The Third Regiment: the First Battalion (Saemon KASUGA, four platoons, Kasuga-tai), the Second Battalion (Juntaro HOSHI, four platoons, Gakuhei-tai).
  100. The Third Russo-Japanese Agreement
  101. The Third Russo-Japanese Agreement was signed on July 8, 1912.
  102. The Third Senko IKENOBO (1680-1734)
  103. The Third Shogakko Rei: Shogakko Rei (Imperial Edict No. 344 of the 33rd year of Meiji era)
  104. The Third Shogun, MINAMOTO no Sanetomo, also placed his full trust and confidence in him.
  105. The Third Volume
  106. The Thirteenth Night is an original Japanese custom, and the moon of the night is called Mame Meigetsu or Kuri Meigetsu, since beans (mame) and chestnuts (kuri) in season are offered.
  107. The Thirteenth Volume
  108. The Thirty Volume
  109. The Thirty-Eight Years' War
  110. The Thirty-Six Master Poets is a collective term for the 36 master waka poets included in "the Thirty-six Master Poets Selection" as selected by FUJIWARA no Kinto.
  111. The Thirty-first Volume
  112. The Thirty-second Volume
  113. The Thirty-six Immortal Poets in Kawagoe Tosho-gu Shrine' (Important Cultural Property)
  114. The Thirty-third Volume
  115. The Thought on Hokke-kyo
  116. The Thousandth Anniversary of the Tale of Genji
  117. The Three Arrows
  118. The Three Genji Shrines (Genji San Jinja) are a group of three Shinto shrines connected with the Seiwa-Genji (Minamoto clan) branch family.
  119. The Three Great Tenjins of Japan
  120. The Three Han that were remote semi-independent states in the Qing Dynasty are well-known.
  121. The Three Largest Festivals in Kyoto
  122. The Three Major Inari in Japan
  123. The Three Minds are: 'Shijoshin' (literally, "completely sincere mind"), 'Jinshin' (literally, "profound mind"), and 'Eko-hotsugan shin' (literally, "mind which dedicates one's merit to the pure land with the resolution to be born there).'
  124. The Three Mountains of Yamato is the generic name for the three mountains that tower high over the southern area of the Nara Basin in Nara Prefecture (former Yamato Province) and around Asuka.
  125. The Three Mountains of Yamato, designated a national site of scenic beauty on July 14, 2005, consists of Mt. Unebi, Mt. Amano Kaguyama and Mt. Miminashi.
  126. The Three Oni legends of Mt. Oe'
  127. The Three Post system was abolished by the Seitaisho (Constitution) of 1868, and replaced by the Dajokan (Great Council of State) System.
  128. The Three Sacred Treasures of the Imperial Family refer to a mirror, a sword and a jewel that are believed to have been granted by Amaterasu Omikami (also known as Tensho daijin or the 'Sun Goddess') to her grandson Ninigi during 'Tensonkorin' when he descended from heaven to rule over the country.
  129. The Three Thousand World principle
  130. The Three Treasures refer to the 'Yata no Kagami' (the eight-span mirror), the 'Yasakani no magatama' (a comma-shaped jewel), and the 'Ama no Murakumo no Tsurugi' ('Kusanagi no tsurugi') (the sacred sword).
  131. The Three-Story Pagoda of Hokki-ji Temple was built in the early eighth century.
  132. The Three-day War by the Taira Clan (Heian period)
  133. The Three-day War by the Taira Clan was one of the domestic conflicts which occurred in the Jisho-Juei War during the late Heian period.
  134. The Tibetan Tripitaka
  135. The Tibetan translation of the document hasn't yet been found.
  136. The Tida clan established the Atsumi Peninsula as a stronghold and shaped the power into 3 parts in Mikawa with the Matsudaira clan, the Makino clan.
  137. The Time as Prince
  138. The Title and Contents of Each Volume
  139. The Title of Empress Dowager
  140. The Title of Plays Performed with Debayashi
  141. The Title of Shogun
  142. The To biwa was a biwa that became popular among people in the Qing Dynasty and was introduced into Japan around the Bunsei era along with its music, Qing-era Chinese music (popularized in Japan during the early 19th century), and gekkin and other many instruments.
  143. The To clan was in the Chiba line and a warrior family.
  144. The To family and the Nan family were Shake (family of Shinto priests serving a shrine on a hereditary basis) of Matsuo-taisha Shrine, and Nishioji family and the Onishi family were Shake of Fushimiinari-taisha Shrine.
  145. The To-ji Lecture Hall in Kyoto: The seated statue of wooden Fudo Myoo (among the five Myoo) (Heian period, national treasure)
  146. The To-ji Temple Shingon sect is a Buddhist sect in Japan classified into the Kogi Shingon (Old Shingon) sect.
  147. The To-ji Temple's Yasha (a demon): Kongo yasha myoo was owned by the To-ji Temple, and it was a statue of Sanmen roppi (three faces and six arms and standing on a lotus with one leg raised) whose three faces are Seiten, Dakichiten, Benzaiten (a Buddhist goddess of music, learning, eloquence, wealth, longevity, and protection from natural disasters).
  148. The To-ji school of the Shingon sect
  149. The To-ji school of the Shingon sect is a Buddhism school of the Shingon sect in Japan.
  150. The Toa-kai (Asianism group) and Dobun-kai that had been different structures joined to be founded in Akasakatameike, Tokyo in 1898.
  151. The Toba Dono was heavily guarded by samurai such that only the sons of FUJIWARA no Shinzei (FUJIWARA no Shigenori, FUJIWARA no Naganori, and Joken) and their wives were allowed to go in and out, and it was these conditions that were put to a stop by the government of Cloistered Emperor Goshirakawa.
  152. The Toba in promoted Tadazane who lost his position of the Chancellor and fell into obscurity by Shirakawa in, the Emperor not only appointed his daughter FUJIWARA no Taishi (Kayanoin) to an Empress, but also loved FUJIWARA no Tokushi (Bifukumonin) most, instead of Taikenmonin.
  153. The Toba-Tsukuri-michi, which linked the Kusatsu Minato port of Katsura River (Yodo-gawa water system) and Noso, the shore of Ogura-ike Pond provided a connection between water traffic routes.
  154. The Toba-kaido Road extends from the Rajomon-ato (remains of Rajomon gate) (the Minami Ward, Kyoto City) to Yodo (the Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City) via Shimotoba.
  155. The Tobaku movement
  156. The Tobaku movement refers to the political movement at the end of the Edo period, which aimed to overthrow Edo Bakufu as well as the political power structure.
  157. The Toban army had a fatal blow by the attack, resulting in falling back to regroup their forces.
  158. The Tobi Group later became the Hosho Group, the Sakato Group became the Kongo Group, and the Enmani Group became the Konparu Group, and the Yuzaki Group became the Kanze Group.
  159. The Tobi-za then began to be called Hosho-za, named after Tayu HOSHO, who was the star performer of the group.
  160. The Todai-ji Temple and TACHIBANA no Naramaro
  161. The Todai-ji Temple destroyed in a fire by the Taira family, was reconstructed in the style and technique of China introduced by a priest, Chogen.
  162. The Todai-ji Temple was the Kokubun-ji Temple in Yamato Province, also placed as the head of provincial temples in Japan.
  163. The Todai-ji Temple's statues enshrined in its Hokke-do Hall (also called Sangatsu-do Hall) and Kaidan-in Hall: the dry lacquer standing statue of Fukukenjaku Kannon (literally, Never-Empty Lasso Kannon), the standing statue of Nikko Bosatsu (Sunlight Bodhisattva), the standing statue of Gakko Bosatsu (Moonlight Bodhisattva), and so on
  164. The Todo clan (Tsu Domain)
  165. The Todo clan in Bojo and Magarikawa, Takaichi County (present Higashibojo-cho and Magarikawa-cho, Kashihara City), was a branch family of the Todo clan in the Tsu clan.
  166. The Todo clan: Tsu Domain, Ise Province, assessed at 323,000 koku, with its castle allowed
  167. The Todo system was abolished during the Meiji era and people other than blind persons were allowed to become professional Soh musician.
  168. The Toei Company President and Kenta FUKASAKU jointly appear to make comments.
  169. The Toei Kyoto Movie Studio is located in Uzumasa, Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  170. The Toei jidaigeki were a series of jidaigeki made by Toei that were all the rage in the post-war era.
  171. The Tofu Memorial Museum is located at his birthplace in Kasugai City, Aichi Prefecture.
  172. The Toganoo area in which Kozan-ji Temple is located is even deeper in the mountains than Takaosan Jingo-ji Temple - known for its red autumn leaves, has long been a place of mountain asceticism and is thought to have once been the site of many small temples.
  173. The Togetsu-kyo Bridge over the Katsura-gawa River running through the central part of Arashiyama is a symbol of Arashiyama.
  174. The Togi family now known as a musician is a descendant of Kawakatsu.
  175. The Togu-daishin system was abolished.
  176. The Togu-gosho Crown Prince's Palace (1909), which was later used as the Akasaka-rikyu Detached Palace and is currently used as a guesthouse
  177. The Togun-ryu school
  178. The Togun-ryu school became known through an heroic story, which speaks of Munekatsu, who was traveling during his training, was attacked by a large number of enemies in Oshi, Musashi Province (present day Gyoda City, Saitama Prefecture), but miraculously made his way through his enemies using his Togun-ryu school Kenjutsu techniques.
  179. The Togyo-sai Festival and Kangyo-sai Festival mean the same thing as the Shinko-sai Festival and the Kanko-sai Festival, and the Togyo-sai Festival also refers to the entire imperial visit (togyo) in a broad sense.
  180. The Toho Shodo-kai association
  181. The Tohoku Region
  182. The Tohoku Region was hardly involved in turbulences in the Kanto Region and no trace of influences from political strife in the central part of Japan can be observed.
  183. The Tohoku Shinkansen line
  184. The Tohoku Shinkansen line: between Hachinohe Station and Shin-Aomori Station, 81.2 km (scheduled to start its operation in the 2010 fiscal year)
  185. The Tohoku War
  186. The Tohoku district
  187. The Toin Family
  188. The Toin Family and Imadegawa/Kikutei Family were branch families of the Saionji Family.
  189. The Toin family belonged to the court nobility of the Dojo family of Kanin-ryu (the Kanin family) of the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan, which existed from the Kamakura period to the Muromachi period.
  190. The Toin family was a illegitimate family lineage of the Saionji family which was Kanin ryu of the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan.
  191. The Tojiro YAMAMOTO family
  192. The Tokai Region
  193. The Tokai-do Road is located north; the Minakuchi-jinja Shrine (Koka City) and the Yasu-gawa River are located south of the Minakuchi-jo Castle.
  194. The Tokai-do Road went through the bridge in Edo period.
  195. The Tokai-shizen-hodo, which passes through this mountain, connects the Ishiyama-dera Temple side in the east to the mountain top and to the Mt. Osaka side in the north.
  196. The Tokaido Ishibejuku Historical Museum, which is also located at the site, exhibits materials related to the Ishibe-juku.
  197. The Tokaido Main Line (a railroad) ran in parallel with Oiwa-kaido road from 1879 to 1921 (and was abolished through a change in route).
  198. The Tokaido Main Line and the Hankyu Kyoto Main Line run across the city.
  199. The Tokaido Main Line between Kyoto Station and Inari Station (1.8M ≒ 2.90 km) was incorporated into the Nara Line.
  200. The Tokaido Nature Trail passes through the mountain on the way from Otsu to Kyoto/Ohara.
  201. The Tokaido Shinkansen Line runs over the east of the shrine precinct.
  202. The Tokaido Shinkansen line and Sanyo Shinkansen line
  203. The Tokaido and the Nakasendo extended from this entrance.
  204. The Tokaido highway (between Kyoto and Kamakura), which was maintained
  205. The Tokaido in Mutsu is a secondary route, because Mutsu belonged to Tozando.
  206. The Tokaido, after reaching its terminal region of Hitachi-no-kuni, was extended further north to Mutsu-no-kuni via the Kikuta-no-seki checkpoint.
  207. The Tokaido, one of the Shichido, is in the middle grade among the Goki-Shichido.
  208. The Toki clan
  209. The Toki clan is a samurai family who flourished from the Kamakura to the Edo period.
  210. The Toki clan placed its offshoots across Mino Province, forming a strong armed group called 'Kikyo ikki (uprising),' and became a force that supports the army of the bakufu.
  211. The Toki clan stems from the Settsu-Genji, the descendant of the Seiwa-Genji, whose ancestor was Emperor Seiwa, and mainly flourished in Mino Province as the main branch of the Mino-Genji clan.
  212. The Toki clan then lost the position of shugoshiki of Owari Province, and was given to the Shiba clan from 1400 onwards.
  213. The Toki clan was a senior vassal based in Mino, which is related to Seiwa-Genji (Minamoto clan).
  214. The Toki clan was at its zenith in the time of Yoriyasu, with the governing area of the shugo covering Owari Province and Ise Province in addition to Mino.
  215. The Toki clan, which descended from Mino-Genji, had a huge power in Mino Province and became a senior vassal of the Kamakura bakufu.
  216. The Toki family was also called 'the Toki Yamashiro no kami family' because the members of it successively took over the posion of Yamashiro no kami from Sadamasa, who originated the family.
  217. The Toki no fuda was a board that was placed in a small garden in the Seiryoden (literally "Limpid Cool Hall") to show time.
  218. The Toki no fuda was supported by a stake and replaced over time, and naiju (government official especially one of low to medium rank as royal pages) took charge of the replacement.
  219. The Toki train and another train on the track on the other side were scheduled to pass the same place running in opposite directions with each other five minutes after the earthquake occurred.
  220. The Toki-Seho clan
  221. The Tokin-Sharito (plated stupa), which was named in July, 1290, is deposited in Nara National Museum.
  222. The Tokiwainomiya and the Kideranomiya family were presumed to be discontinued at around the end of the Muronachi period, the Fushiminomiya family was established after these two Miyake, and continued to survive for five hundred and fifty years until renouncing membership in the Imperial Family after the War.
  223. The Tokiyuki's army defeated Sadamune OGASAWARA, the Shugo in Shinano Province, and occupied Kamakura.
  224. The Toko koji method is a method where no kojibuta or kojibako is used, but heat of rice is dispersed on kojidoko (a board on which yellow aspergillus is sprinkled onto rice).
  225. The Tokoro no mono tells the monk the story of the battle waged here in the past (it is the same story as the one told by the fisherman in the first part, but it is a convention of noh to change the spoken style from the metrical style used by Shite in the first part to a colloquial style in ai kyogen).
  226. The Tokoyo further consists of two worlds.
  227. The Tokudaiji Family
  228. The Tokudaiji Family had a strong kindred connection to the Saionji Family; for example, in the Meiji period Kinmochi SAIONJI was born into the Tokudaiji Family and subsequently adopted by the Saionji Family (as an act of nyushi (joining the family to become an heir)).
  229. The Tokudaiji Family is a kuge (court noble) having the house status of Seigake (one of the statuses of court nobility which is inferiror to the sekke but superior to minister).
  230. The Tokudaiji Family is of the Kanin line, of the House of Fujiwara North of the Fujiwara clan, and has sibling relationships with the Saionji Family and the Sanjo Family.
  231. The Tokudaiji family
  232. The Tokudaiji family (Kujo school) and the Oinomikado family (Mido School) who governed Yusoku kojitsu subsequently emerged.
  233. The Tokudaiji family was the key player of poetry circles as Saigyo had served before he became a priest.
  234. The Tokugawa Army
  235. The Tokugawa Art Museum Collection
  236. The Tokugawa Art Museum was opened in 1935.
  237. The Tokugawa Bakufu Administration decided to construct his mausoleum in the Toeizan Kanei-ji Temple.
  238. The Tokugawa Shogunate built this new castle using scrap wood from the remains of Fushimi-jo Castle and transferred the donjon of Nijo-jo Castle here.
  239. The Tokugawa clan commenced by Ieyasu TOKUGAWA
  240. The Tokugawa clan had the Matsudaira clan refrain from using the aoi-mon and prohibited the Ina clan from using it.
  241. The Tokugawa clan name was created by Ieyasu TOKUGAWA.
  242. The Tokugawa clan proclaimed themselves as descendants of Nitta clan and was designated as Seii Taishogun.
  243. The Tokugawa clan sometimes interfered in the matter of succession in the Ii clan.
  244. The Tokugawa clan that took over the Toyotomi clan was passive about advancing overseas and issued an order to prohibit building full-dress battle ships for daimyo in Japan.
  245. The Tokugawa family and Tokugawa gosanke (three privileged branches of the Tokugawa families of Owari, Kishu and Mito) had similar Maru ni Mitsuba-aoi (Mitsuba-aoi in a circle), or the so-called Tokugawa Aoi (the hollyhock trefoil coat of arms of the Tokugawa clan).
  246. The Tokugawa family monopolized the position of Genji choja beginning with Ieyasu TOKUGAWA.
  247. The Tokugawa family side seemed to have adapted this scorched-earth strategy from one taken by the Russian Empire to city of Moscow, during the military campaign by Napoleon BONAPARTE in '1812' (Please refer to "the Russian military campaign of 1812.").
  248. The Tokugawa family's cemetery where Kazunomiya was buried was located where the current Tokyo Prince Hotel was, since this land was sold to Kokudo Corp in 1950, Kazunomiya's cemetery and the successive Shogun and their wives cemeteries and remains were excavated, relocated, and re-buried.
  249. The Tokugawa forces continued winning such local fights as the Battle of Kitsugawa-guchi (1614), the Battle of Imafuku, the Battle of Kamono, and the Battle of Bakurobuchi, but were defeated seriously by Nobushige (Yukimura) SANADA in the fight at the Sanada-maru (Sanada barbican).
  250. The Tokugawa government permitted this project as a result of the circumstances during the last days of its reign.
  251. The Tokugawa head family had many concubines in its inner palace, but it often lost lineage and had to adopt children from Tokugawa Gosanke (three privileged branches of the Tokugawa family) and Gosankyo (three other privileged branches) many times.
  252. The Tokugawa period
  253. The Tokugawa shogun family lineage (a male lineage through Ieyasu TOKUGAWA's third son Hidetada) died out in 1716 with the death of Ietsugu TOKUGAWA at only the age of eight.
  254. The Tokugawa shogunate (Edo shogunate) came into being when Ieyasu TOKUGAWA settle the government in Edo, his own territory, after taking office as shogun (a barbarian-quelling generalissimo).
  255. The Tokugawa shogunate adopted the teachings of Zhu Xi (a Chinese philosopher of the twelfth century) as the principle of controlling people and Confucian philosophy took hold.
  256. The Tokugawa shogunate consequently recognized Imai as a township whereby so-kaisho (meeting place of a municipality) as seen in Edo, Osaka, Kyoto and Nara was installed and machi-yakunin (municipal officials) such as machi-doshiyori (ward heads) began to manage affairs of the town under supervision of the shogunate.
  257. The Tokugawa shogunate created clock engineers called "otokeishi," and the history of Japanese clocks had started since then.
  258. The Tokugawa shogunate did not have a Sakuho relationship with Qing dynasty and allowed limited trade.
  259. The Tokugawa shogunate family was the first not to wear konoshi, but Ienobu TOKUGAWA wore it on occasions such as Buddhist memorial services and meetings with the Ryukyu emissary.
  260. The Tokugawa shogunate side had heated debates on advocacating war and attacking Satsuma; then the army of the Tokugawa shogunate acting on "the statement to the Emperor to avenge Satsuma" tried to go to the capital, Kyoto.
  261. The Tokugawa shogunate started trading again with the Korean dynasty by concluding the Giyu treaty with the So clan of Tsushima Island in 1609 and established a relationship of almost equality through mutual visits of Korean messengers and Japanese envoys.
  262. The Tokugawa shogunate then tried to standardize sake brewing by banning brewing other than kanzukuri, and shikijozo started to decline, and kanzukuri became the main brewing method.
  263. The Tokugawa shogunate took a thorough political stabilization policy, and established a complete law-abiding system controlling feudal lords (daimyo) and the imperial court by enacting Laws Governing Military Households (Buke Shohatto) and Laws Governing the Imperial Households and Court Nobles (Kinchu narabini Kuge Shohatto).
  264. The Tokugawa side completely besieged Osaka-jo Castle where the Toyotomi side held up, with an army of about 200,000 soldiers.
  265. The Tokugawa side half lost.'
  266. The Tokugawa side, lacking army provisions because of the cornering of goods by the Toyotomi side, and because of the battle in winter, started peace negotiations through Nagamasu ODA on December 3 (the old calendar).
  267. The Tokugawa's troops drove back the Takeda's troops by getting cooperation from Ujiyasu HOJO, but after this, relations between Shingen and Ieyasu became hostile.
  268. The Tokura-Tani clan issued gin-satsu through the Kakeya officer, and the Umezako-Tani clan issued gin-satsu through the paper association, and others, because Kurotani washi (Japanese paper made in Kurotani) was produced in the Kurotani area in its territory.
  269. The Tokusei uprising during the Kakitsu era
  270. The Tokusei uprising during the Kakitsu era was a peasant uprising to demand Tokuseirei (ordering return of land sold and dissolution of debts) and occurred in Kyoto and its surroundings such as the Omi Province in 1441(the first year of the Kakitsu era).
  271. The Tokuseirei deeply influenced monetary economy prevalent at the time, bringing great unrest to the society.
  272. The Tokushima Bus Co., Ltd.
  273. The Tokuso Family's Monopoly of Power
  274. The Tokuyama clan - Zaichi ryoshu (resident landholder) in Mino Province.
  275. The Tokuyama clan was a Gozoku (local ruling family) which claimed to be the descendant of SAKANOUE no Sadamori, the younger brother of Tamuramaro.
  276. The Tokyo Daruma doll is known in 'Jindai-ji Temple Daruma Market.'
  277. The Tokyo Main Library consists of two buildings (the main building and the annex), but generally the counter on the second floor of the main building is in charge of lending books and the counter on the second floor of the annex is in charge of lending periodicals.
  278. The Tokyo Metropolitan Government also would not approve it as a religious corporation.
  279. The Tokyo Midnight Express Uji-go bus
  280. The Tokyo Midnight Express Uji-go bus: Bound for Shibuya and Shinjuku
  281. The Tokyo Nichi Nichi Shinbun (Tokyo Daily News) published a report on March 9, 1940 as follows.
  282. The Tokyo Pacific Hotel stands in Takanawa where a palace used to be.
  283. The Tokyo Tento is when Edo was designated as Tokyo during the Meiji Restoration.
  284. The Tokyo national Museum alone holds copies of 150 picture scrolls and 500 paintings by Osanobu in its collection.
  285. The Tokyo period is a notion devised as a way to refer to the period after 1868, when the Edo bakufu collapsed and the Meiji restoration was started, within the framework of periodization of Japanese history.
  286. The Tokyo-Hakone collegiate ekiden race, held annually in Japanese New Year, is known for presenting a trophy made of yosegi zaiku to the winning team of the first leg of the race.
  287. The Tokyo-kabuki period
  288. The Tokyu Group
  289. The Tomb of Gyoki is a Historic Site.
  290. The Tome-Date-Shiraishi clan (a family of the Sendai Domain)
  291. The Tomidahama-Yokkaichi section became a double-track section.
  292. The Tomigaoka depot was established with the start of operations between Ikoma Station and Gakken-Nara-Tomigaoka Station.
  293. The Tominokoji family was a toshoke (within the hereditary lineage of court nobles allowed to enter the tenjonoma in the palace) down line of the Fujiwara clan.
  294. The Tominokoji family was founded by NIJO Michinao TOMINOKOJI, the second son of Michihira.
  295. The Tominokoji family: A branch family of the Nijo family, Sekke (regents and advisors) descending from the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan.
  296. The Tominokoji-dori Street is a street running north-south in Kyoto City.
  297. The Tomizawa Ruins in the west of the Koriyama Ruins are the ruins of sectional rice fields and settlements.
  298. The Tomo clan that his mother was from produced famous poets such as OTOMO no Tabito and OTOMO no Yakamochi (the family name was originally Otomo but was changed in order to avoid using the personal name of Emperor Junna, who was called Prince Otomo before ascending the throne).
  299. The Tomo-koen Park was chosen in 1992 as one of the 100 Best Townscapes, and in 2007 as one of the 100 Most Beautiful Japanese Historical Landscapes.
  300. The Tomoe model has a big curve which enables to slash an enemy with less power.
  301. The Tomozume and Kamazume each come in two sizes, one being approximately 39 cm long for fabric with a standard width and the other being approximately 80 cm long for fabric with a double width.
  302. The Tone no Iratsume's incident is allegedly a conspiracy hatched by FUJIWARA no Fuhito and his wife Agata no INUKAI no Michiyo to eliminate rivals and ensure the enthronement of Prince Obito, who was Fuhito's half brother born from a different mother.
  303. The Tongan dynasty is also unbroken and has lasted since mythological ages.
  304. The Tongu Family
  305. The Tongu family.
  306. The Tono Kikuchi clan is said to have been one of these cases, and the clan landed in Hachinohe, Aomori Prefecture by sea and reached Tono, Iwate Prefecture, and the origin remained with its family crest.
  307. The Tono Kikuchi clan, a family settled in Mutsu Province, belonged to the Higo Kikuchi clan.
  308. The Tonohata and Izuriha districts on the western edge are bordered by Osaka Prefecture.
  309. The Tori no ichi of the Otori-jinja Shrine is believed to have begun during the Oei era at the beginning of the 15th century.
  310. The Torii (Shinto shrine archway) is made of duralumin, which is often used for airplanes.
  311. The Torii clan (in the Yamura domain, with a 35,000 koku of rice crop)
  312. The Torii family.
  313. The Torokko Tram began running.
  314. The Tosa Diary
  315. The Tosa Domain minted Tenho Tuho secretly without permission on a large scale, and the trial minting should be regarded as camouflage of their secret minting
  316. The Tosa Domain was known for creating a strict distinction between Joshi and Goshi (country samurai).
  317. The Tosa Ichijo clan was an influential family and a branch of Gosekke, which was the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan, and ruled Hata District in the western part of Tosa (what is now the area around Shimanto City) during the Sengoku period (period of the warring states).
  318. The Tosa Nikki (Tosa Diary) describes the river as the Katsura-gawa River, '桂川'; in the Nihon Kiryaku (historical books written in the Heian period), the river is known as the Oi-gawa River, '大堰川'; and in the Tsurezure-gusa (a collection of essays written in the early 1330s), the river is referred to as the Oi-gawa River, '大井川.'
  319. The Tosa Shrine in Tosa Province (Kochi Prefecture), where Hitokotonushi is reported to have been exiled in the Shoku Nihongi, worships Hitokotonushi.
  320. The Tosa Yamauchi clan (Tosa Domain)
  321. The Tosa clan
  322. The Tosa clan remained there during the Kamakura period until they were defeated by the Ando clan in 1229, at which point Hidenao TOSA was the head of the Tosa clan.
  323. The Tosa clan's oppression extended to Ryoma in Edo, and therefore Ryoma fled from the Tosa clan again.
  324. The Tosa school is a school whose Ryuso (a founder of school, an originator) was KASUGA no Motomitsu, a disciple of KOSE no Kinmochi of the Kose school and produced many famous painters.
  325. The Tosa-Kira clan
  326. The Tosando-gun army of the new government's forces crushed the Shogitai in a matter of just one day.
  327. The Tosando-gun army of the new government, which had advanced to Sumpu, decided at a council of war on March 29 to launch a full-scale attack on Edo Castle on April 7 and began preparing for it.
  328. The Toshiji (or toriji, character-in-common, one of two Chinese characters adopted by members of the same family) was '景' (kage).
  329. The Toshima clan was a meritorious vassal in the formation of the Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun), and had its territory in Musashi province, now around Tokyo.
  330. The Tosho-ji War
  331. The Tosho-ji War was a battle fought in Kamakura (the present Kamakura City), Sagami Province in 1333, at the end of Kamakura period.
  332. The Toshodai-ji Temple's statues enshrined in its Kondo and Kodo (Lecture Hall)
  333. The Toshodaiji Temple Kondo is under repair and has been dismantled, and a celebration of the reconstruction is scheduled for 2009.
  334. The Tosizo HIJIKATA museum still has a little Ishida Sanyaku at the time of discontinuation of manufacturing.
  335. The Totsui-gun troop on this occasion consisted of 300 to 500 elites (approx. 600 according to "Shinpen Seinansenshi" (A newly compiled history of Seinan War).
  336. The Tottori temporary station was abolished.
  337. The Town Names of Kyoto City are categorized into those using their former village names or former Oaza (large section of village) such as 'Ohara Raikoin-Cho' (in this case, 'Ohara' is former name) and those using an independent name of a town such as 'Kameya-Cho' and 'Kikuya-Cho'.
  338. The Toyama Family
  339. The Toyama clan: Naegi Domain, Mino Province, assessed at 15,000 koku, with its castle allowed
  340. The Toyama family produced five court nobles: one Dainagon (chief councilor of state); two Chunagon (vice-councilor of state); and two Hisangi (advisor at large).
  341. The Toyama family was a branch of the Hino family, a descendant of the FUJIWARA clan.
  342. The Toyama family: branch of the Hino family.
  343. The Toyo Jiyuto (Oriental Liberal Party)
  344. The Toyo Jiyuto (Oriental Liberal Party) was a political party formed by Kentaro OI, a member of the (Meiji) left wing of the Jiyuto (Liberal Party), along with Tokichi TARUI (a former member of the Toyo Shakaito [Oriental Social Party]), Kishichi KOKUBO, Shogo ARAI and other politicians on November 6, 1892.
  345. The Toyohara branch office was called Toyosakae branch office.
  346. The Toyohara clan represented one of the Raku families of Sanpo gakuso (organization of transmission of gagaku, ancient court music), and Tokiaki's grandfather Tokimitsu TOYOHARA and father Tokimoto were famous as the great masters of Sho (traditional Japanese wind instrument resembling panpipes).
  347. The Toyomigo, Sano manor that was seized by the Sano family was returned to Genzaemon, thanks to Tokiyori.
  348. The Toyooka family: branch of the Hino family.
  349. The Toyotomi Family, hearing this proposal, took this demand as a proclamation of war, because Osaka-jo Castle had been their castle since Hideyoshi.
  350. The Toyotomi Government
  351. The Toyotomi and Tokugawa governments let daimyo in various parts of Japan build castles positively as Tenkabushin (construction order by the Tokugawa shogunate).
  352. The Toyotomi clan's territory (directly-controlled land) was 2,220,000 koku in total and was less than Ieyasu's territory in the Kanto region, which was 2,500,000 koku.
  353. The Toyotomi clan: In the Azuchi-Momoyama period, this clan name was granted to kanpaku (chief adviser to the Emperor) Hideyoshi HASHIBA and his family.
  354. The Toyotomi family was finally ruined and Senhime, Hidetada's daughter who married Hideyori TOYOTOMI was rescued.
  355. The Toyotomi family, considering that the family was in the master's position against the Tokugawa family, initially took the position of refusing to accept the request.
  356. The Toyotomi government was a Japanese government that ruled the country from 1590 (in fact, 1585) to 1603.
  357. The Toyotomi regime continued after that, but Hideyoshi decided not to appoint a Kampaku until his son Hideyori TOYOTOMI reached adulthood.
  358. The Toyotomi side made a troop of Harufusa ONO pass Kuragari Toge (mountain pass), capture Koriyama Castle in Yamato Province on April 26 (the old calendar), which Jokei TSUTSUI defended, and set fire to neighboring villages.
  359. The Toyotomi side showed their pride, but finally was cornered to the environs of Osaka-jo Castle by the overwhelming bakufu army.
  360. The Toyotomi's army, having lost several forts, abandoned the rest of the forts and withdrew to Osaka-jo Castle on November 30 (the old calendar).
  361. The Tozai Line
  362. The Tozai Line and the Karasuma Line of Kyoto City Subway: Ten minutes on foot to the east from exit 5 of Oike Station
  363. The Tozai Line is a railway line of Kyoto Municipal Subway, which connects Rokujizo Station in Uji City, Kyoto Prefecture and Uzumasa-tenjingawa Station in Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  364. The Tozai Line is the only line of Kyoto Municipal Subway that has melodies to signal departure, and all of the four melodies sound quaint, reflecting Kyoto's extensive history.
  365. The Tozai Line of Kyoto City Subway: Eight minutes on foot from Higashiyama Station (located in Kyoto Prefecture)
  366. The Tozai Line of Kyoto Municipal Subway
  367. The Tozai Line of Kyoto Municipal Subway is an important mode of transportation for residents in the Yamashina-Daigo region.
  368. The Tozai Line of Kyoto Municipal Subway is the second subway line on which platform doors were adopted, after the Nanboku Line of Tokyo Metro.
  369. The Tozai Line of Kyoto Municipal Subway started its operations as the second municipal subway line.
  370. The Tozai Line of Kyoto Municipal Subway/Kyoto City Subway runs below it.
  371. The Tozai Line of the Kyoto Municipal Subway (station number T13)
  372. The Tozai Line, operated by Kyoto Municipal Subway (station number T15)
  373. The Tozama Daimyo were the Daimyo that joined after the Battle of Sekigahara, and many had opposed the Tokugawa at Sekigahara.
  374. The Tozan School' is a mountaineering asceticism of the Shingon Sect, whose head temple is the Sanbo-in Temple, a branch temple of the Daigo-ji Temple; Mt. Kinpusen in Yoshino is its main training place.
  375. The Tozan school
  376. The Tozan school honkyoku repertoire consists of pieces composed by Tozan NAKAO, as well as compositions for the shakuhachi for solo or multiple parts.
  377. The Tozan school is a lineage that was founded during the Meiji period by first generation Tozan NAKAO, and is not directly connected to Fuke sect.
  378. The Tozan school organized 'the Shodaisendatsu group' with Shodaisendatsu (the highest rank of Yamabushi [mountain priests]) as the central figure; a lot of ancient documents concerning the Shodaisendatsu group of the Tozan school remain in the Matsuo-dera Temple.
  379. The Tozan school was founded by Shobo Rigen Daishi (a Shingon priest who lived in the early Heian Period) who established Sanbo-in at Daigo-ji Temple, and the Honzan school came to be formed after Zoyo at Onjo-ji Temple built Shogoin Temple and enshrined the Sansho Gongen (three deities) of Kumano there.
  380. The Tozawa clan: Shinjo Domain, Dewa Province, assessed at 68,000 koku, with its castle allowed
  381. The Tozu-gawa River (Kyoto Prefecture)
  382. The Traditional Craftsman is the accreditation examination conducted by the Traditional Crafts Industry Promotion Association Foundation in accordance with Paragraph 8 of Section 24 of the Act concerning the Promotion of Traditional Craft Industries.
  383. The Traditional Seven Items of Hakata-ori Textile
  384. The Train Series 207 was used for these rapid trains.
  385. The Treasure Hall named 'Hochisho-den' was opened in October 2006.
  386. The Treaty between the United States of America and the Empire of Japan which was the first treaty that Japan concluded, and the Treaty of Amity and Commerce between the United States and Japan were models for the treaties that Japan later concluded with the powerful countries of Western Europe.
  387. The Treaty of Portsmouth was signed
  388. The Treaty of Shimonoseki
  389. The Treaty of Tianjin and Military Expansion
  390. The Treaty of Tianjin was signed and cabinet government was inaugurated
  391. The Tripitaka of Buddhist sutras in the above editions includes many commentaries on Mahayana Buddhism sutras, particularly late-stage Indian Buddhism documents of which the original scriptures and translations of Chinese do not exist, so that it has important meaning in the research of late-stage Indian Buddhism.
  392. The Tripitaka was carved in around 990 - 1010 by Kitai.
  393. The Triple Intervention
  394. The Triple Intervention of Russia, Germany and France occurred afterwards.
  395. The Triple Intervention refers to the recommendation made by France, the German Empire and the Russian Empire to Japan on April 23, 1895 that Liaodong Peninsula which was given to the Japan Empire as wartime reparation based on the Treaty of Shimonoseki be returned to Qing, China.
  396. The Triple Intervention triggered the Japanese-Russo War both directly and indirectly.
  397. The True Record of King Sejong's Reign expressly states that the invasion ended in military defeat, and it also contains an entry for the tenth day of the intercalary first month of 1420 that says, "What Shiokatsu had said was indeed spoken;" yet no mention is made of the content of the above-mentioned document of capitulation.
  398. The Truth about Atago-Hyakuin
  399. The Tshushima domain sent a return-call envoy to Korea instead of the bakufu.
  400. The Tsubame-Sanjo line ramen is older in terms of using a soup made out of soy sauce and backfat, but the relation between them is not known.
  401. The Tsubouchi Memorial Theatre Museum of Waseda University was constructed to commemorate Shoyo's accomplishments that translated the complete works of William SHAKESPEARE.
  402. The Tsuchibashi clan in Saikasho and the Suzuki clan in Jikkago (present day north western part of Wakayama City, the northern shore near the Kino-kawa River estuary) are known as the most important members of Saikashu.
  403. The Tsuchimikado Family
  404. The Tsuchimikado Family (Muromachi Period)
  405. The Tsuchimikado Family (from Edo Period through Meiji Period)
  406. The Tsuchimikado Family (from The Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States) through Shokuho Era (Oda-Toyotomi Era))
  407. The Tsuchimikado family acted as the head of the Abe clan for successive generations.
  408. The Tsuchimikado family is a clan of court nobles that served the Imperial Court in Japan.
  409. The Tsuchimikado family lost the government post to conduct the arts of Onmyo as well as the exclusive right to issue diplomas and while they further moved Tsuchimikado Onmyodo towards Shinto, out of necessity, they also lost their influence over civilian onmyoji in various regions.
  410. The Tsuchimikado family made a calendar of 1869, but Haruo died in 1869 and Kazumaru, who was then 11 years old, succeeded as the head of Tsuchimikado family.
  411. The Tsuchimikado family of the Abe clan
  412. The Tsuchimikado family of the Abe clan were the descendants of the Onmyoji ABE no Ariyo (the fourteenth generation descendant of ABE no Seimei) during the Muromachi period.
  413. The Tsuchimikado family of the Fujiwara clan
  414. The Tsuchimikado family of the Fujiwara lineage (the Hino family) was a kuge founded by Yasumitsu TSUCHIMIKADO, the child of Sukeakira YANAGIWARA (the founder of the Yanagiwara family) during the period of the Northern and Southern Courts.
  415. The Tsuchimikado family of the Genji clan
  416. The Tsuchimikado family of the Genji clan were the direct descendants of Naidaijin (the minister of the center) MINAMOTO no Michichika of Murakami-Genji (Minamoto clan) during the Kamakura period.
  417. The Tsuchimikado family: The main branch of the Abe clan.
  418. The Tsuchiura Domain of Hitachi Province, the Takasaki Domain of Kozuke Province and the Sasayama Domain of Tanba Province.
  419. The Tsuchiyama family.
  420. The Tsudera-Sakakibara clan issued Hatamoto-satsu as well.
  421. The Tsuge-JR Namba section is included in the metropolitan suburban section.
  422. The Tsuge-Ueno section (9M8C ≒ 14.65 km) was opened to traffic as a branch line.
  423. The Tsuge-Yokkaichi section (26M50C ≒ 42.85 km) was opened to traffic by extending the line.
  424. The Tsuge-gawa and Hattori-gawa Rivers flow into the Kizu-gawa River in Iga City, Mie Prefecture, where it gathers into the Nabari-gawa River in Minami Yamashiro-mura, Soraku-gun, Kyoto Prefecture.
  425. The Tsuibushi who was ordered to search for and capture gangsters carried out necessary activities by mobilizing samurai in the province.
  426. The Tsuigo (a posthumous title) of Sakuramachiin came from Sakuramachi dono, which was the palace of Sento Gosho (a palace for an retired emperor).
  427. The Tsuigo of 'Emperor Daigo' comes from the name of the palace called Daigo, which is located near Daigo-ji Temple, the temple built by order of the Emperor.
  428. The Tsuigo of Shirakawa-in comes from the name of the residence from which he conducted his cloistered rule after abdicating the throne (sometimes Tsuigo is considered to be a type of pothumous name, however strictly speaking these are two different names).
  429. The Tsujido housing development of the Japan Housing Corporation, Shonan Institute of Technology, Matsushita Institute of Government and Management, Kanagawa Prefectural Tsujido Seaside Park, etc., had been located at the site.
  430. The Tsujido maneuvering range of the Yokosuka naval gunnery school was requisitioned as the Tsujido maneuvering range of the US Navy in Japan after the Pacific War.
  431. The Tsukappara Kofungun are a group of burial mounds constructed during the 100 years between the mid-sixth century and the mid-seventh century.
  432. The Tsuke-garo officers who were sent to the Tokugawa gosanke families earned their hereditary stipend from both the bakufu and the domain.
  433. The Tsukemono Association has designated the 21st of each month as 'Tsukemono Day.'
  434. The Tsuki clan descended from a clan of immigrants.
  435. The Tsukiji Settlement
  436. The Tsukiyama-kofun Tumulus: Tsukiyama, Yamato Takada City; the middle Kofun period; a keyhole-shaped mound; 210 meters; and an imperial mausoleum.
  437. The Tsukumonasu (currently owned by the Seikado Bunko Art Museum) was once in his possession.
  438. The Tsukushi goto was classic and elegant, put emphasis on manner and spiritualness rather than on entertainment, and used the 'ritsuonkai' scale which was close to that used in gagaku.
  439. The Tsukushi no kami before Akae is 栗前王(Kurikuma no okimi), who was appointed in August 668, and after Akae was also Kurikuma no okimi, who was appointed to Tsukushi no sochi/sotsu ('帥') (same meaning as kami ('率')) in July 671.
  440. The Tsumori clan
  441. The Tsurugi no ike-Pond is said to be the Ishikawaike-Pond in Ishikawa Town, Kashihara City, Nara Prefecture.
  442. The Tsushima Domain also modified the reply brought by the responder, as well as diplomatic messages of the second and the third negotiations respectively held in 1617 and in 1624, and the domain forged and modified the sovereign's message, so that the Kiyu Agreement (trade agreement between Korea and Tsushima Domain) was concluded in 1609.
  443. The Tsushima Domain was allowed to carry authority even during the Edo period, having the honor of coordinating the diplomatic exchanges between the Bakufu and Korea.
  444. The Tsushima Strait was still part of the Eurasian Continent then and it is said that the strait was formed during Quaternary period.
  445. The Tsushima clan made huge profits from this relay trade of Chinese products, with its stipend was estimated as over 100,000 koku (approximately 18 million liters of crop yield).
  446. The Tsushima clan was appointed in charge of diplomacy with Korea by the Edo bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun), and was also bestowed the exclusive right for commerce with Korea at the newly-established wakan in Busan.
  447. The Tsushima-fuchu Domain played a principal intermediary role between the Edo bakufu and Yi Dynasty Korea.
  448. The Tsushinshi sent to Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI
  449. The Tsutsui Clan
  450. The Tsutsui clan had been dominating Yamato region as a local ruler of Tsutsui, Sonoshimo-no-kori County, Yamato Province.
  451. The Tsutsui clan was Sengoku daimyo (Japanese territorial lord in the Sengoku period) of Yamato Province in the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States).
  452. The Tsutsui family also had a 'todate' (literally an outer mansion or suburban residence) in Hayashikoji (at present, Hayashikoji-cho, Nara City) near Kofuku-ji Temple.
  453. The Tsutsumi Family
  454. The Tsutsumi family was a court noble family with the court rank of Meike.
  455. The Tsutsumi family: branch line of the Kanroji family.
  456. The Tsuyama office is in charge of 2 round services.
  457. The Tuberculosis Research Institute was renamed the Tuberculosis Chest Disease Research Institute.
  458. The Tumulus was excavated and researched in 1973.
  459. The Tumulus's Discovery and Excavation History
  460. The Turks used lighter and smaller bows completed to a higher quality, and the bow has thin top and bottom ends with a fat body in the centre so that the bow would fly better.
  461. The Twelfth Volume
  462. The Twelve-cap court rank system established in 603 was the first that imposed a ranking among government officials.
  463. The Twentieth Volume
  464. The Twenty-eight Attendants are the followers of Senju-Kannon and include familiar deities such as Nio (two Deva Kings) and the Four Heavenly Kings as well as those not so well-known figures, which include Basusennin and Mawara-nyo.
  465. The Twenty-eighth Volume
  466. The Twenty-fifth Volume
  467. The Twenty-first Volume
  468. The Twenty-fourth Volume
  469. The Twenty-ninth Volume
  470. The Twenty-second Volume
  471. The Twenty-seventh Volume
  472. The Twenty-six Martyrs of Japan were more well known in Europe than in Japan in early-modern times, which is due largely to the reports written by the missionaries such as Luis FROIS.
  473. The Twenty-six martyrs were all male, consisted of 20 Japanese, 4 Spanish, 1 Mexican and 1 Portuguese.
  474. The Twenty-sixth Volume
  475. The Twenty-third Volume
  476. The Two Acolytes (Junichiro TANIZAKI)
  477. The Two Hosokawas' War
  478. The Two-time Destruction by Fire and the Revival
  479. The U-house Keihan Uji limousine center was closed in 2002, and a Kyoshin cram school is now located there.
  480. The U-shaped part of the topknot was short, and the topknot itself was also short and thin.
  481. The U-town Keihanna shopping center
  482. The U.S. Department of Justice issued directives to all the courts to reject naturalization applications submitted by Japanese.
  483. The U.S. army landed in Incheon Metropolitan City.
  484. The UEDA NAGAO clan kept a certain amount of independence from the Nagao clan, Shugodai.
  485. The UENO clan originally came from the MINAMOTO clan
  486. The UMEWAKA family once became independent as Umewaka-ryu from Kanze-ryu temporarily, it has returned to Kanze-ryu now.
  487. The URAGAMI clan was a descendant of KI no Haseo (there is also a theory indicating that the clan was a descendant of KI no Tsurayuki) and the family name was derived from the area of Uragamigo, Ibo-gun County (Uragamisho), Harima province.
  488. The US forces more frequently launched air raids on civilians from above the Japanese mainland such that before the end of war in 1945, some areas were air-raided almost everyday.
  489. The Uchihama was named after its location-- being inside the Odoi earthen walls.
  490. The Uchikura is thought to have existed around the period of Emperor Richu as a storage place to manage the Emperor's family's treasures and continued to exist as an institution within the Ministry of Central Affairs even after the Ritsuryo system started.
  491. The Uchiwa fan distributed by companies and shops today is used as gifts.
  492. The Uchiwa fan is used to drive out evil spirits, show dignity, cover one's face to show dignity, show one's symbol such as a family crest, tell fortunes, take command of the military, and demonstrate good manners when entertaining others in a drawing room; it is also held above one's head in certain rituals.
  493. The Uchiwa fan used for fire fighting was a large fan given a coat of lacquer or other materials, by which people made a wind and fanned the sparks away to block the spreading fire.
  494. The Uchiwa fans with a Mantra printed on the basal paper are made by the Buddhist monks.
  495. The Uda-Genji (Minamoto clan) and the Omi-Kyogoku clan.
  496. The Uda-Matsuyama Domain was a domain which existed in Yamato Province.
  497. The Uda-Matsuyama Domain was abolished as well.
  498. The Udaijin and Empress Kokiden became enraged, and took this opportunity to expel Genji from the political situation.
  499. The Udaijin: The Fujiwara clan.
  500. The Ueda family did not directly instruct tea ceremony to the disciples as is the case with daimyo (Japanese territorial lord), and had the Nomura family and tne Nakamura family work as the entrusted instructors giving a stipend of 100 koku.
  501. The Ueda family.
  502. The Ueda school
  503. The Ueda school adopted the staff notation system, seven-hole shakuhachi and the like, and worked to modernize the shakuhachi.
  504. The Ueda school is a lineage that was founded in 1917 by Hodo UEDA, who had been expelled from the Tozan school.
  505. The Uematsu Family
  506. The Uematsu Family: a side line of Kuga
  507. The Uematsu family is a branch family of the Chigusa family.
  508. The Uematsu family was a family of court nobles with Masanaga UEMATSU being the patriarch.
  509. The Uematsu family was one of the Tosho Genji Jikke (the ten tosho families of the Genji clan - high court nobility allowed to enter the Imperial Palace) being among the House of Urin and had the status of viscount.
  510. The Uematsu family was one of these three new court nobles.
  511. The Ueno Family
  512. The Ueno War
  513. The Ueno clan
  514. The Ueno clan had some family lines
  515. The Ueno clan was a branch of the Ashikaga clan and boasted of the social standing of a family as a trusted vassal of the Ashikaga shogunate family.
  516. The Ueno clan was a shizoku (family) in Japan.
  517. The Ueno family.
  518. The Ueno-Kamo section (16M26C ≒ 26.27 km) of a branch line was opened to traffic by extending the line.
  519. The Uesigo clan (Yonezawa Domain)
  520. The Uesugi House Archives (Yonezawa City Uesugi Museum in Yamagata)
  521. The Uesugi clan (pronounced either Uesugi-shi or Uesugi-uji in Japanese) was a Japanese clan.
  522. The Uesugi clan and the Mori clan were the two largest contributors to the Imperial family in the Sengoku period.)
  523. The Uesugi clan had been proud of their military actions since the appearance of Kenshin UESUGI, and Nobuyoshi who advocated peace was forced into isolation as a result.
  524. The Uesugi clan in the Yonezawa domain was a Dai-daimyo (a grand feudal lord) family of a 1.2 million koku income subordinate to the Toyotomi government, however, after the Battle of Sekigahara, their wealth was reduced to 300,000 koku.
  525. The Uesugi clan line of the Fujiwara clan, Sugimoto clan
  526. The Uesugi clan was appointed to the position of Shugo (provincial constable) of Echigo in the era of Noriaki UESUGI.
  527. The Uesugi family had sent a few people to probe the situation and prepared enough people to be able to fight back against Ako Roshi.
  528. The Uesugi family soon received the order from the cabinet officials of the Shogunate not to interfere with the punishments for Ako Roshi, as it would be done by the bakufu.
  529. The Uesugi family was then forced to change its domain from Aizu Domain to Yonezawa Domain, and Yorichika TAKANASHI, a child of Masayori, followed the Uesugi family.
  530. The Uesugi family's non blood relatives included Kenshin UESUGI who was Kagetora's stepfather and was popularly called 'Echigo no ryu' (literally, dragon in Echigo), Yoshiharu HATAKEYAMA and Kagekuni YAMAURA who had been adopted by Kenshin like Kagetora and Kagekatsu.
  531. The Uesugi side fought the battles to retake the territories of local land owners in the northern Shinano area, and the Takeda side to conquer the northern Shinano area and to advance into Echigo.
  532. The Uesugi side, encouraged by the advantage, captured Ozawa-jo Castle (in current Kawasaki City) and Setagaya-jo Castle, and five days later, Edo-jo Castle was invaded and the facilities were burned down.
  533. The Uesugi version: Rakuchu rakugai zu folding screen
  534. The Uetsu Shinkansen line: between Toyama City and Aomori City, approx. 560 km
  535. The Uetsufumi is written in Toyo-no-kuni characters, a kind of ancient Japanese characters
  536. The Uin (Council of the Right) was an administrative body in the early Meiji period.
  537. The Uiro in Nagoya City
  538. The Uiro in Nagoya City is made by adding sugar to the flour mainly made of rice; and steaming this.
  539. The Uiro in the Ise area
  540. The Uiro in the Tokushima Prefecture
  541. The Uiro in the Yamaguchi Prefecture
  542. The Uiro in the Yamaguchi Prefecture is made by adding sugar to the powder of bracken and steaming it.
  543. The Uiro in various places
  544. The Uiro which is produced by Osu Uiro Inc. (founded in 1948), the head office of which is in Osu, Naka Ward, Nagoya City, is 'Uiro' (registered brand) and 'Nairo' is a kind of Uiro using an azuki bean.
  545. The Uji City Tale of Genji Museum in Uji City, Kyoto Prefecture is a museum run by Uji City in order to collect and preserve materials related to the 'Genji Monogatari' (Tale of Genji).
  546. The Uji City Tourist Association's information office at the station's south entrance has a rest station that is proving to be convenient for tourists.
  547. The Uji Line (all trains stop at each of the stations)
  548. The Uji Line is a railway line of Keihan Electric Railway that connects Chushojima Station located in Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture and Uji Station (Keihan) located in Uji City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  549. The Uji Nanryo post office
  550. The Uji Station (JR West) on the JR Nara Line is located in the center of Uji City and the closest to the city hall, but the Okubo Station (Kyoto Prefecture) on the Kintetsu Kyoto Line, ranking first in the number of passengers, is the de facto central station of the city.
  551. The Uji Todo post office
  552. The Uji Tunnel is a tunnel used exclusively by motor vehicles.
  553. The Uji Tunnel of this section is, at 4,313 meters, the longest on the National Highway; lane changes are prohibited in the tunnel except between the area 500 meters short of the Kasatori Interchange and the Ujihigashi Interchange.
  554. The Uji Tunnel opened.
  555. The Uji area to the south of Kyoto is the setting for the 'Uji Jujo' (10 Uji chapters) of the "The Tale of Genji" and had been a place where nobility constructed their villas since the early Heian period.
  556. The Uji factory, the main factory of Nippon Rayon Co., Ltd., was completed in December 1925.
  557. The Uji-Yodo Bus Route connects Uji City in Kyoto Prefecture and Fushimi Ward in Kyoto City.
  558. The Uji-Yodo route: Bound for Yodo Station (via Okubo Station (Kyoto Prefecture))
  559. The Uji-gawa River
  560. The Uji-gawa River mainly forms a border with Kyoto City, and the Kizu-gawa River forms a border with Joyo City and Yawata City.
  561. The Uji-gawa River which used to directly flow into Ogura-ike Pond at the downstream from Uji-bashi Bridge was channeled towards the direction of Fushimi by installation of Makishima-zutsumi Dike.
  562. The Ujigami (ancient ancestral or tutelary deity of a clan or family) heads for the main gate of the shrine, parading with pine torches and watch fires are made here and there in the town.
  563. The Ukai Family
  564. The Ukai boat is 12m 90cm long, 10m 80cm of siki, 1m 29cm wide in the center and 63cm deep, approximately.
  565. The Ukai family.
  566. The Ukai held in the Fuefuki-gawa River, Fuefuki City, Yamanashi Prefecture and in the Arida-gawa River, Arida City, Wakayama Prefecture is called 'Kachi-u.'
  567. The Ukai held in the Takatsu-gawa River, Masuda City, Shimane Prefecture is the only Ukai called 'hanashi-ukai' all over the country, in which cormorant fishing is done without using a rein.
  568. The Ukita clan becomes known around this time as hikan (low-level bureaucrats) to the Uragami clan.
  569. The Ukita family were destroyed as feudal lords, but the blood linage was passed on to descendants of his first and second sons who were deported to Hachijo-jima Island with Hideie.
  570. The Ukiyo-e Ruiko is basic material of the art history, collected biographies and backgrounds of ukiyo-e (Japanese woodblock prints) artists.
  571. The Ukiyoe first discovered by Bracquemond was a classical masterpiece by Hokusai KATSUSHIKA, but most ukiyoe initially exported to Europe were the relatively modern work of painters of the 1860s and 1870s.
  572. The Ukiyoe woodblock print was a part of the popular culture, and prints were adored by being picked up and looked at.
  573. The Ukon MIYAKE Family (Miyake ha/Tokyo)
  574. The Ukyo Ward Office (government complex building) was relocated from a building in front of Uzumasa Koryuji Station to SANSA Ukyo, a complex facility within the Uzumasa Tenjingawa Station of Kyoto Municipal Subway Tozai Line.
  575. The Ukyo Ward is one of the eleven wards that constitute Kyoto City.
  576. The Ukyo fire station
  577. The Ukyo police station
  578. The Ulan Buh Desert (same as above, located in the Inner Mongolia Autonomous Region of China)
  579. The Umaji-cho area east of the river is farmland, and Umaji-Dainagon Azuki beans (highest-class Tamba-Dainagon Azuki beans) are a specialty product of the region.
  580. The Umamawari was established in the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States) (Japan) and was a job based on the government service system for samurai families.
  581. The Umami-kofun Tumuli Cluster (Tumuli Cluster around Umami-kyuryo Hill)
  582. The Umami-kofun Tumuli Cluster was constructed around the Umami-kyuryo Hill which was stretched from Kawai Town, Koryo Town of Kitakatsuragi County to Yamato Takada City, Nara Prefecture, in the southwest area of the Nara Basin.
  583. The Umegakoji Family
  584. The Umegakoji family was Toshoke and a collateral branch of the Seikanji family line of a collateral branch of the Kajuji family line of the Northern House of the FUJIWARA clan with the court noble family rank of Meike.
  585. The Umegakoji family: branch line of the Seikanji family.
  586. The Umekoji Steam Locomotive Museum is a preservation and display facility for steam locomotives, operated by West Japan Railway Company (JR West Japan), located in Kankiji-cho, Shimogyo-ku, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  587. The Umetani Family: a side line of Kuga
  588. The Umewaka group held a meeting.
  589. The Umezawa-bon (representing a book held by the Umezawa Family), which is designated as an important cultural property, is the only existing copy.
  590. The Umezono Family: a side line of the House of Hashimoto
  591. The Umezu business office of the Kyoto City bus
  592. The Unakami clan (The Osadanohimatsuribe clan).
  593. The Understanding of the Vice Minister Meeting 'Regarding the standard female clothing' does not prescribe the specific design of the clothing, but states what kind of design is required for the clothing.
  594. The Uneme clan or the Hasetsukabe clan, later the Arudo clan.
  595. The Unification of Japan by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI
  596. The Unification of the Southern and Northern Courts
  597. The Union of Machi-Yaba Ryozeki used the money for the works to draw water from the undercurrent like the Union of Mikuriya Yosui, however, the sizes of the flumes and areas were different so that they could not draw enough water only from the undercurrent.
  598. The Unit of Amount
  599. The United Kingdom
  600. The United Kingdom also has a similar custom, which refers to afternoon tea (also known as high tea).
  601. The United Kingdom judged "Maria Luz" to be a 'slave ship'; consequently, the British Envoy to Japan requested the Japanese government to rescue the Qing people.
  602. The United State's efforts to expand their presence in China through the 'Open-door Policy' failed to bear fruit, and led to rising tensions with Japan.
  603. The United Stated implicitly admitted Japanese annexation of Korea and dominance over southern Manchuria, and Japan admitted limitations on the immigration to California.
  604. The United States approves Japan's control in South Korea.
  605. The United States of America
  606. The United States of America insisted that equivalent weights of gold coins and equivalent weights of silver coins should be exchanged.
  607. The United States of America reached out Japan for the purpose of establishing free trade, securing a coal supply-base, and protecting American castaways and their property, and freely trading with Japan.
  608. The United States of America took advantage of its intermediary stance, and sought to advance its own ambitions in Manchuria.
  609. The United States of America, Republic of Kazakhstan, Croatia
  610. The United States of America, the only non-party member of the Kyoto Protocol among the developed countries, is accused domestically and internationally of seeking only economical benefits of the U.S. industries and refusing to commit the duty.
  611. The United States of America: A work owned by the New York Public Library
  612. The United States put pressure on this production, and the Ministry of Foreign Affairs attempted block the film from winning a prize.
  613. The United States was already engaged in whaling in the Pacific, but needed a foothold in order to supply firewood, water, and food to its whalers.
  614. The United States, however, with no foothold in Southeast Asia, was in need of a route to China through the Pacific in order to compete with Europe.
  615. The United States: Rockhill
  616. The Unity of Shinto and Confucianism line - Juka Shinto (teachings on Shinto as expounded by Japanese Confucianists) and Rigaku Shinto (Shinto of the fundamental principle), etc.
  617. The University Museum holds 12,000 cultural artifacts which are continuously exhibited.
  618. The University became Doshisha Technical School by the Acts of Colleges in 1922, and established the Faculty of Politics and Economics.
  619. The University became Doshisha Technical School in compliance with the Acts of Colleges in 1922, and Faculty of Politics and Economics was established.
  620. The University changed its name to Kyoto Prefectural University in May 1959, but is still in the same place.
  621. The University has produced many Buddhist philosophers and scholars who represent modern and postmodern Japan, including Ryojin SOGA, Daiei KANEKO and Susumu YAMAGUCHI.
  622. The University of Tokyo (1 person): (Tokyo Imperial University) Kunihiko KODAIRA
  623. The University of Tokyo (3 persons): (Tokyo Imperial University) Reona EZAKI, Yoichiro NANBU
  624. The University of Tokyo (3 persons): (Tokyo Imperial University) Yasunari KAWABATA, Eisaku SATO
  625. The University of Tokyo becoming an 'imperial university' meant that a preparatory educational institution was to be placed in each of the five school districts throughout Japan.
  626. The University of the Air sets its parabolic antenna at the Higashioji Street side of this campus.
  627. The University returned to Takakura-dori Uontana.
  628. The University's library holds 740,000 books.
  629. The University's two administrative organizations, Administrative Council, and Education and Research Council, exist in this campus.
  630. The Unkoku school
  631. The Unkoku school is a school of painting in the Edo period that was started by its founder Togan UNKOKU.
  632. The Unmon sect
  633. The Unno clan after Yukiuji
  634. The Untei is believed to have stood in the grounds of present-day Nara Municipal Ichijo High School, and a monument dedicated to the library stands inside the property.
  635. The Uprising in Yamashiro Province
  636. The Urabe clan (Yoshida family)
  637. The Urabe clan (four families)
  638. The Urabe clan was one of saishikizoku (nobles in charge of religious rites) in the old time and had been engaged in making judgment on fortune by divining.
  639. The Urabe copies of two volumes of "Nihonshoki" for the legendary age having an okugaki (inscription usually preceding the colophone) (in 1286 transcribed by Kanekata, that shows the relation with "Shaku Nihongi" are possessed by the Agency for Cultural Affairs.
  640. The Urabe familiy was later divided into Yoshida, Hirano, and so forth; since Kenko belonged to Yoshida lineage, he came to be called Kenko YOSHIDA.
  641. The Urabe family group
  642. The Urabe family had been in charge of bokusen (augury) since ancient times and many of the familiy members had served as officers of Jingikan (department of worship); Kenko's father was also a Shinto priest of Yoshida-jinja Shrine.
  643. The Urabon Festival (a festival of the dead of Buddhist All Souls' Day, around the 15th of July or August, depending on the local custom) (Buddhist rite)
  644. The Uragami and Matsuda clans ensued in a battle for power in Bizen Province.
  645. The Uragami clan also joined the coup to overthrow the Kamakura bakufu.
  646. The Uragami clan had their base in Harima Province, and as chief vassals of the Akamatsu clan who were the Shugo over Harima and Bizen Provinces, had served as the Shugodai of Bizen for generations.
  647. The Uragami clan started to enjoy the height of its prosperity.
  648. The Uragami clan that held power in Bizen Province were also another family that became feudal daimyo for a while, before they were overthrown by their subordinates in the Ukita clan.
  649. The Urakami group, founded by Naoki URAKAMI who received his masters during the early Meiji period from Bunemon TOKUYAMA, adopted a move called 'Sambun-no-ni' (the string two-thirds drawn), and now, it bases its activities around Kanto area.
  650. The Urakami group, which belongs to schoolof Bizen-Heki, is popular mainly in Kanto.
  651. The Uramatsu family: branch of the Karasumaru family.
  652. The Urashima Legend
  653. The Uratsuji Family: a side line of the House of Ogimachi
  654. The Urban Development Think Tank consisting mainly of the area residents was the first of its kind in Japan, being the groundbreaking case to set a precedent for the subsequent urban development movement in various regions.
  655. The Urban Employment Area centered on Osaka City expands to include the prefectures of Nara, Hyogo, Kyoto, Wakayama, and Mie and has a population of approximately 12,120,000 (in 2000), forming the second largest metropolitan area in Japan.
  656. The Urin Family
  657. The Urin Family had the standing of the house of military officers, which could also serve as konoefu shosho (chujo) and could be promoted from sangi (councilor) through Chunagon (vice-councilor of state) up to Dainagon (chief councilor of state).
  658. The Urin family … one of the ranks of kuge (a Court noble.)
  659. The Urushibe clan.
  660. The Usei-kai
  661. The Usei-kai was first held in 1907, and was subsequently held several more times.
  662. The Usei-kai, which lasted for three days, from June 17th (Monday) to June 19th (Wednesday), 1907, is the name given to an evening banquet held by Kinmochi SAIONJI, then prime minister, at his private residence in Kandasurugadai, to which he invited various Japanese literati.
  663. The Ushi-matsuri (Ox Festival) held every year on October 12 is known as one of Kyoto's three main strange festivals.
  664. The Ushi-matsuri of the Osake-jinja Shrine of the Koryu-ji Temple, Kyoto, is known as a festival for this deity.
  665. The Ushiku Domain was a feudal domain that lay in Kawachi County of Hitachi Province.
  666. The Ushiku Domain, under the reign of the Yamaguchi clan, continued until the initial stage of the Meiji period.
  667. The Ushioni that appeared in Ehime Prefecture is said to have had a face of the dragon and a body of the whale.
  668. The Usuizuka-kofun Tumulus lies about 100 meters to the west from Inarizuka-kofun Tumulus.
  669. The Usuizuka-kofun Tumulus was constructed in the first half of the seventh century, the same century when the Inarizuka-kofun Tumulus was built.
  670. The Uta-e is an elaborately designed pictorial work consisting of several illustrations depicting tools, natural phenomenon, plants and animals among other things that appear in Japanese poems, stories, and famous ceremonies, aimed at helping readers imagine and understand the backgrounds of these works.
  671. The Uta-e is believed to have originated from the 'Ashide-e' decorating Japanese poem collections, which were meticulous pictures of landscapes relating to the poems, drawn with Indian ink.
  672. The Utoro district, famous for its Korea town, is a ten-minute walk from the station.
  673. The Utsubukitama-gawa River (Kurayoshi Town, Tottori Prefecture)
  674. The Utsumi Clan
  675. The Utsumi clan (also known as the Uchiumi, the Uchimi, or the Uchikai clan) is a Japanese family name.
  676. The Utsunomiya clan
  677. The Utsunomiya clan is one of the Japanese clans.
  678. The Utsunomiya clan was a family which claimed descent of Imperial Prince Iyo, and the Ochi clan, Iyo-Tachibana clan and the Kono clan in Iyo are also known as descents of Imperial Prince Iyo.
  679. The Utsunomiya family
  680. The Utsunomiya family records
  681. The Utsunomiya was Imperial Prince Iyo, the third son of Emperor Kanmu who lived in Uzu, Kita District, Iyo Province in the Shikoku region.
  682. The Uwaba Remains (in Izumi City, Kagoshima Prefecture)
  683. The Uwajima clan refused the order of the bakufu to dispatch the troops.
  684. The Uwajima region became the territory of the Saionji family as almost an usurpation when Kintsune SAIONJI was in the family reign in the mid Kamakura period, and claimed as its shoen (manor in medieval Japan).
  685. The Uwanabe tumulus: 265m, located on the east side, constructed in the middle era of the kofun period
  686. The Uzumasa Movie Studio of Tsumasaburo BANDO Production of Ichiritsu & Company, Ltd.' became the first movie studio in the Uzumasa district.
  687. The Uzumasa district where the Ukyo Ward Office is located, is in the western urban area of Kyoto City.
  688. The Value as a Historical Material
  689. The Venice International Film Festival (1961) Best Actor Award: Toshiro MIFUNE
  690. The Vernacular Movement headed by persons such as Bimyo YAMADA occurred around that time.
  691. The Vernal Equinox Day
  692. The Vernal Equinox Day in March: Buddhist memorial service in equinox times in spring time
  693. The Vernal Spring Equinox Day falls around March 20 or 21.
  694. The Vice-minister of Finance, Kaoru INOUE handled the issue of the stipend reform on behalf of the minister of finance, Toshimichi OKUBO, and he suggested a drastic reform plan while he was proceeding a land-tax reform.
  695. The Victoria and Albert Museum in London has an exhibition room for the netsuke collection.
  696. The Vietnamese New Year (Tet) is a big holiday.
  697. The Vietnamese new year, T?t Nguy?n ??n in Vietnamese often falls on the same day in the Chinese calendar, however, they may differ from each other by one day due to the difference in the longitude between the two countries.
  698. The Visit Japan Campaign Headquarters run PR activities abroad to encourage travel to Japan, and try to improve the facilities for foreign travelers in Japan.
  699. The Visit Japan Campaign identifies the target countries and areas which have the greatest potential to increase visitors to Japan, and then holds various PR activities in line with regional or national characteristics.
  700. The Visit Japan Campaign is a promotional scheme to encourage foreign tourists to visit Japan.
  701. The Visit Japan Campaign is conducted as a part of the 'Strategy to increase the number of foreign tourists visiting Japan'.
  702. The Vladivostok Cruiser Fleet prompted Vice-Admiral Kamimura commmanding the IJN Second Fleet to give chase, in order to resolve the supply issues of the Japanese Army which was reliant on supplies delivered by transport vessels.
  703. The Vocational Museum
  704. The Vocational Museum has a longer history and is a 'non-profit' public facility.
  705. The Vocational Museum provides young people with work experience, recruitment information, and vocational counseling.
  706. The Vocational Museum was established in accordance with the Basic Plan for Employment Measures.
  707. The Vocational Museum's work experience zones are largely operated by industry organizations.
  708. The Volume seven and eight have a special title of 'Washu Yoshinogun Bussan-shi'.
  709. The W changed to V in pronunciation.
  710. The WHO provides mosquito nets containing the pyrethroid insecticide as overseas aid.
  711. The Wa (traditional Japanese) style, in evidence at Sanjusangen Hall of Renge Oin Hondo (the main hall of the palace of the king of the lotus flower)
  712. The Wachi Branch of Kyoto Hokuto Shinkin Bank
  713. The Wachi branch office of Kyotanba Town Hall (formerly the Wachi Town Hall)
  714. The Wachi post office
  715. The Wada Family-the family's well-known figures include Koremasa WADA.
  716. The Wada clan was a branch family of the Miura clan, one of the Banto Hachi Heishi (the Eight Taira clans of the East), and because of their territory in either Wadanosato, Miura District, Sagami Province (current Wada, Hatsuse Town, Miura City, Kanagawa Prefecture) or Wadamikuriya, Awa Province, they chose the family name of Wada.
  717. The Wada family - As the famous person in the family, there was Koremasa WADA.
  718. The Wada family was descended from Motomasa MORI, the seventh son of Motonari MORI.
  719. The Wada family, famous for their war records, fought well but mostly the third son Yoshihide ASAHINA fought amazingly.
  720. The Wadayama - Fukuchiyama section (19.0 M≒30.58 km) came into operation as a branch line.
  721. The Wadokyo Edition of Daihannyaharamittakyo (Mahaprajnaparamita Sutra), Volume 250 (postscript in the fifth year of Wado [712])
  722. The Wakaba-kai was organized in 1905 by drama critics of newspaper companies in Tokyo.
  723. The Wakae hachinin-shu (eight elite retainers of Hidetsugu TOYOTOMI) such as Tadayasu MAENO (Hyogo MAI) were impressed by Mitsunari and thus aligned themselves under his command.
  724. The Wakamiya remains were located at the foot of Mt. Fuji where many small valleys were formed and the terrain was covered with continuous tongue-shaped plateaus and was just the right living environment for mammals.
  725. The Wakasa Domain was a feudal domain owning areas around Hatto-gun, Inaba Province (Wakasa-cho, Yazu-gun, Tottori Prefecture).
  726. The Wakasa Kaido (also known as Saba Kaido), a road leading to Wakasa via Yase and Ohara extended from this entrance.
  727. The Wakasa Kaido Road, connecting Wakasa Bay to Kyoto, was commonly called the Saba Kaido Road (Mackerel Road).
  728. The Wakasa-Takeda clan had close ties with the Hosokawa clan, which had been Shogunal Deputy for generations.
  729. The Wakatsuki Cabinet was forced to resign en masse.
  730. The Wakatsuki and Tago clans were renowned.
  731. The Wakatsuki clan lineage obtained territory in the northern reaches of Shinano Province, but during the early Sengoku period (Period of Warring States), Hirotaka WAKATSUKI was attacked by the Murakami clan and ruined.
  732. The Wakayagi School
  733. The Wake clan
  734. The Wake clan was a Gozoku (local ruling family) based in the Wake District (formerly Fujino District) of Bizen Province.
  735. The Wakebe clan set up the jinya (regional government office) at the Sannomaru, and the clan lasted for 11 generations to enter the Meiji Restoration.
  736. The Waki priest asks them for a night's lodging at the house of ama.
  737. The Wakisaka Clan took their name from their place of residence in Wakisakano, Higashiazai-gun, Omi no Kuni.
  738. The Wakisaka clan
  739. The Wakisaka clan is a Japanese clan.
  740. The Wakisaka clan of the Tatsuno Domain became an official fudai daimyo (a daimyo in hereditary vassalage to the Tokugawa family) with his father's achievements, but Yasuori was promoted normally, after inheriting his father's territories, to a jisha-bugyo (magistrate of temples and shrines), Kyoto shoshidai (The Kyoto deputy), and roju.
  741. The Wakisaka's decision was praised as being excellent by the head of the shogun's council of elders, Nobuaki MATSUDAIRA (the lord of the Mikawa-Yoshida Domain).
  742. The Wakizaka clan: Tatsuno Domain, Harima Province, assessed at 51,000 koku, with its castle allowed
  743. The Wako (Japanese pirates) and the arrival of Westerners
  744. The Wako were active throughout East Asia, along the coasts of China and the Korean peninsula to Southeast Asia, and were involved in acts of piracy and smuggling.
  745. The Wakoku War took place.
  746. The Wakoku force divided up into three groups and landed on the Korean Peninsula.
  747. The Wakoku sea warriors who lost heavily at the Battle of Hakusukinoe saved those Wakoku soldiers who were fighting in other areas as well as the surviving members of Kudara who were hoping to defect, and had difficulty returning to Japan while being pursued by the Tang sea warriors.
  748. The Wakudani-Date-Watari clan (a family of the Sendai Domain)
  749. The Walker-Through-Walls (壁抜け男): June 5 to July 1
  750. The Wamyoruiju-sho and Shugai-sho indicate that ancient provincial offices were located in Kasa-gun.
  751. The Waning Days
  752. The War ended when he was the seventy seventh student at the Japanese naval academy.
  753. The War finished while he was an Army Commander.
  754. The War of Arioka-jo Castle was a siege conducted in the period from August 1578 to November 17, 1579.
  755. The War of Heihachiro OSHIO in 1837 was a rebellion by Oshio who hated the attitude of such government officials.
  756. The War of Jokyu: In 1221, the troops of Retired Emperor Go-Toba (the troops led by Shigetada YAMADA with 300 mounted armed monks of Hiei-zan Temple) and the troops of Kamakura Shogunate (the troops led by Tokifusa HOJO, the younger brother of Yoshitoki HOJO) faced each other across Seta River for a battle.
  757. The War of Zenshu UESUGI
  758. The War of Zenshu UESUGI was the war that broke out in the Kanto region in 1416, the Muromachi period.
  759. The Warring States Period
  760. The Warring States Period and the Great Buddha Hall Bursting into Flames
  761. The Warring States period
  762. The Washio Family: a side line of Shijo
  763. The Watabun home furnishing research laboratory of Watabun Co., Ltd.
  764. The Watanabe Party included many Saga-Genji, and he seemed to be a samurai in the imperial capital who guarded the Imperial Palace such as Takiguchi no musha (samurai guards of the Imperial Residence).
  765. The Watanabe Party, who was a united samurai group in that area, served Yorimasa as his major retainer group.
  766. The Watanabe clan based on Watanabe no tsu Port, Settsu Province (present Chuo Ward, Osaka City), the head clan of suigun navies in Seto Inland Sea.
  767. The Watanabe clan members in later days, who claimed to be the descendants of WATANABE no Tsuna, are reportedly descended from his great grandchildren (源次正, 小源次正, 源公頼).
  768. The Watanabe clan members were engaged in the imperial purification ritual (Yasoshima Festival) held in the beach of Sumiyoshi County, Settsu Province.
  769. The Watanabe clan of Mikawa Province as Tokugawa fudai
  770. The Watanabe clan, a fudai daimyo (a daimyo in hereditary vassal to the Tokugawa family) starting with Moritsuna WATANEBE, claimed to be a descendant of the Watanabe clan.
  771. The Watarai clan
  772. The Watarai clan, who had served as priests of Gegu (the outer shrine of Ise jingo) organized and re-edited myths and the records of Shinto ceremonies in order to compile the Shinto Gobusho (five-volume apologia of Shinto); their work laid the foundation for Ise Watarai Shinto.
  773. The Watatsumi god first to appear in Japanese mythology was Owatatsumi (Owatatsumi no Kami).
  774. The Water Resources Development Public Corporation revised the 'Yodo-gawa River System Construction Implementation Basic Plan' and it was planned to construct the dam as a multipurpose dam based on the 'Water Resources Development Public Corporation Law' the same year.
  775. The Way of Holding Honren Nenju
  776. The Way of the Sword, being a path taught by the gods, hones yamato-gokoro (Sasaburo TAKANO).
  777. The Way to Spin It
  778. The Way to Wear Mo
  779. The Weaving Process of Mon Ori
  780. The Weights and Measures Act promulgated in 1891 provided that the unit mass of kan is equal to 15 over 4 of the international kilogram standard (namely, 15 over 4 kilograms or 3.75 kilograms).
  781. The Weights and Measures Act was abolished in 1951, and later, the Measurement Act standardized Japanese measurement units into the metric system, when ryo was ended in its official use.
  782. The Weights and Measures Act, promulgated in 1891, set the weight of 1 monme at 3.75 grams.
  783. The West Japan training center for Tokio Marine & Nichido Fire Insurance Co., Ltd.
  784. The West Pagoda appears to be somewhat higher than the East Pagoda.
  785. The West Port, located in and developed as a castle town of the Tanabe-jo Castle (Tango Province), and has been developed as a commercial port since the Edo period.
  786. The West Port, which physically includes the Maizuru Fishing Port governed under the Act on Development of Fishing Ports and Grounds (the fishing port area does not legally belong the Maizuru Port), provides bases for large scale vessels equipped with a stationary net.
  787. The West and East Pagodas were constructed symmetrically.
  788. The West and East exits were rebuilt when the station facility was raised.
  789. The West squad won tactically at this siege of Otsu-jo Castle but was defeated strategically.
  790. The Western Company (with 64 regular soldiers and 12 auxiliaries, commanded by Mr. Mizoguchi, the governor of Bizen Province, Mr. Fujino, the governor of Omi Province.
  791. The Western Company intended to join forces with Saionji on the Sanindo highway, but along the way they decided that Saionji had already effectively suppressed the area.
  792. The Western Garden is home to other structures, including the Hosokawa Shrine, which houses a wooden statue of Ryoan-ji Temple's founder, Katsumoto HOSOKAWA.
  793. The Western Jin Dynasty that followed Wei introduced the zhantian and ketian land systems, with its military and tax systems by and large continuations of the previous systems.
  794. The Western Part and the Eastern Part of the Prefecture
  795. The Western dishes recognized in Japan
  796. The Western equestrianism developed from the cowboys' workings.
  797. The Western perspective and shading technique were also adopted.
  798. The Western studies school later became Ferris University for women.
  799. The Western style infantry of the bakufu and the soldiers of the Iyo-Matsuyama Domain landed from Oshima-guchi, and occupied Oshima.
  800. The Westerners' testimonies differed as to whether this was intended as warning shots or the soldiers intended to kill but failed due to a lack of practice.
  801. The Westin Miyako Kyoto hotel
  802. The Westin Miyako, Kyoto
  803. The Westin Miyako, Kyoto is the highest-class hotel located along Sanjo-dori Street in Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City.
  804. The Whigs and the Tories in the British Parliament contested with each other for political power, which later shifted into the two-party system comprising the Liberal Party and the Conservative Party.
  805. The White Porcelain Ewer
  806. The Wild Geese (novel) ("Subaru," September 1911 - May 1913).
  807. The Wives and Concubines of Ienari
  808. The Wood Research Institute was renamed the Ligneous Science Research Institute.
  809. The Wooden Eleven-faced Kannon ryuzo (wooden standing statue of Eleven-faced Kannon) is a statue made in the Kamakura period which later became the principal image of Kairyuo-ji Temple.
  810. The Wooden Jimon Chokugan (imperial scroll) is said to be a Shinkan (imperial letter) of Emperor Shomu.
  811. The Wooden Monjubosatsu ritsuzo (standing image of Manjusri [bodhisattva]) is said to have been created by Kaikei in the Kamakura period.
  812. The Wooden Seated Statue of Senju Kannon: the principal image at the Myoho-in Temple, Sanjusangen-do (Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture), National Treasure
  813. The Wooden Standing Statues of Bishamon-ten (Vaisravana) and Bothsides Attendants: Sekkei-ji Temple, (Kochi City, Kochi Prefecture), Important Cultural Assets
  814. The Wooden Standing Statues of Zenmyo-shin and Hakko-shin at the Kozan-ji Temple (Kyoto City): it is presumed that these were made by Tankei, although there is no inscription.
  815. The Wooden Yakushi-Nyorai Seated Statue was designated an Important Cultural Property (previously National Treasure) in 1944, while it was in a private collection in Hyogo Prefecture, and was later donated to Enryaku-ji Temple.
  816. The Word "Kobetsu Sekke" first appeared when Akira OTA called Nobuhiro KONOE "the founder of Kobetsu Sekke" in his book, "family lineage dictionary" published in 1920.
  817. The Word 'Geido'
  818. The World Brick Museum
  819. The World Brick Museum is a museum in Maizuru City, Kyoto Prefecture that collects and exhibits bricks to show a wide variety of their features.
  820. The World Cultural Heritage
  821. The World of Traditions
  822. The Wu Xing (The Five Elements) are also applied to the twelve signs of the Chinese zodiac.
  823. The Wu reading was reflected in "Kojiki," while the Han reading was reflected in the α group of "Nihonshoki."
  824. The Xavier clan was tossed about in midst of a complicated dispute between the Basque, Spain, and France.
  825. The Xth prince --- Hotaru Hyobukyo no Miya
  826. The Xth prince --- Kagero Shikibukyo no Miya.
  827. The Xth prince --- Sochi no Miya (a different man from Hotaru Hyobukyo no Miya)
  828. The YANAGISAWA clan had a close relationship with the Koke Takeda clan, the main stream of the Takeda clan; Nobuyasu TAKEDA, the second son of Yasunobu, became the head of Koke Takeda clan, and the bloodline continues today.
  829. The Yabasehama temporary station was upgraded to a station, and Yabase Station commenced operation.
  830. The Yabu Family: Takakura (Yabu) direct line, the House of Fujiwara South
  831. The Yabunouchi family was also affected by the upheaval of the end of the Edo period, and the residence was completely burnt down during fighting in 1864; however, it was soon rebuilt thanks to the support of Nishi Hongan-ji Temple, which had been its benefactor since the Shino's time.
  832. The Yabunouchi-ryu is a school of the tea ceremony.
  833. The Yabunouchi-ryu school
  834. The Yaemon OKURA family
  835. The Yaemon OKURA family, whose members had performed Kyogen in the Konparu school from generation to generation, established the Okura school in the late Muromachi period.
  836. The Yagi clan used the Hozumi jinya of the Asano clan as the jinya for its own territory.
  837. The Yagi clan, a lineage of the family that branched in the Kamakura period from the Asakura clan which later became Sengoku daimyo, was the lord of Yagi-jo Castle when the Oda clan invaded Tajima Province.
  838. The Yagi family, staying in the next room, witnessed HIRAMA running around the house screaming after he jerked awake upon hearing the commotion.
  839. The Yagyu Clan
  840. The Yagyu Shinkage-ryu school, while using a wooden sword for some types of kata (basic form and movement), has passed down to the present forms of kata training using fukuro shinai.
  841. The Yagyu clan (disputed)
  842. The Yagyu clan was a Japanese clan.
  843. The Yagyu clan was the powerful local clan relating to ninja like the Hattori clan in Iga Province.
  844. The Yagyu clan was the ruler for the next 13 generations until the Meiji period.
  845. The Yagyu family
  846. The Yagyu family was formed for generations in this way, but in the Sengoku period (period of warring states), they came to the turning point.
  847. The Yajikubo tumulus
  848. The Yajikubo tumulus is located on the south slope of a hill in an approx. 1.8 km northwest of the two remains described above, featuring that it is built in the land shape called 'yamayose' in which its southern part is lower than the north, east and west parts.
  849. The Yakuinsha Shrine that stands within the temple precinct originated from the Seyaku-in Temple of Heian-kyo City that stood in this area during the early Heian period and was revered for the Shinto kami Yakuin Inari but was later merged with Joko-ji Temple's Dakiniten-do hall in 1877.
  850. The Yakuno area in Fukuchiyama City also flourished as a well-known production area of lacquer.
  851. The Yakushi Nyorai seated statue (national treasure), the principal image of the Reimei-den hall of Ninna-ji Temple (Kyoto) was unveiled to the public in 1986 for the first time for the purpose of academic research.
  852. The Yakushi Nyorai seated statue, the principal image at Zensui-ji Temple (Shiga) (important cultural property) was unveiled in 1949 and 2001, and in 2005, it was displayed in the exhibition titled 'Faith and Syncretism: Saicho and the Treasures of Tendai' held in Kyoto National Museum.
  853. The Yakushi Nyorai statue was the principal image of Tohokuryo Byoin (東北療病院, literally, north-eastern hospital), one of the 49 buildings of India's Jetavana Grove.
  854. The Yakushi-do hall houses the principal image statue of Yakushi Nyorai as well as statues of Nikko Bosatsu, Gekko Bosatsu, Yumemi Jizo and the statues of the twelve protective deities.
  855. The Yakushinyorai was handed down over generations, and the descendant, Sukenari HINO, built Yakushido Hall and Hokai-ji Temple in 1051.
  856. The Yama clan lived in Ina-go, Kawabe County in Settsu Province.
  857. The Yamabugyo (a mountain magistrate) of Satsuma Domain directed a total of 100,000 people and they used 4,000 bulls for the transport; it took 115 days and they finally reached Shinkawaguchi on May 4.
  858. The Yamada Fault was raised a maximum of 70cm on the north side and moved 80cm towards the east.
  859. The Yamada Hagaki (issued in 1610), which is said to be the oldest existing bill in Japan, was also a private bill.
  860. The Yamada school became popular in the eastern region of Japan with Edo being the center.
  861. The Yamada school style fitted the tastes of people in Edo, and thereafter spread through eastern Japan from Edo, eventually becoming a movement akin to the Ikuta school.
  862. The Yamada-dera Temple ruins were converted into state-owned land in 1975, following which a full-scale excavation was conducted.
  863. The Yamada-sho post office
  864. The Yamaga Domain was controlled by the Tani family until its thirteenth generation during the Meiji period.
  865. The Yamagami family.
  866. The Yamagata Shinkansen line
  867. The Yamagata Shinkansen line: between Fukushima Station (located in Fukushima Prefecture) and Shinjo Station (on the Ou main line (operated by JR East))
  868. The Yamagata army were shot and retreated, followed by a second and a third army, most of whom were shot down by the teppo (a gist).'
  869. The Yamagata family is said to be from the Tada family of the Seiwa-Genji clan, but this has not been verified.
  870. The Yamagata-Lobanov Agreement was superseded by the Nishi-Rosen Agreement of 1898.
  871. The Yamagata-Lobanov Agreement was the agreement signed on June 9, 1896 between the empires of Japan and Russia on disputes over their sphere of influence over Korea.
  872. The Yamaguchi clan in Byodobo, Yamabe County (present Byodobo-cho, Tenri City) was a descendant of Naotomo YAMAGUCHI who assumed the post of sojaban (an official in charge of the ceremonies) and guard of Fushimi-jo Castle.
  873. The Yamaguchi clan, who had ruled the Ushiku Domain for twelve generations, was allegedly descended from the distinguished Ouchi clan, arguably the strongest specimen of Saigoku Daimyo (Japanese territorial lords in western Japan) of the Sengoku period (period of warring states).
  874. The Yamaguchi clan, who was the lord of the Ushiku domain in the Edo period, is a branch family of the Ouchi clan, and is descended from Mochimori OUCHI, the second son of Yoshihiro OUCHI.
  875. The Yamaguchi clan: Ushiku Domain, Hitachi Province, assessed at 10,000 koku, with its jinya, official residence, allowed
  876. The Yamaguchi force, suffering a defeat outside, picked up its soldiers and immediately got ready for the battle in its stronghold.
  877. The Yamagunitai
  878. The Yamagunitai (the Yamaguni Corps or Troop) was an armed force of farmers that was formed during the Bakumatsu period (a fifteen-year period, from 1853-1868, that saw the demise of the Tokugawa bakufu) in the hamlet of Yamaguni in Kuwata county of Tanba Province (the modern-day Keihoku-cho, Ukyo Ward, Kyoto).
  879. The Yamagunitai had received training in French-style military drilling, and were extremely skilled at marksmanship with guns thanks to their long familiarity from hunting excursions in their mountain villages.
  880. The Yamakami Domain existed in Omi Province (present-day Yamakami-cho, Higashi-Omi City, Shiga Prefecture).
  881. The Yamakami Domain was founded under the rule of the Tokugawa shogunate, when Shigenobu ANDO, a hereditary vassal of Tokugawa settled in.
  882. The Yamakami Domain was successively headed by the Ando family, lord Shigenaga ANDO and lord Shigehiro ANDO, although the domain was abolished and became a tenryo (shogunal demesne) when Shigehiro was promoted to roju (member of shogun's council of elders) and transferred to the Bitchu Matsuyama Domain on June 12, 1695.
  883. The Yamamoto Family: a side line of Ano
  884. The Yamamoto family (which held the status of Urin, and the title of viscount after the Restoration), the Kitaoji family (which held a the title of baron), and the Tamamatsu family (which also held the title of baron) were the branches of the family.
  885. The Yamamoto family originates with Suwa MORISHIGE and the Yamamoto-jo castle in Shinshu Province.
  886. The Yamamoto family.
  887. The Yamana Clan
  888. The Yamana army had set the date of the decisive battle on January 29, 1392.
  889. The Yamana clan
  890. The Yamana clan fought on successive fronts to Omi Province in the next year and fought with the Rokkaku clan.
  891. The Yamana clan in Muraoka, Shichimi County (present Muraoka, Muraoka Ward, Kami Town, Mikata County, Hyogo Prefecture), was a powerful daimyo, one of the families of Sankanrei (three families in the post of kanrei, or shogunal deputy) and Shishiki (four major feudal lords) in the Muromachi bakufu.
  892. The Yamana clan is a Japanese clan.
  893. The Yamana clan is descended from the renowned Nitta family; its progenitor was MINAMOTO no Yoshikuni, the son of MINAMOTO no Yoshiie, who was the Chinju-fu shogun (Commander-in-Chief of the Defense of the North) and the head of the Kawachi-Genji (Minamoto clan), a family of the Seiwa-Genji (Minamoto clan).
  894. The Yamana clan of the Arimichi family is one of the families of Kodama-to group of the Musashi-shichito groups (seven parties of samurai in the Musashi Province).
  895. The Yamana clan of the Minamoto family
  896. The Yamana clan that had lost much of their power by being defeated in the Meitoku War in the age of Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA recovered their position and competed their power with the kanrei, the Hosokawa clan.
  897. The Yamana clan that proudly held 11 provinces had their territories reduced to only 3 provinces.
  898. The Yamana clan was a member of the Nitta clan.
  899. The Yamana clan's forces were very powerful, and during the period of Tokiuji, Kyoto had been captured twice by the Yamana clan armies.
  900. The Yamana clan, which was removed from the head family, followed Senjuo ASHIKAGA (Yoshiakira) when Yoshisada raised an army and sided with the Ashikaga side thereafter.
  901. The Yamana family was a branch of the Nitta clan.
  902. The Yamanaka Family-the family's well-known figures include Toshifusa YAMANAKA, Nagatoshi YAMANAKA, Toshiyoshi YAMANAKA, and Judayu YAMANAKA.
  903. The Yamanaka family - As the famous persons in the family, there were Toshifusa YAMANAKA, Nagatoshi YAMANAKA, Toshiyoshi YAMANAKA, Judaifu YAMANAKA, Toshisada YAMANAKA and Toshimasa YAMANAKA.
  904. The Yamanaka family was a branch of the Amago clan that was founded by Yukihisa YAMANAKA.
  905. The Yamanobe-no-michi Road, Takenouchi-Kaido Road and Nagao-Kaido Road were among the traffic routes improved during this period.
  906. The Yamanobenomichi is now run as a Yamatoji Rapid Service and rapid train on the Osaka Loop Line and Yamatoji Line and as a special train on the Sakurai Line.
  907. The Yamanoi Family: a side line of Minase
  908. The Yamanouchi Purification Plant, located between Kadonoji-dori Street and Tenjingawa-dori Street
  909. The Yamanouchi clan suppressed them and put what remained of the Chosokabe corps, including Ichiryo gusoku, under its control, giving them the rank of goshi (country samurai), which was a rank below that of a Joshi (upper-level feudal retainer of a daimyo).
  910. The Yamanouchi-Uesugi clan had been already suffered their downfall before Nobuyoshi was born.
  911. The Yamanouchi-Uesugi clan was ousted from Kozuke and asked for help from Kagetora NAGAO (later, Kenshin UESUGI) and therefore the Hojo clan and the Nagao clan (later, inherited the Uesugi clan) struggled for Kanto.
  912. The Yamaoka brothers refused Mitsuhide's invitation to join his camp and, after showing gestures of resistance including the burning of Seta Bridge, temporarily took refuge in the Koka City area) and Hino-jo Castle (held by father and son Katahide GAMO and Ujisato GAMO) was subjugated.
  913. The Yamaoka clan was the influential vassals of the Rokkaku clan and was in charge of military affairs as the military governor together with the Aochi clan and the Mabuchi clan.
  914. The Yamaoka clan was the powerful retainer of the Shugo (provincial military governor) Rokkaku clan and was in charge of the military affairs of the Rokkaku army together with the Aochi clan and other clans.
  915. The Yamashina Family
  916. The Yamashina Family: a side line of Shijo
  917. The Yamashina Higashino Intersection, one of the major intersections in the area, is located near the station.
  918. The Yamashina Shinomiya post office
  919. The Yamashina family school used hanada (light blue) for the lining, and the Takakura family school used a similar color to the outer material for the lining.
  920. The Yamashina family was court nobility with a family status of Urin.
  921. The Yamashina family, the Washinoo/Washio family, the Nishioji family, the Aburanokoji family, and the Kushige family are branch families of the Shijo family.
  922. The Yamashina issue: an issue relating to an exception for the JR fare as applied to a specified section
  923. The Yamashina police station
  924. The Yamashina school's specification of fans with cross-grained slates is described in detail in "Kyotei hiki" and typical articles of Yamashina school still exist today as gyobutsu (Imperial treasures).
  925. The Yamashina-cho part of the Uji District was merged with Higashiyama ward.
  926. The Yamashinanomiya (Takehiko YAMASHINA)
  927. The Yamashinanomiya Family
  928. The Yamashinanomiya family
  929. The Yamashinanomiya family was the Imperial family, created by Imperial Prince Yamashinanomiya Akira, the son of Imperial Prince Fushiminomiya Kuniie, at the end the Edo period.
  930. The Yamashiro Kamo post office
  931. The Yamashiro Kizu Post Office (in charge of Kizugawa City and Seika-cho); the ZIP code: 619-02, 619-11
  932. The Yamashiro Kizu post office
  933. The Yamashiro Matsui clan: It is said that this Matsui clan immigrated from Kudara (Baekche, Korea) into Matsui in the Yamashiro Province.
  934. The Yamashiro area
  935. The Yamashiroya Incident
  936. The Yamashiroya Incident was an incident that Wasuke YAMASHIROYA, a government contractor for the Ministry of Army, committed suicide when he was unable to repay the public money he had borrowed from the Ministry without collateral in 1872.
  937. The Yamato Court ruled by the Okimi (Great King) faced to a serious situation which could have threatened its existence, but they could barely suppress the rebellion.
  938. The Yamato Dynasty appointed local leaders as kuni no miyatsuko, and controlled all of the provinces via such political control.
  939. The Yamato Enshu school is one of the Japanese tea ceremony schools headed by the Kobori Gonjuro family, which originated from Masai KOBORI, the third son of Enshu KOBORI (also known as Masakazu KOBORI).
  940. The Yamato Kingdom gradually organized these settlers and the regional ruling elite (the formation of the bemin system) and placed the central ruling families in the top oomi and muraji positions.
  941. The Yamato Kingdom is a term used to refer to the royal authority and government that developed around a monarch, known as an okimi, and several powerful clans during the Kofun period (tumulus period).
  942. The Yamato Kingdom maintained an economic and political base in southern Korea owing to their friendly relationship with Baekje, but as Baekje's power diminished, this base weakened, leading to a decline in iron imports.
  943. The Yamato Lease Company is in charge of its operation and management.
  944. The Yamato Period
  945. The Yamato Period is a period in Japanese history.
  946. The Yamato Regime reorganized positions such as Omi, Muraji, Tomo no Miyatsuko, and Kuni no Miyatsuko under the system of clans and hereditary titles into bureaucrats of the nation under the ritsuryo codes and changed Bemin into citizen and made them uniformly belong to the nation by Taika Reforms.
  947. The Yamato Rokugofun tumulus
  948. The Yamato Sarugaku is one of the groups performing Sarugaku (a traditional form of a Japanese theatre) mostly in Yamato Province (today's Nara Prefecture).
  949. The Yamato no Ayauji clan had many branch families based in the southern area of Yamato Province and often involved in military affairs.
  950. The Yamato race assimilated the cultures of other races and developed them based on their original culture.
  951. The Yamato race is classified as an agricultural people or a maritime people, as they live in an island country.
  952. The Yamato race is the major race in Japan, living mainly in the Japanese archipelago which forms the country.
  953. The Yamato race is the race that has been living since ancient times in the Japanese Islands including Japan's mainland (Honshu, Shikoku and Kyushu) and the other islands around them.
  954. The Yamato race learned the advanced arts and culture of the Chinese continent by dispatching Japanese envoys to Sui Dynasty and Tang Dynasty China.
  955. The Yamato race's power also increased in Ezochi (inhabited area of Ainu), turning the southern Oshima Peninsula into part of the inland, and the whole area of Hokkaido came under the power of the Yamato race (refer to Ainu tribe and others).
  956. The Yamato sovereignty (ancient Japan sovereignty) at that time had the characteristics of the coalition government of these Uji groups, or Gozoku, as well.
  957. The Yamato-Koizumi-Horyuji section became a double-track section.
  958. The Yamato-oji-dori Street is a street running north-south in Kyoto City.
  959. The Yamatoji Line (electrified section of the Kansai Main Line)
  960. The Yamatoji Line (of the Kansai Main Line): Kamo Station - Kizu Station - (the area of Nara Station - Tennoji Station - JR Nanba Station)
  961. The Yamatoji Line is one railway line that connects Nara and Osaka.
  962. The Yamatoji Liner runs once a day (during morning rush hour on weekdays) from Kizu Station to JR Nanba Station, and twice a day (during evening rush hour on weekdays) from Osaka to Kamo.
  963. The Yamatoji Liner stops at Kizu, Narayama, Nara, Horyuji, Oji Station, Tennoji Station and Shin-Imamiya Station.
  964. The Yamatoji Liner, whose station of origin is this station, departs from Platform 4.
  965. The Yamatoji line of West Japan Railway Company: Get off at the Koriyama station (in Nara Prefecture) and walk for about an hour and 15 minutes.
  966. The Yamatonoaya clan, being awarded a kabane of atai and based in the southern part of Yamato Province (Nara Prefecture), had many branch clans and were often engaged in the military affairs.
  967. The Yamauchi family was then under the protection of the Oda clan (the head was Nobuyasu ODA, subsequently Nobukata ODA) of Iwakurajo Castle (Owari Province), and his father, Moritoyo, was a chief vassal.
  968. The Yamawaki Izumi family, the head family of the Izumi school which is called the Izumi ryu Soke, moved its base to Tokyo after the Meiji Restoration, but the lineage died out after Mototeru YAMAWAKI, the 11th.
  969. The Yamazaki road is the name of the Saigoku-kaido road seen from the Kyoto side, and the Saigoku-kaido road refers to the Sanyo-do road.
  970. The Yamazakiekimae post office
  971. The Yanagawa Ikken was an incident in which Yoshinari SO, the lord of the Tsushima Domain, and his chief retainer Shigeoki YANAGAWA confronted each other over forgery of the sovereign's message exchanged between Japan and Joseon Dynasty in the early Edo period.
  972. The Yanagawa-jo Castle was a hirayamajiro (castle built on a hill or low mountain surrounded by a plain), and therefore the Yanagawa-jo Castle and the Oeda-jo Castle can see each other across the Abukumagawa River.
  973. The Yanagawa-jo Castle was abolished in the Edo period and was later used for jinya (regional government office) of the Yamagawa Domain.
  974. The Yanagihara family was originally a family of noble race (court noble) which was the Hino family of the FUJIWARA Hokke (the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan) and known for being an academic family, however, its scholastic tradition had declined after the temporary discontinuation of the family line.
  975. The Yanagihara family: branch family of the Hino clan.
  976. The Yanagimoto Otsuka-kofun Tumulus is an ancient tomb located in Tenri City, Nara Prefecture.
  977. The Yanaginobanba-dori Street is a street running north-south through Kyoto City.
  978. The Yanagisawa Clan
  979. The Yanagisawa clan descended from the Kai Ichijo clan belonging to the Kai-Genji (Minamoto clan) and became part of the Mukawa-shu group, one of the warrior groups in the remote Kai area based in Mukawa, in the northwestern part of Kai Province.
  980. The Yanagisawa was a Japanese feudal clan (samurai warriors).
  981. The Yanagiwara Family
  982. The Yanagiwara family (conventionally, Yanagihara) were kuge (court nobles) that held the status of meika (kuge of lower rank).
  983. The Yanagiwara family followed the line of the Hino Family, a branch family of the Fujiwara Hokke (one of the four Fujiwara family lines), whose founder was Sukeakira HINO.
  984. The Yanagiwara family relocated to Tokyo during the Meiji period; eventually, the uninhabited mansion that remained in Kyoto became the campus of Doshisha Women's College of Liberal Arts.
  985. The Yanaka Enmei-in Temple Incident was a scandal of female criminal that involved a servant of O-oku (the inner halls of Edo Castle where the wife of the Shogun and her servants reside).
  986. The Yao-Ryuge Train Yard-Sugimotocho section of freight branch lone (11.3km) opened to traffic.
  987. The Yaotome of Kasuga-taisha Shrine and Itsukushima-jinja Shrine was renowned in the old days and today Yaotome mai (dance by Yaotome) performed at Miho-jinja Shrine, Kotohira-gu Shrine, and Toyokuni-jinja Shrine are also well known.
  988. The Yarai Kanze family
  989. The Yarai Kanze family is one of the occupational branch families of Kanze school of Nohgaku theatre shite-kata (main roles).
  990. The Yasaka Nyokouba Gakuen is Zaidan-hojin (foundation) and also the 'landowner' of the neighborhood of Minami-gawa Gion-machi, in which the Ochaya are located.
  991. The Yasaka-jinja Shrine
  992. The Yasaka-jinja Shrine in Kyoto is the sohonsha (chief shrine).
  993. The Yasaka-jinja and Hiromine-jinja shrines used the name of sohonsha (main shrine) of Gion-sha Shrine.
  994. The Yasakani no magatama (jewel) is stored in the residence of the Imperial Palace.
  995. The Yasakani no magatama is included as one of the three Sacred Treasures (Imperial Regalia) passed along within the Imperial family.
  996. The Yasakani no magatama is one of the Three Sacred Treasures of the Imperial Family, along with the Yata no Kagami (the eight-span mirror) and the Ame no Murakumo no Tsurugi (the sword Ame-no-Murakumo, literally "Heavenly Sword of Assembled Clouds").
  997. The Yase branch office
  998. The Yasedoji were considered descendants of Oni (a creature from Japanese folklore) whom Dengyo Daishi Saicho (Buddhist Monk named Saicho with the posthumous title of Dengyo Daishi) employed in Doji mura (village) as a domestic laborer for the Enryaku-ji Temple.
  999. The Yasedoji were engaged not only in chores at several temples on Mt. Hiei, but were also carrying koshi (palanquin) for the head priests of other temples.
  1000. The Yasedoshi-kai requested that the role of Yotei be performed by the Yasedoji as in the past; however, it was rejected because of security reasons, and the Imperial guards became Yotei in historical costumes.

334001 ~ 335000

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