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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 base of the sauce runs the gamut from fond de veau to Chinese chicken soup stock or Japanese soup stock with boiled dried fish.
  2. The base of the stone monument is a stone arrangement representing a turtle and qilin (Chinese unicorn).
  3. The base part of the thumb has a bump (tsurumakura) and the form of tsurumakura is a very important part, since it affects shooting and the movement of a flying arrow.
  4. The base seasoning of the chankonabe is not only soy sauce or miso, but also salt now, and there is no specific seasoning for it.
  5. The base soup is usually soy sauce with garlic and chili pepper or miso.
  6. The base was handed down to the private sector after the war, and the runways became farmland and residential land.
  7. The baseball club belongs to the KANSAI 6 BASEBALL LEAGUE and has produced graduates, including many professional players, club coaches of the high schools that took part in the high school baseball tounament at Koshien Stadium.
  8. The baseball team of Kyoto University belongs to Kansai Students Baseball League and has got two championships in time of Kansai Big 6 Baseball League (former league).
  9. The basement under the Chowa den Hall and the Eastern garden is used as an underground parking lot for visitors.
  10. The bases of the Kasahara clan was in Kasahara Go, Saitama Gun, Musashi Province (Konosu City, Saitama Prefecture.)
  11. The bases of the Mononobe clan was Iruma Gun, Musashi Province (Iruma City, Kawagoe City, Sayama City, Tokorozawa City, Fujimi City, Fujimino City, Saitama Prefecture.)
  12. The bases of the Musashi clan and the Otomo clan were in Adachi Gun, Musashi Province (Adachi Ward, Tokyo and the Southeast part of Saitama Prefecture.)
  13. The basic attitude of Japan at the treaty negotiations
  14. The basic condition to be assigned as Chunagon is to have experience serving one of the following posts.SangiSadaiben/Udaiben (major controller of the left/right)Sakone no chujo/Ukone no chujo (Middle Captain of the Left/Right Division of Inner Palace Guards)Kebiishi no betto (Superintendent of the Imperial Police)
  15. The basic design consists of three erect inflorescences and three leaves.
  16. The basic design was worked out by Junzo YOSHIMURA.
  17. The basic doctrine is that if a person believes in the correct principal image Honmon Kaidan no Dai-Gohonzon (the Great Object of Veneration of the Sanctuary of the True Teaching)) and practices daimoku (Nichiren chant) with Jigyo Keta (benefiting oneself and benefiting others), anyone can become Buddha in his or her lifetime.
  18. The basic float consists of the following parts: a main body made of bamboos in the form of a tortoise's shell, a head (formally called 'kabu'), and a tail (formally called 'ken').
  19. The basic form has total 110 ornaments hung: two sets of 55 ornaments including 11 ornaments each on 5 red strings.
  20. The basic form of a bow is classified into the curviform bow of a circular arc and the bending recurved bow of an M-shaped curve.
  21. The basic form of the hokyoin-to pagoda is as above, but there are some variations depending on the period and the area.
  22. The basic framework of the shogunate and domain system in the Edo period was created under the rule of Ieyasu and Hidetada - as a shogun or an "ogosho" (a title of honor given to the former shogun).
  23. The basic historical document regarding the Jinshin War was "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan), which does not say that Prince Otomo became the crown prince or was enthroned.
  24. The basic households of this system were called henko (the organization of the people) which included three or four seitei (men in good health between 21 and 60 years of age) and were the fundamental unit from which gundan (army corps) soldiers were selected in what was known as one soldier per household.
  25. The basic ingredients are bean sprout, sungan (Chinese bamboo), roasted pork fillet, and green onion, which is commonly called "Moyashinacha."
  26. The basic menu of kaiseki ryori consists of three dishes with soup (usually Japanese broth, together with sashimi or slices of raw fish, grilled and boiled foods).
  27. The basic method of use is to pass it from the back of a puffed-out bow in the kimono sash (beneath the ring made with the lappet of the bow) toward the front, and then firmly tie a "komamusubi" knot (a tight knot) or the like at the front.
  28. The basic methods of the school were established by Bishao Gon no Kami, who was a particularly standout Tayu (leading actor in a Noh play) in the troupe, and his son Gon no Kami Konparu, then went through a dramatic deepening at the time of Gon no Kami's grandson, Zenchiku KONPARU (the fifty-seventh head of the school).
  29. The basic music form structure has the three-step structure which consists of maeuta (the former song), tegoto (Japanese Koto) and atouta (the latter song), but in large scale songs, many have a structure which consists of maeuta, tegoto, nakauta (the middle song), tegoto and atouta.
  30. The basic objective is to earn the natural spiritual power of the mountains by practicing severe hardships such as Toha (Toso) (running throughout the mountains) and Zange (confession) in deep sacred mountains, such as Mt. Daisen (Tottori Prefecture) and Haguro-yama (Yamagata Prefecture).
  31. The basic one is where a big catfish in namazu-e is replaced with the god of measles, such as 'hashika nochino yojo' (care after measles) in comparison with 'sokuseki namazu hanashi' (quick talk on catfish) where people are beating a catfish in the drawing.
  32. The basic osechi-ryori consists of Otoso, Iwaizakana-sanshu (Mitsu-zakana), Zoni and Nishime.
  33. The basic plan regarding Tanabe Campus' was approved by the board of directors of Doshisha on August 14, 1965, and the committee for campus expansion was organized on August 25, 1965, and the professional committee of the land in Tanabe was organized on December 4, 1965.
  34. The basic principle of Wu Xing corresponding to the four seasons is that spring is moku, summer is ka, autumn is gon, and winter is sui.
  35. The basic railway policy in Japan was, from the beginning, to build and administer it by the government.
  36. The basic rank necessary to become a Negi of a common shrine.
  37. The basic regulation was 'to wear white kosode and vermilion kiri-bakama (short ankle-length hakama) and hitoe under regulation uchiki, which is to be rolled to the waist and tucked into the obi when going out'.
  38. The basic shape is the "Riky? shape" (Riky?-gata), which are a large "natsume" canister, a medium "natsume" canister, and a small "natsume" canister, but there are many other variations, too.
  39. The basic shape of Japanese bells did not change substantially from the Nara period to the Edo period, but there are small characteristic differences for each period.
  40. The basic size is called Hitohaba (cloth width) which has a width of nine Sun (approx. 34cm) of Kujirajaku (a measuring stick used in kimono-making) with the shorter length at approx. 34cm and the longer length at 37cm.
  41. The basic soroku (sutras described by masters)
  42. The basic story is that Komachi was accused of plagiarizing an old poem included in a bound poem book and cleared the suspicion by washing the book to erase the old poem.
  43. The basic structure is a block of stone processed to a shape of a vertically long tablet on which Bonji (Siddham script) = shuji (Sanskrit seed-syllable in Esoteric Buddhism), the name of a person commemorated, the date of commemoration, the items of commemoration are inscribed.
  44. The basic structure of ikan is the same as sokutai, but charactalistically, its underclothing is drastically simplified from sokutai.
  45. The basic structure of their scores is similar to the structures of the Fujita and the Shunnichi schools.
  46. The basic style of the horin-to pagoda is called kansai style, which does not have a square frame inscribed on the toshin but has one kozama (a foliate panel) on the base.
  47. The basic technique to wrap up things freely in Furoshiki is 'Musubi' (knot).
  48. The basic techniques
  49. The basic type seems to have been composed of Korai-mon Gate as a front gate and Yagura-mon Gate as a rear gate, but some Masugatamon gates had only a rear gate without a front gate and others had only a front gate.
  50. The basic unit of acreage is tsubo or bu (歩).
  51. The basic unit of jori is about 109-meters square (in some cases, diamond shape or rectangle was used).
  52. The basic unit of length and distance ('measures' of the weights and measures system) is shaku.
  53. The basic unit of volume and capacity ('measures' of the weights and measures system) is sho (today, approximately 1.8 liters).
  54. The basic way of cooking Kansaifu-okonomiyaki centered on the Osaka region, is to mix shredded cabbage with the flour dough and grill it on a heated iron plate.
  55. The basic way to use is as follows:
  56. The basic weight unit of the fundo was 'ryo.'
  57. The basin of the river from central Kyoto to Sanjo and Shijo is one of Kyoto's amusement areas and a famous cherry blossom viewing spot.
  58. The basin regions, except for the old Tango area (Kumobara and Oe), are 'behind a mountain,' which results in a comparatively lower snow depth than that in the Tango region (the snow depth is about 30 cm for four to five days a year even in the flatlands).
  59. The basin was formed by active faults, including those in the Mitoke Fault Zone, Nishiyama Fault Zone and Arima-Takatsuki Tectonic Line, and in addition, Hanaori Fault.
  60. The basis for it is the following poem, composed by the Emperor Nintoku in the "Kojiki."
  61. The basis for the military service imposed on the vessels in the terrritorial lords's families was changed from the money taxation system to the food taxation system in the Early-Modern period, which is another characteristic of gunyaku system.
  62. The basis for this decision was that construction of a grand capital would show emperor's virtue to foreign envoys, frontiersmen such as Ezo and Hayato, and local clans and people.
  63. The basis for what became today's furisode was the children's kosode (short sleeved) kimono, with sleeves left open in the furiyatsuguchi style.
  64. The basis of Onmyo Gogyo Setsu is that the Ten Heavenly Stems in yin and yang combine in pairs, each pair corresponding to each of the Five Elements; 木, 火, 土, 金, 水 (moku, ka, do, gon, read as 'gon' not as 'kin', sui).
  65. The basis of Shimai is Suriashi (shuffle), which is a unique way of walking (Particularly known as Hakobi) in which the sole of the feet slide along the floor without raising the heels.
  66. The basis of its philosophy of practical morality is to bring your heart into oneness with the spirit of the universe, to be selfless, to achieve a state of mind that is free from delusion, and to observe a code of humanity and justice.
  67. The basis of materials housed in the NDL constitutes the materials that affiliated libraries in both houses of the pre-war Imperial Diet collected to assist deliberations in the Diet, as well as the materials housed in the Imperial Library, which was at that time the only national library in Japan.
  68. The basis of such convention was established by the end of the Kamakura period.
  69. The basis of taxation was not the actual crop yield but the cash value of the land based on harvest potential.
  70. The basis of the system of clans and hereditary titles was an extended family as a kin group, but it was reorganized as a political system of the state.
  71. The basis of the theory comes from a description in "Shoku Nihongi" (Chronicle of Japan Continued) meaning "Gango-ji Temple was moved to and rebuilt in Shibo Yoncho, Rokujo, Sakyo" and its interpretation that "Daikandai-ji Temple" should read "Gango-ji Temple."
  72. The basis of this theory is as follows:
  73. The basketball team has for more than 30 years been selected to participate as the Kyoto team in the All Inter-High School Championships, and has become one of the top-class school teams (having won the Winter Cup in two different years).
  74. The baskets woven out of plant vines has been made and used to carry things since the Jomon period.
  75. The bath facility has an entrance divided for men and women before the dressing room.
  76. The bathroom of Hokke-ji Temple has been consistently utilized by common people as a bathing facility since its erection at the wish of the Empress Komyo, which has a very rare style of the steam bath using medical herbs.
  77. The battalion of Shinsuke Beppu arrived at Kawajiri on February 20.
  78. The battalions advanced to the northwest of Oguchi and Yamano by driving off small troops of the Satsuma army in the areas on their way including Ogochi and Yamano.
  79. The battalions of the Satsuma army arrived one after another, and laid seige to the Kumamoto Chindai and fought on the 21st.
  80. The batter is seasoned beforehand, so Nagasaki-tempura is still delicious without dipping sauce.
  81. The batter is very soggy as the cutlet is cooked slightly longer than usual.
  82. The batter used to coat the ingredients is different from that of tenpura.
  83. The battle
  84. The battle against Nobunaga ODA
  85. The battle against the Nitta family
  86. The battle area moved to Higo Province, in August 1374 Ryoshun led army to the Mizushima district.
  87. The battle at Kozaika
  88. The battle at Ogura-guchi continued about 8 months as the Higo army fiercely attacked the shogunal troops from on high.
  89. The battle at Ota-jo Castle
  90. The battle became a shooting fight with bow and arrows across the river.
  91. The battle became chaotic, and Yoshikazu YAMANA and Kozukenosuke KOBAYASHI, who were losing ground, charged ahead, with an intention to die in the battle.
  92. The battle became fierce, and in the evening, the government army retreated after setting fire to private houses.
  93. The battle began around noon.
  94. The battle between the Hojo clan and the Oda clan
  95. The battle between the Oda-Tokugawa allied forces with 38,000 soldiers and the Takeda army with 12,000 soldiers continued until early afternoon (for approximately eight hours).
  96. The battle between the allied army and Masakado's army began at 3 o'clock in the afternoon on February 14.
  97. The battle between the former Shogunate and the new government's forces marked the beginning of the Boshin War.
  98. The battle between the government army and the Satsuma army was so fierce that it turned out to be gunfights and close combats in which Major General MIYOSHI got a gunshot wound.
  99. The battle between the reinforced Satsuma army and the government army continued through 24th and 25th without being decided.
  100. The battle between the two armies stationed on the east side and west side of Shimanto-gawa River was started by the provocation of the Chosagabe army.
  101. The battle broke out after Mochikiyo KYOGOKU's death of illness in 1470 and continued for 34 years until Takakiyo KYOGOKU, his grandson, united the territory in 1505.
  102. The battle broke out after the proclamation of a cease-fire edict for the Ou region issued by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI in December 1587 and January 1588; which means that the allied dispatch of the troops by Uesugi should have been unlawful.
  103. The battle continued into the night, with too many killed and wounded to count.
  104. The battle continued on the following day (January 28), and on January 29, Emperor Meiji granted the Imperial standard to Imperial Prince Komatsunomiya Akihito (some believe Tomomi IWAKURA forged it); consequently, the new government's forces became the Imperial forces.
  105. The battle continued until the evening, and Masanaga set the shrine on fire late at night; he is said to have pretended suicide and escaped to take refuge in Katsumoto's residence.
  106. The battle continued, and many castles in the Hojo territory, such as Shimoda-jo Castle, Matsuida-jo Castle, Tamanawa-jo Castle, Iwatsuki-jo Castle, Hachigata-jo Castle, Hachioji-jo Castle and Tsukui-jo Castle, fell one after another.
  107. The battle did not end on May 31, a report said to Sanetomo as follows.
  108. The battle enabled Oda and Tokugawa to suppress the Takeda family who had been a constant source of worry.
  109. The battle ended in pasting of the Heike clan; a number of soldiers of the clan died and Michimori never returned to his boat.
  110. The battle ended in this manner from a general standpoint.
  111. The battle ended with the great victory of the Minamoto clan, and Kagesue caught TAIRA no Shigehira.
  112. The battle had finished as Hideyoshi fled, with the remarkable service of Hirotsune KAZUSA (the Battle of Kinsa-jo Castle).
  113. The battle had spread throughout three provinces in Boso, which became impoverished terribly due to the damage of the battle and forcible requisitions by the government army.
  114. The battle had various names:
  115. The battle has been expressed as the metaphor 'Tenka wakeme no Tennozan' (those who take hold of Mt. Tenno rule the world) which is still used especially in crucial matches or phases of sports or games.
  116. The battle in the besieged castle lasted the whole day of September 30.
  117. The battle in this area was so fierce that a lot of commanders of the Satsuma army including Kohei SAIGO were killed in the battlefield.
  118. The battle is known as the Battle of Ishizu, the Battle of Sakaiura or the Battle of Sakai Beach.
  119. The battle is recorded in "Sanada Gunki" (a war chronicle) of the Sanada family as well as "Mikawa Monogatari" (Tales from Mikawa) of the Tokugawa side.
  120. The battle is so called 'Hitachi Kassen'.
  121. The battle lines on the continent had already been expanded when the track was electrified as far as Kyoto.
  122. The battle lost, Mitsunari's father Masatsugu, his wife, and his other family members all either died fighting or killed themselves.
  123. The battle occurred at the end of June or at the beginning of July was tactically remarkable that small number of soldiers defeated the large number and no other battle for this kind was found in the history of ancient Japan.
  124. The battle of Chikuzen
  125. The battle of Dannoura was fought in the closing days of the Heian period, on April 25, 1185, under the old lunar calendar), and took place in Nagato Province, at Akamaseki, Dannoura (modern-day Shimonoseki, Yamaguchi Pref.).
  126. The battle of Futamata-gawa River
  127. The battle of Goryokaku
  128. The battle of Kumeda
  129. The battle of Kumeda was a battle that took place in Japan in which Takamasa HATAKEYAMA attacked Yoshitaka MIYOSHI who lined up around Kumeda-dera Temple (present Kishiwada City, Osaka Prefecture) in Yagi-mura, Izumi Province (Osaka) on March 5, 1562.
  130. The battle of Nagashino and the invasion of Echizen Province
  131. The battle of Nanjo vs. Mori, which started from the Nanjo clan's defection from the Mori clan in 1579, came to an end in January 1585, when the reconciliation between Nobunaga and the Mori clan was confirmed.
  132. The battle of Ota was the climax of Japanese history in which the military force of religious common people which symbolized medieval times and the order of heinobunri in recent times confronted.'
  133. The battle of Peleliu
  134. The battle of Sawayama-jo Castle
  135. The battle of Shiroyama
  136. The battle of Toba and Fushimi
  137. The battle of Tokonoyama broke out two days after the defeat.
  138. The battle of Uji bridge
  139. The battle of Yashu-Yanada: the escaping troops (Shohotai) led by Sakuzaemon FURUYA suffered a severe defeat to the new government army (the Tosando force).
  140. The battle of vanguard at the Uji-gawa River
  141. The battle over Shirakawa-Komine Castle (the Battle of Shirakawaguchi) lasted approximately three months, and in the end, the new government's forces captured the castle.
  142. The battle over Soma-mikuriya served as one of the driving forces for the Jisho-Juei War.
  143. The battle over Tabaru (Tabaru Slope, Kichiji Pass) started on March 1, which was a decisive battle of the war, was so fierce that bullets fired at that time are often found from the fields and the slope at the site still now, over 100 years after the war.
  144. The battle over Tahara, which started from March 1, (Taburazaka and Kichiji, etc) was a fierce battle that divided this war, and dauntless soldiers like Kunitomo SHINOHARA died in the war one after another.
  145. The battle ships of suigun in Japan, including Atake-bune, are a kind of wasen (Japanese style of ship) that does not have a keel.
  146. The battle stalled with both armies glaring at each other across Gono-gawa River.
  147. The battle started at midnight on March 14 with the exchange of arrows across the river.
  148. The battle started at the Taikenmon gate (one of 12 gates of the palace), where a timid Nobuyori came under attack from TAIRA no Shigemori (progeny of Kiyomori) and crumbled at once, but Yoshihira rushed to the scene, whereupon the Minamoto and Taira combatant heirs engaged in fierce fighting time and time again.
  149. The battle took place in level ground where Tokugawa troops faced Asakura while Oda faced Azai.
  150. The battle took place within the boundaries of Kyoto, and the Bakufu force, organized by powerful constables such as Yoshihiro OUCHI, Yoshinori AKAMATSU, and Takanori KYOGOKU, put down the revolt, and Ujikiyo died during the Meitoku no Ran (the Discord of the Meitoku Era).
  151. The battle was ferocious, and both sides lost many lives.
  152. The battle was followed by furious battles in Kamono/Imafuku on November 26 (the old calendar) (Battle of Kamono/Battle of Imafuku), and in Bakurobuchi, Noda/Fukushima on November 29 (the old calendar) (Battle of Bakurobuch, Battle of Noda/Fukushima).
  153. The battle was held around present Takenoshita, Oyama-cho, Shizuoka Prefecture.
  154. The battle was led by Nagayoshi MIYOSHI, a resourceful general of the emerging power, and Takamasa HATAKEYAMA, a brave general of the old power.
  155. The battle was regarded an overall finish for Ieyasu, while it was a good chance to retrieve his lost honor for Hidetada.
  156. The battle was temporarily in a stalemate.
  157. The battle with Nagayoshi (Chokei) MIYOSHI
  158. The battle with artillery and guns continued for as long as 16 hours, but the Satsuma army was unable to defeat the government army after all and retreated to Sueyoshi.
  159. The battle with government army
  160. The battles against the former Tokugawa troop and the supporting domains of the Shogun, from the Boshin War to the Battle of Hakodate, were assisted by not only the court nobles and samurai belonging to the Meiji Government but also domains waiting and seeing how things went at first.
  161. The battles for Ikuta and Ichinotani are referred to as "The Battle of Higashikido" and "The Battle of Nishikido" respectively in literature.
  162. The battles of Kenmu era: There was a battle in 1336 between the troops of Ashikaga clan led by Naoyoshi ASHIKAGA and the troops of Go-Daigo Emperor, facing each other across Seta River.
  163. The battles of Kita Kanto (Northern Kanto): the escaping troops (Denshutai etc.) led by Keisuke OTORI fought against the New government army in various places such as Utsunomiya Castle in Oyama, Imaichi, Fujiwara (the Battle of Utsunomiya Castle).
  164. The battles of bushi mainly consisted of mounted warrior archers from the Zenkunen War (the Early Nine Years' War) to the period of the "Tale of Heike."
  165. The battles still continued in the Kanto region divided and ruled by two powers.
  166. The battles were waged between the Japanese people.
  167. The bay has an average depth of twenty meters, meeting requirements for a suitable port due to the 300- to 400-meter-high mountains surrounding the bay, which block strong winds and stormy weather.
  168. The beach is open to sea bathers from July 2 every year.
  169. The beach opens on July 1 every year.
  170. The beach opens on July 2 every year.
  171. The beaches open in early July every year.
  172. The bead of soul nullified Ikkaku's transformation and Ikkaku was turned into the specter cat which Genpachi had shot in the left eye.
  173. The beak part functions as a sharp blade.
  174. The beam consists of eight separate parts each connected to the pier with ropes so that they can not be carried away downstream.
  175. The bean jam in monaka includes less water in it to avoid the tane from getting wet, therefore an amount of sugar is larger, resulting in its shine and high viscosity.
  176. The bean jam is put on one of the tane so that there will not be any space when another tane is placed, and the other tane is finally placed on the bean jam for completion.
  177. The bean-scattering ceremony is performed from the stage of the Nigatsu-do Hall.
  178. The beans are parched and coated with sugar, and their colors are usually as mentioned below:
  179. The beans were first introduced by the Yomiuri Telecasting Corporation TV Program 'Docchi no Ryori Show'.
  180. The bearer answered 'These swans are for the Emperor who intends to keep them in memory of his father.'
  181. The bearer of the official authority
  182. The beautiful 'mie' (poses), displayed one after another during the play, such as Tenchinin no mie (the combination of three poses between Benkei, Togashi and Yoshitsune), Benkei's Fudo no mie (a pose as the fearsome Buddhist deity Fudo) and Ishinage no mie (a rock-throwing pose), are also one of the highlights of Kanjincho.
  183. The beautiful Jodo Teien has been preserved until today; a foot of the bridge is still in the pond as well as nakajima (an island in a pond or a river) and garden stones that represent the former status.
  184. The beautiful Naka no mai (dance) performed by the shite suddenly becomes a violent Kyu no mai (high-tempo dance) and shows the true nature of the beautiful women, but Koreshige remains asleep.
  185. The beautiful arrangement of nihon-ryori is one of its greatest features.
  186. The beautiful gardens within the shrine precinct have a famous moss known as 'Nonomiya Carpet Moss.'
  187. The beautiful pine trees bordering the street led it to be called 'Gojo-Matsubara-dori Street,' but only the name 'Matsubara-dori Street' remains.
  188. The beautiful stage of chaya appears with the accompaniment of lively song "花に遊ばば祇園あたりの色揃え".
  189. The beautiful, peculiar style and the dynamism of kabuki are condensed into "Sanmon".
  190. The beauty of Koremori, aged 23, dressed in the samurai outfit, and ready to go to battle as Taisho (the supreme commander) was beyond description.
  191. The beauty of Okame catches his attention, and he tries to forcibly take her to his residence.
  192. The beauty of form is concentrated in the scene that each man makes Mie (a pose) while saying 'watarizerifu' (dialogue passed along), and makes a speech using rhythmical 'tsurane' (range) in shichigo-cho (seven-and-five syllable meter rhythm) commanding engo (associated words) and kakekotoba (pivot words).
  193. The beauty of noises
  194. The beauty of the arranged stones makes this garden highly representative of the Momoyama period.
  195. The beauty of the chrysanthemum purple tempted the court nobles to dye their attire the same color, thereby keeping its life, so I wonder whoever said it was ephemeral (a poem by FUJIWARA no Noritada and selected in "Goshui Wakashu" [Later Collection of Gleanings of Japanese Poetry])
  196. The bechimyo was the system in which the central government put local lords including tato fumyo under a obligation to pay a certain amount of kanmotsu instead of admitting their domination over the area that was far more vast than myoden and included uncultivated lands, fields and mountains.
  197. The bedclothes are Kamukura (the place of god) and emperors don't use them.
  198. The beginning half of the life of Raisho remains unclear, and was only recorded from 1573.
  199. The beginning of Black Raku was when Chojiro made a Black Raku tea bowl around 1581 to 1586.
  200. The beginning of Danchi-zoku (danchi dwellers) / Manshon-zoku (apartment dwellers).
  201. The beginning of December: Shugen denpo kyoko (a sort of Shugendo training seminar)
  202. The beginning of Haikara
  203. The beginning of a unified country
  204. The beginning of chokusai-sha shrines was in 1883, when the Kamo-matsuri Festival and the Iwashimizu-matsuri Festival at Kamo-jinja Shrine (Kamomioya-jinja Shrine, Kamowakeikazuchi-jinja Shrine) and Iwashimizu Hachiman-gu Shrine were designated as chokusai.
  205. The beginning of love between Anchin and Kiyohime
  206. The beginning of polychrome pottery
  207. The beginning of private landownership.
  208. The beginning of reactivation of Taigaiko which had receded temporarily after the Japanese-Sino War was due to the military presence in Manchuria by the Russia Empire after The Boxer Rebellion.
  209. The beginning of the Edo period overlapped the end of trade with Spain and Portugal, and in this period the economic and religious relationship with Europeans arrived at certain extent.
  210. The beginning of the dispute is considered to have been "Bushosho" (excerpt of Buddha nature) written by Tokuitsu.
  211. The beginning of the establishment of a full family register at this time was an attempt to control the population.
  212. The beginning of the festival.
  213. The beginning of the following year, Prince Naka no Oe finally ascended throne as Emperor Tenchi.
  214. The beginning of the great development was triggered by "Jinkoki," written by Mitsuyoshi YOSHIDA in Kyoto during 1627.
  215. The beginning of the local bureaucratic system
  216. The beginning of the love between Hikaru Genji and Rokujo no Miyasudokoro (The Rokujo Haven, widow of a former crown prince).
  217. The beginning of the poem is a collection of poetry from the Keicho era, 'Biyokunkashu' (a collection of Muromachi kouta (popular songs in the Muromachi period)).
  218. The beginning of the regency's existence
  219. The beginning of the siege
  220. The beginning of the world
  221. The beginning of their relationship went back to 1885.
  222. The beginnings of the shrine date from when this god came to be called Kasuga-no-kami.
  223. The behavior of Urashima Taro after he went to Ryugu-jo Castle was not appropriate for a children's story, so this part was changed when told to children.
  224. The behavior of crocodiles catching their food in the air is observed often, but this is not possible for sharks from a stand-still position.
  225. The belfry was used on the design for the 60-yen postage stamp issued on November 25th, 1980 (could still be used as of 2006 but no longer sold since 2002).
  226. The belief in enshrining Michizane as 'Tenjin' is known as 'Tenjin Shinko' (a faith in Tenjin).
  227. The belief of Amida 'if someone believes in Amida Nyorai, he will come and guide the person to the heavens at the time of death' became popular in the middle Heian period, and many raigo-zu were painted.
  228. The belief of enshrining yashiki-gami is present throughout Japan with the exception of Jodo Shinshu (the True Pure Land Sect of Buddhism) areas.
  229. The belief that Hiruko is Ebisu has been widely spread through Kokinshu Chukai (apparatus criticus of the "Kokinshu" (Collection of Ancient and Modern)) and other public entertainments.
  230. The belief that the northeast is an unlucky direction was influenced by the later arrival of the Way of Yin and Yang, and is a fairly recent custom.
  231. The belief that the word 'Norito' comes from the word 'noritogoto' seems to have been the most popular one until recently.
  232. The belief that yashiki-gami serve to protect buildings and land is thought to have developed when it became possible to construct shrines near to people's homes.
  233. The belief was also traditionally maintained that Nyoirin Kannon was the incarnation of Seiryo Gongen (A protective god associated with the Chinese temple Ch'ing-lung), who accompanied Kukai when he came back to Japan.
  234. The believer is forbidden to reveal the ritual under the threat that he (or she) will vomit blood and die if he (or she) does so.
  235. The believers call the existing teachings of a temple the outward law, and call the teachings of kakushi nenbutsu the inward law (or the inward belief).
  236. The believers number approximately 6,940,000, which is the largest among Jodo Shinshu sects (Shinshu sects) and among Buddhist religious corporations as well.
  237. The believers of Jodo Shinshu sect (the True Pure Land Sect of Buddhism) do not believe in the Juo's trials but believe that all the believers will go to Gokuraku Jodo (the Pure Land [of Amida Buddha]) after their deaths, so they do not have the memorial services mentioned above.
  238. The believers of conventional Mahayana Buddhism criticized these teachings, but the Jodo Sect rallied by forming Nenbutsu Kessha (groups for invocation of Buddha's name).
  239. The believers of the Jodo Shinshu Sect performed gatherings called Hoza in caves within the mountain with this kind of Ko organization.
  240. The believers say they conceal themselves for fear that the teachings will deteriorate when money chasers come to know and utilize these teachings.
  241. The believers should do gongyo not toward an ihai (ancestral tablets), a homyo jiku (priest's name or posthumous Buddhist name)hanging scroll, nor a kakocho (family register of deaths).
  242. The bell (Important Cultural Property) housed within is very well known in Japan and was cast in 1636.
  243. The bell currently in the belfry is a replica, with the original being kept at the Ho-sho-kan.
  244. The bell hands in the upper level and the lower level serves as a gate.
  245. The bell has been casted Jesuit crests consisting of the letters IHS (monogram derived from the Greek word for 'Jesus') within a sun motif all round it and the Arabic numerals of the Gregorian date 1577 on a side.
  246. The bell is 2.9 meters in diameter, 4.6 meters in height and 37.5 tons in weight.
  247. The bell is celebrated for its form, and is counted among 'the top three bells' in the country along with that of Jingo-ji Temple celebrated for its inscriptions and that of Onjo-ji Temple (Mii-dera Temple) celebrated for its sound.
  248. The bell is extremely valuable as a historical source that verifies contact between Chogen and Jokei, two eminent monks of the Kamakura period.
  249. The bell is imagined to have given off a gold radiance at first, and to have flaunted the owner's wealth and dignity with the radiance.
  250. The bell of the Nanban-dera Temple': located at Shunko-in Temple, a tatchu temple of Rinzai sect Daihonzan (head temple) Myoshin-ji Temple in Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City
  251. The bell sound matches that of a garaku scale named ojikicho so has long been known as 'Ojikicho Bell' and is referred to in "Tsurezuregusa" (Essays in Idleness).
  252. The bell thrown into the sea was later came back being caught in a net of fisherman, but eight wartlike dots on the bell were missing.
  253. The bell was donated by Kiyomasa KATO in 1592 and is said to have been imported from Korea.
  254. The bell was rung early in the morning and the drum was beaten in the evening; this was referred to as 'shinsho boko' (morning bell and evening drum).
  255. The below is a poem written by the meritorious vassal of the Jinshin War OTOMO no Miyuki after the Jinshin War, included in "Manyoshu" (Collection of Ten Thousand Leaves).
  256. The below tanka has been adopted for the text books for junior high schools and high schools, school tests including entrance examinations, and is widely known.
  257. The below was the poem sung recalling her in a feast several years after her death.
  258. The belt was colored black and a thin coat of lacquer applied for glazing.
  259. The bemin system began to be abolished with the enforcement of the ritsuryo system.
  260. The benefit from the public hygiene point of view should be noted.
  261. The benefits of Jizo Bosatsu Hongan Kudoku-kyo sutra are as follows:
  262. The bengara has an effect of anticorrosion and insect proofing.
  263. The bento were eaten during the intermission, makuai or makunouchi in Japanese, which resulted in the name 'Makunouchi-bento.'
  264. The bereaved family burns the remains to ashes and brings up the baby.
  265. The besieged army of Kumamoto Castle was helpless against the Satsuma army, which attacked the castle mainly with counterbattery activities while laying a long drawn-out siege to make the besieged army run out of the provisions and fall.
  266. The besiegers could not capture the castle, but the besieged gave up resistance with this attack and surrendered, submitting 53 heads of important persons on the following day, the 2nd.
  267. The besiegers soon began to repair the bank and completed it by the 24th.
  268. The besieging army was routed in no time and Motonaga barely escaped with his life and went back to Kenpon-ji Temple in Sakai.
  269. The best before period of awa manju is short, and they become hard in about two days.
  270. The best brand of Wasabi is Mazuma, which is produced in Shizuoka Prefecture and is characterized by its pungency and strong sweetness.
  271. The best clue to know the tea ceremony of Rikyu's time is "Yamanoue Soji Ki" (record of Soji YAMANOUE) written by Soji YAMANOUE, who was Rikyu's leading disciple.
  272. The best example of a Reizei school poet during the Muromachi period is Sadayo IMAGAWA.
  273. The best example of the latter lineage is the Manji Ninen Han Bon ("the version published in Manji 2," or in other words the 1659 edition) an illustrated version which can still be found in the Cabinet Library, among other places.
  274. The best known poem by Akahito seems to be that which appears in the Hyakunin Isshu (a collection of one hundred waka poems by one hundred poets).
  275. The best known schools include Yoshida, Shirakawa, and Ise, as shown in the right figure.
  276. The best part is the loud sound which comes when the washtub hits the body.
  277. The best quality; 20% extra of special grade added (koikuchi 1.8%, usukuchi 1.38%)
  278. The best retainer of Yoshitsune's.
  279. The best season for conger myriaster is mid-January and summer.
  280. The best season for pufferfish is said to be 'from aki no higan (autumnal equinox) to haru no higan (the spring equinox),' but the very best season is winter.
  281. The best seasons to eat whale meat
  282. The best seller of those days, 'Shoku doraku' (gourmandize) which was authored by the novelist, Gensai MURAI, carries a korokke recipe on page 153 of the Autumn issue of the magazine.
  283. The best shirako are those taken from pufferfish caught from January to March, which is the spawning season of the fish; this is also the most expensive dish.
  284. The best thing was, the family line of her uncle, Kiyokazu SAIGO was promoted to the daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) of Tojo Domain, Awa Province.
  285. The best time for the lacquering process would be from the end of March to May 20 during the Spring and a shorter period during Autumn according to the twenty-four sekki calendar.
  286. The best water of Hashirii' is perennially springing out in the precincts even now.
  287. The best way is to select a funeral home beforehand and to request the funeral home to come to the hospital when it becomes necessary.
  288. The best ways in which to commit seppuku are considered to be ichimonji-bara (single-line disembowelment) in which a single cut is made across the abdomen and jumonji-bara (crosswise disembowelment) in which a single cut is made across the abdomen followed by a second vertical cut from the pit of the stomach to below the navel.
  289. The best-known of Wang Yangming's top disciples include Wang Ji (also known as Longxi), Wang Gen (also known as Xinzhai), Xu Ai, Youyang Chongyi (also known as Nanye), Qian Dehong (also known as Xushan), Zou Shouyi (also known as Dongkuo), luo Hongxian (also known as Nianyan), Nie Bao (also known as Shuangjiang.)
  290. The best-known product is offered by Fundokin Shoyu Co., Ltd., which produces soy sauce, soybean paste, etc., mainly for the market in Kyushu.
  291. The bette gumi was disbanded in 1872, after which responsibility for security and police duties in the settlement fell to Tokyo Prefecture (and later the Metropolitan Police Department (of the Ministry of Home Affairs)).
  292. The better player takes the white.
  293. The bibliographic information on the publication is as follows:
  294. The big Himalayan cedar around the west gate (the gate which faces Karasuma-dori Street) is illuminated from around that time to end of the year, that is popular and is also introduced in magazines.
  295. The big Japanese cedar at Kuta: located in Okawa-jinja Shrine, with a height of approx. forty meters and a length of approx. 6.6 meters around the trunk.
  296. The big and small grammar books of Japanese languages which described not only phoneme and vocabularies but also dialects and grammar gained recognition.
  297. The big building of Tofuku-ji Temple (Dennekaku in Tofuku-ji Temple)
  298. The big difference between the Sengoku daimyo and the Shugo daimyo (military governors), Shugodai and Kokujin ryoshu from the Muromachi period, however, was in whether or not they could organize strong Kashindan.
  299. The big difference between the Wakamiya remains and other remains from the earlier period is that 2,168 pieces of Sekizoku (flint arrowheads) for hunting were excavated at the Wakamiya remain.
  300. The big difference from other regions was that chestnut and buckeye were not distributed in the area.
  301. The big difference in Meiji period from the time until Edo period, was the abolition of provincial governors with which Ryosei province system finished its function of administrative geographical division namely and actually.
  302. The big difference is that Kiyohime's mother was, in fact, a spirit of a white snake, which her father, who was the widower, saved.
  303. The big drum is called 'oya' (parent) because the oyadaiko player is the center of this four-person group and has to play the role of conductor.
  304. The big feature of the student dormitory of Doshisha University is that it is managed and run by the students who live there.
  305. The big god refused to listen to the Imperial edict; however, Kiyomaro did bring an oracle given from the big god to Yamato and reported about it; the content of the oracle is as follows: 'Without doubt, the person who succeeds the present Emperor will be a person with the Imperial family name.'
  306. The big hall on the first basement level of the Kambaikan at Muromachi Campus.
  307. The big machine bow disappeared and Yumiya (Japanese bow, Yokyu or Western-style archery, and so on), blowguns, darts, and crossbows are presently enjoyed as sports.
  308. The biggest Kofun in Goguryeo is Daioryo in Shuan City, China.
  309. The biggest bloody battle of the Sengoku period in Japan in Kawanakajima as the major battlefield was approaching...
  310. The biggest characteristic in the history of acceptance for "The Tale of Genji" at the midpoint of the medieval ages could be that it encouraged the emergence of certain kinds of works that inherited its style, world and narrative structure.
  311. The biggest difference between the two is that while the tune of Soh is modulated by movable props called ji, there is no prop in the case of kin.
  312. The biggest difference from above-described kaichitsujo is the existence of the principle of legal equality between sovereign states.
  313. The biggest difference from the kensui for matcha is that the kensui for Senchado has a mizukiri (a drainer) like a lid fitted on the mouth of it.
  314. The biggest difference with local governors appointed by the Edo bakufu was that most of the village land stewards in the Satsuma Domain were executives of the domain, including chief retainers, lord chamberlains, commissioners of finance and town magistrates, who were concurrently appointed as jito.
  315. The biggest dispute, in terms of the Imperial succession in ancient times, was the Jinshin War in 672.
  316. The biggest estate included Toichi and Shikijo Districts of northwestern Yamato Province and expanded his estate to the Iga Province far away.
  317. The biggest event is 'YOKOSO! JAPAN WEEKS', which has been held annually since 2005.
  318. The biggest fukubachishiki pagoda that exists in the People's Republic of China is the white stupa in Miaoying Temple (White Stupa Temple) in Beijing City that was built in the Yuan dynasty period.
  319. The biggest goal for the new government was to catch up with powerful western countries, and for this reason, they had to solve the problem of the unequal treaty signed in the Shogunate era as soon as possible.
  320. The biggest in existence is 144 centimeters in height and 45 kilograms in weight (No. 1 dotaku excavated in Mt. Oiwa in Yasu Cho, Yasu City, Shiga Prefecture in 1881).
  321. The biggest influence was that the people's dissatisfaction was aimed not toward the allied western powers, but the Qing dynasty itself.
  322. The biggest kofun destroyed after World War II was Mozuotsukayama Kofun which was destroyed in 1949, that had the entire length of 168 meters.
  323. The biggest one is 270cm high with and umbrella of 200 cm in diameter and 999 hanging ornaments, which is exhibited in Sanno Club (a tourist facility of Sakata City).
  324. The biggest one was called Obanyaku (a job to guard Kyoto), and as well as 'Kyoto Obanyaku' inheriting Oban in Kyoto, there existed 'Kamakura Obanyaku' which guarded a Shogun's palace and governmental institutions in Kamakura.
  325. The biggest point of the debate was the word 'the fourth "Myo"in Hoza.'
  326. The biggest problem was the historic hatred between Yoshikage ASAKURA, his sworn ally, and Nobunaga.
  327. The biggest reason for this was that the Qing dynasty was forced into paying huge reparations by the Boxer Protocol (Xinchou Protocol; Xinchou was a name of the year in Chinese Sexagenary cycle), and had to pass this burden on to commoners.
  328. The biggest reason was that the children, especially girls, were told by their parents to baby-sit their little brothers and sisters or other families' children at their workplaces, and that this burden prevented them from going to school.
  329. The biggest roof-tile kiln currently in service in Japan is a tunnel kiln whose dimensions are 110m in length and one line and 12 rows of flat-type tiles in width.
  330. The biggest surprises thus far in the Heisei period were most likely the end of 'Araragi,' which had been continuing the concept of shasei (portrayal) since the days of Shiki MASAOKA (on December 1997), and the break-up of the Araragi school.
  331. The biggest taishogoto in the world, with a total length of 210.5 cm, and weight of 23.2 kg was awarded a Guinness record; eventually, Kinden became a two Guinness records holder..
  332. The bijutsu-shi was invented by Heizaburo IWANO of Iwano paper industry, who was regarded as a master craftsman of paper making, using various techniques, many of which were applied to the decoration of fusuma-size torinoko paper.
  333. The bilateral talks did not progress for several years.
  334. The bill is counted by the number and design of the dishes.
  335. The bill of proposal on railway nationalization' was submitted to the House of Representatives and passed, and the Committee on railway nationalization under the direct control of the Prime Minister was established.
  336. The bill of the general account budget of the 1985 fiscal year which included the first year revenue from the Old Capital Tax was approved at the regular city assembly of March.
  337. The bill to increase two army divisions passed the Diet, and the '21 Demands' made by Japan to China, which would later stir up the Chinese nationalism, won the approval of the Japanese people.
  338. The bill was passed in the House of Representatives but was amended and changed in the House of Peers to the original plan to acquire 17 private railways.
  339. The billboard is attached to Gionkobu Kaburenjo, which is famous in regard to the Miyako dance.
  340. The biography of Katano-jinja Shrine (Hirakata City, Osaka Prefecture) says that NOMI no Sukune was awarded Kawachi Province (present eastern Osaka Prefecture) from the Emperor Suinin for winning in the fight against TAIMA no Kehaya.
  341. The biography of MINAMOTO no Yoshihira was well described in the war chronicle "Heiji Monogatari" (The tale of the Heiji); there is no other literature that tells a lot about Yoshihira.
  342. The biological father of Toshimasu is considered to be either Masuuji TAKIGAWA, a member of the clan led by Kazumasu TAKIGAWA who was the main vassal of Nobunaga ODA, or Masushige TAKIGAWA, and it is said that he was adopted because his biological mother re-married to Toshihisa.
  343. The biological mother unknown
  344. The bird perching on the right shoulder of Shingen was a bird from Noto Province.
  345. The bird's eyes-like patterns are insects fossils and are greatly prized although they are not related to practical use.
  346. The birth child of Kunisada NAITO, Senkatsumaru, was saved and kept at Sonobe-jo Castle by Munesada YUASA.
  347. The birth mother (Nyoin) of both Emperor Gofukakusa and the Emperor Kameyama.
  348. The birth of 'ita nori'
  349. The birth of Amaterasu and Tsukuyomi is in keeping with a story common throughout the world: that the sun and moon were created as a pair.
  350. The birth of Gendai Budo (the post war period)
  351. The birth of Ienari's numerous daughters, paired with the need to marry them off to the daimyo families, eventually destabilized the bakufu's finances.
  352. The birth of Imperial Prince Atsuhira, the second Imperial Prince of Emperor Ichijo by Akiko on October 18, 1008 dealt a death blow to Korechika who had strongly desired his nephew to ascend the throne.
  353. The birth of Japanese monogatari
  354. The birth of Kendo (from the Taisho to the Showa period [until Japan's defeat in the war])
  355. The birth of Kyoto City brought about by the municipality system resulted in the creation of a school district system in 1892.
  356. The birth of Naraoka ware dates back to 1863, when Seiji KOMATSU, a member of an old local family, invited a potter of the Terauchi ware style to construct a kiln.
  357. The birth of Ryobu Shinto can be traced back to the introduction of Buddhism.
  358. The birth of The Tale of Genji (which explained the origin of The Tale of Genji in connection with the Ishiyama-dera Temple legend).
  359. The birth of his Junior and his later years
  360. The birth of karatedo (early Showa period)
  361. The birth of national karate organizations and kyogi karate (karate for tournaments)
  362. The birth of tamari (thick) soy-sauce
  363. The birth of the kazoku class
  364. The birth place of Dokaku was near to the Fumonzan Jigen-ji Temple of the Soto sect of Zen Buddhism, but his home does not exist today.
  365. The birth place of Xavier.
  366. The birth place of Yamato Government
  367. The birth place of the Yagyu clan was Yagyu-go village, Sonokami-no-kori County, Yamato Province (today's Yagyu area, Nara City), which was located in the northern part of Yamato Province.
  368. The birthday of the Emperor Meiji became a holiday called Meiji festival in 1927.
  369. The birthday of the Emperor Showa became the 'Greenery Day' at the revision of the Act on National Holidays in 1898, when the Heisei period started, and was left to remain as a national holiday.
  370. The birthplace of Genkyo was Sechigo (later incorporated in Kaizuka City), Kishima-mura, Sennan-gun, Osaka Prefecture.
  371. The birthplace of Genpo still remains in Nishishinmachi, Tsuyama City.
  372. The birthplace of Nikujaga (simmered meat and potatoes), TOGO is said to have created this recipe in Higashi-Maizuru.
  373. The birthplace of Otsu-e is Oiwake Station (Higechaya-oiwake [Higashichaya bisection]) in Omi Province (Shiga Prefecture), which was to the west of Osaka no seki (the Osaka Barrier), Tokaido Gojusan-tsugi.
  374. The birthplace of Sachio is located next to the Sammu City Folk Heritage Museum.
  375. The birthplace of this shrine-shaped sento in the center of Tokyo was 'Kabuki-yu' (Kabuki public bathhouse) in Higashi-Mukojima, Sumida Ward.
  376. The birthplace where Azumao spent during his childhood was designated as a national historical site in 1944.
  377. The black belt was for advanced practitioners (with dan ranks) whereas the white belt was for novices.
  378. The black ink looks clear and beautiful as if the letters had just been written, so he feels great loneliness but tears them up and burns them.
  379. The black ink paintings on the fusuma are not from the Retired Emperor Gomizunoo era, but they were painted by painters from the late Edo period, Ganku and Toyohiko OKAMOTO.
  380. The black part of the surface layer of kelp becomes 'oboro-konbu' (black oboro) with a strong sour taste because this part contains plenty of sweet vinegar.
  381. The black pigments: Sumi (Indian ink)
  382. The black point for positioning on a Go board and Shogi board is also called 'hoshi.'
  383. The black wooden gate is a gate in connection with the imperial family.
  384. The black, blue and red parents and children of Oni (demons) with Taimatsu torches appear and shout and run around the temple.
  385. The black-market price of sake rose at the rate of almost double per half year.
  386. The blade coated with Tsuchioki is inserted deeply into the Hodo, and the whole blade from end to end is heated uniformly to about 800 degrees.
  387. The blade gives priority to 'how easy it is to hide' over 'how strong,' it is so, it is thinner and easier to break compared to other Japanese swords.
  388. The blade has grainy martensite without any patch and Sunagashi (a pattern of martensite).
  389. The blade length is about 81 cm.
  390. The blade length is approx. 79.5 cm and warpage approx. 2.8 cm.
  391. The blade of a Japanese sword is made thin to keep sharpness of blade and to make it lighter, so it can be easily bent or broken depending upon the direction of force.
  392. The blade technique is a technique of removing vertically-long lithic flakes from stone, which emerged during the upper Paleolithic period and characterizes the period.
  393. The blade technique is considered as one of the innovative techniques that spread from the Eurasian continent to eastern Asia by way of Altai and Siberia.
  394. The blade technique is thought to be an important factor in the research of human evolution and spread of Homo sapiens.
  395. The blade used for killing was temporarily confiscated as evidence for the investigation.
  396. The blade used for seppuku is a knife with mountings (with a scabbard made not from plain wooden but from braided cloth.
  397. The blade width became wider, which makes the width less at the base and at the top, and they came to have la onger Kissaki (tip).
  398. The blades of these tanto which measure 9-sun 5-bun (28.785 cm) were wrapped with cloth or paper 28 times so that 5-6 bun of the blade was visible and if it had a hilt, the rivets were removed.
  399. The blades of two Japanese swords strike each other.
  400. The blaze resulted from the left-over fire of a brazier used in the temple building.
  401. The bleached woven cloth of this yufu is called shirotae, and it can be said that this is the origin of the sensitivity of Japanese to white.
  402. The blenders blend whiskies to make the flavor that each distillery seeks as its product.
  403. The blind emperor comes to Sarusawa-ike Pond after hearing that Uneme has drowned herself there.
  404. The blind musicians (Biwa hoshi) of Todo-za (the traditional guild for the blind), who were passing down Heikyoku (a narrative music for the Tale of the Heike played with a Heike biwa (a Japanese lute used to play the Tale of the Heike)), perfected the shamisen as an instrument.
  405. The blind musicians highly developed especially jiuta, which was shamisen music in Kamigata.
  406. The blistering sun is gathered in the sea by Mogami-gawa River
  407. The block (railway) : The special automatic block system (the track circuit detection method).
  408. The block of candy, hot enough to cause burns when touched, is detached from the seihakuki machine.
  409. The blocking system was, however, not suitable to assure smooth operation of one Special Rapid train, one Rapid train and two local trains every fifteen minutes in a cycle, which meant each train was running at intervals of an average of three minutes and forty-five seconds.
  410. The blood line of the first son died out, and the line was divided by the second son becoming the Raju Kim clan, the fifth son becoming 義城金氏, the sixth son becoming the Hongju Kim clan, the seventh son becoming Eonyang Kim clan, the eighth son becoming the Samcheog Kim clan, and the ninth son becoming the Ulsan Kim clan.
  411. The blood line of the fourth son is separated further into smaller groups, and has big families including the Andong Kim clan and the Gimnyeong Kim clan.
  412. The bloodless surrender of Edo-jo Castle was achieved by talks between Takamori SAIGO of the Satsuma clan and shogun's retainer Kaishu KATSU, and Shinpei requisitioned the castle documents.
  413. The bloodline of Yorinaga ended with the death of Moronaga.
  414. The bloodline of the Akamatsu clan of the Masahiro's family line was the main lineage of the clan rather than that of the Yoshisuke AKAMATSU family, the head family.
  415. The bloodline of the Settsu-Genji
  416. The bloody phlegm was the size of the head of his thumb, was stiffened and round.
  417. The blossoms of approximately 200 trees of Someiyoshino (Prunus yedoensis), Yaezakura (double-flowered cherry), and Ezoyamazakura (Prunus sargentii) are in bloom from late in April to mid-May every year.
  418. The blowing edge (or "utaguchi") is located at the upper end of the shakuhachi, and a player directs a stream of breath at this blowing edge to cause sound to be emitted.
  419. The blowing edge of shakuhachi produced today are usually reinforced with an embedded piece of water buffalo horn, ivory, ebonite, or the like.
  420. The blowing edge of the shakuhachi is formed by cutting the upper end of the bamboo outward at an oblique angle.
  421. The blue color of the omigoromo indicates that the dance is specifically performed for ceremonial purposes.
  422. The blue doromaniai-shi of Najio was called 'hakushita-maniai' (size-fit paper placed under foil) and used as paper for foil making because it could emphasize the gold color without wrinkling when it was used as an underlay for gold foil.
  423. The blue karaginu of Princess Masako, the wife of Imperial Prince Naruhito, also conformed to this case.
  424. The blue pigments: Rokusho (Patina, malachite, an inorganic green pigment) and gunjo (ultramarine, deep blue sea color, or Lapis lazuli)
  425. The bluegill is the fish that I brought to Japan from the United States of America to donate the laboratory of the Fisheries Agency about 50 years ago.'
  426. The bo shuriken is a simply-shaped weapon, but the length, and center of gravity among other factors vary according to the school.
  427. The board Sugoroku
  428. The board Sugoroku (雙六) was a Japanese name for old type backgammon that was widely popular from the Nara period through to the Edo period.
  429. The board Sugoroku died out in the end of the Edo period, now the word Sugoroku almost certainly signifies the picture Sugoroku.
  430. The board Sugoroku used white stones and black stones.
  431. The board Sugoroku was played as a gamble because the game highly depended on the chance of the rolled dices besides the complicated thoughts.
  432. The board bearing the station name at the entrance to the station building and platforms has decorations adapted from bamboo.
  433. The board has been replaced with a sticker on which the characters are written horizontally, perhaps because a rectangular white 'bear' sign has been placed for the buses in which an air conditioner is installed (black characters on a yellow background are used for the sticker).
  434. The board has five squares on each side.
  435. The board of 'the committee for promoting Classics Day' has almost the same composition as 'the committee of the thousand-year anniversary of the Tale of Genji', and the president Murata succeeded as its president.
  436. The board of a fukusa is different in color on each side so that it can be used both for congratulations and condolences.
  437. The board of education in Takamatsu City excavated remains of the castle gate in 2001, making it clear that the castle once existed actually.
  438. The board of professors at the Faculty of Law, Kyoto University and Dean Konishi refused the Minister of Education's demands and on the 26th of the same month, the Ministry of Education forced a decision on Takigawa's suspension from work through the Bunkanbungen law (ordinance on the status of civil servants).
  439. The boards that are used for making the walls are placed horizontally in the shinmei-zukuri style, and vertically in the taisha-zukuri style.
  440. The boards used are made by cutting wood along the growth rings.
  441. The boat club has achieved the championship of, in the Category of Men's Four with a Steersman, All Japan Rookies' Boat Tournament (two years in a row), Asahi Regatta, and Kansai Collegiate Boat Tournament (four years in a row) (as of 2006).
  442. The boat houses around Sumida River in Tokyo have many courses that tour around Sumida River, Odaiba, and Rainbow Bridge.
  443. The boat prepared for Yoshitsune and his retainers including Benkei is unmoored and waiting for them.
  444. The boat ride lasts two to three hours and sake or meals are usually served.
  445. The boat the two of them took got blown away to an eerie island.
  446. The boat tour around Lake Chuzenji in Nikko City, called funazenjo (literally, boat of zencho), is deemed to be one of the formal ascetic deeds.
  447. The boat type
  448. The boat was brought into shore to pick him up, but when the grown-up man in armor jumped from his horse onto it, the boat overturned.
  449. The boat, which floated down the Yodo-gawa River, once drifted ashore in Higashinari-gun County, Osaka, then floated on to the sea and was washed up on the shore between the Ashiya-gawa River and the Sumiyoshi-gawa River (in Hyogo Prefecture).
  450. The boats vary in size, from one or two meters in length to long series of boats reaching 20 to 50 meters.
  451. The bodies for avant-garde calligraphy in recent years include, in addition to Japan Calligraphy Art Academy, "Keiseikai," "Sojinsha," "Sorosha," and "Gendaisho-sakka-kyokai" (an association of writers of modern calligraphy), with Nankoku HIDAI and others who did not belong to any of these bodies existing as well.
  452. The bodies of 'Raku' buses, or so-called wrapping buses, are wrapped with a display for the 'Raku' bus, but until the end of March 2006, so-called 'chin-chin buses,' whose bodies were designed in the image of a Kyoto City tram, were also operated.
  453. The bodies of the French sailors were returned by the Japanese police on March 9.
  454. The bodies of the female factory workers were so badly charred by the roaring flames that even blood relatives could not recognize them anymore.
  455. The bodies of the other one of the ten are not sick but their minds are sick.
  456. The bodies recovered in that way ended up being stored in the fifth Regiment post, where they were cremated or sent home after their bereaved family had met and confirmed them.
  457. The bodies were thrown into a hole dug impromptu, and a monument was placed on it which had inscribed threeon the words of 'Chikushozuka' (Mound of Beasts).
  458. The body and leather part of Joko drum vary in diameter.
  459. The body color is black on the dorsal side and white on the abdominal side, but the wild ones may have a dorsal side that's bluish green or grayish brown and an abdominal side that's yellow.
  460. The body color is black, its carapace has yellow patterns, and every node has yellow hemming.
  461. The body color is bluish gray, the first antenna has seven horizontal stripes around it, its ambulatory legs have a patchy pattern in black and white, and the abdominal legs and the tail are orange.
  462. The body color is brownish yellow and in each abdominal segment there is a horizontal line of white spots.
  463. The body comprises four books.
  464. The body is laid in a futon (Japanese bedding) prepared in a butsuma (room for a Buddha statue) or other tatami room.
  465. The body is made from the empress tree.
  466. The body is thought to have been placed in the cinnabar painted part.
  467. The body length exceeds fifty centimeters, and it is the largest species among Panulirus.
  468. The body length of Ise ebi is usually twenty to thirty centimeters, and it sometimes reaches forty centimeters.
  469. The body length of the larvae is about 1.5 millimeter and they shed their shell about thirty times as they grow.
  470. The body looks like a human being, but its head is biwa, and it carries a walking stick with eyes closed like the blind biwa-playing minstrel.
  471. The body of Charter Oath consisted of 5 provisions which the Emperor Meiji swore to the gods of heaven and earth.
  472. The body of Chinese characters assumes the reading in the 3rd century, so it was apparent that '壹' was pronounced 'to' as well as 登 or 澄 because the body of '壹' is '豆.'
  473. The body of Den (Oden) was autopsied by the Daigo (fifth) Tokyo Metropolitan Police Hospital, and a part of it, is still preserved in the reference room of the Faculty of Medicine, The University of Tokyo.
  474. The body of Hidehira, as a mummy, is even now located in Hiraizumi-cho, where it is kept in a gold coffin in the Shumidan (platforms for images of divinities) of the Konjikido of Chuson-ji Temple.
  475. The body of Junior Lieutenant Suzuki was found near Otakidaira.
  476. The body of Kokin Wakashu consists of 20 volumes and has been organized into the classifications including Spring (2 volumes), Summer and Autumn (2 volumes), Winter, Congratulations, Partings, Travel, Acrostics, Love (5 volumes), Laments, Miscellaneous, Miscellaneous Forms and Traditional Poems.
  477. The body of Tokusaburo OIKAWA was also found.
  478. The body of Xavier rests there.
  479. The body of the Kyo top has a peculiar texture thanks to its cotton string, and the stem of the Kyo top is relatively longer than that of an ordinary spinning top (which is probably influenced by the way it's spun).
  480. The body of the balloon was made with "habutae," a smooth, glossy silk cloth with a fine weave, coated with resin rubber melted with sesame oil, and hydrogen gas, generated from the reaction of iron and 10 barrels of sulfuric acid, filled in the balloon.
  481. The body of the loved one is clothed in white "kosode" (a kimono with short sleeves worn as underclothing by the upper classes) and laid down so that his/her pillow faces north, and a sword for protection is placed next to the pillow.
  482. The body parts that you feel tickling sensation are generally the parts where arteries are close to the skin, such as surrounding of ears, crest of neck, armpit, back of the hand, base of thigh, ham, and dorsum and sole of foot.
  483. The body shape is a thick cylindrical form, and whole body is covered with hard dark red shell with many spines.
  484. The body was buried at Saikai-ji Temple in Mita, Edo.
  485. The body was buried at Saikai-ji Temple in Mita.
  486. The body was cremated at a place close to the grave, and the wooden container was placed on the charcoal and small stones laid at the bottom of an approximately 3.6m-square hole.
  487. The bodywork features a puzzle pattern and is the same as the car for the East Route, uses a green puzzle design on cream color base.
  488. The boil gradually became weak and 10 days later, a grotesque worm came out of the anus of the patient.
  489. The boiled dishes are followed by the serving of the rice container and the guests help themselves and put an extra serving of rice in each rice bowl.
  490. The boiled noodles are served in an Udon-bowl filled with 'soup broth' (such soup broth is especially called 'Udontsuyu' in Japanese, and this type of dish is called Kake-Udon).
  491. The boiled soybeans are then placed in contact with the straw and the temperature is maintained in the range of 37 to 42°C, whereupon the bacillus subtilis natto germinates from the spores and starts to increase.
  492. The boiled tea leaves are spread on woven mat, and dried under the sun with the cooking water sprinkled on them.
  493. The boiler area is linked to the outside.
  494. The boiling and drying methods are further divided into methods exemplified by Boshu seiho (method of boiling and drying raw algae) in which raw algae is boiled and dried, and methods in which dried algae is rehydrated and then boiled and dried.
  495. The boisterous celebrations of some new adults in the urban areas of Naha City cause problems every year.
  496. The bokuseki in this period indicate the calligraphic works by Zen priest in Daitoku-ji Temple and in Myoshin-ji Temple and those by Zen priest in the Obaku school, written using the styles that were employed by Mi Fu in Sung (Dynasty), Wen Zhengming in Yuan (Dynasty), Chomei BUN, Zhu Yunming, and Dong Qichang in Ming.
  497. The bokuto of Toya-ko Lake are also very popular today.
  498. The bold deformation found in his carvings is novel and similar to that of modern art sculptures.
  499. The bold sense of space in his compositions and the vivid colors, which he created independently after studying the properties of various pigments, together generate a powerful volatity that both attracts and repels.
  500. The boldface is for the bus stops.
  501. The bon toro in this part (once called Sanuki Province) has a complex structure, so it is expensive (more than 10-odd thousand yen per rod).
  502. The bond (called 'Ura-Kousatsu'), which was posted on the bulletin board, was required to verify a shipwreck.
  503. The bond was issued in 1877.
  504. The bones of Shoji are made with bamboo, there are three Fushi (gnarls) in kamachi of toko, and the tokobashira (the pillar closest to the corner of the tea ceremony room and the second of two pillars dictate the width of the alcove) is made with Maruta KITAYAMA (lumber from Mt. Kitayama).
  505. The bones of about 10 people were also found.
  506. The bonfire is also referred to as 'Daimonji yaki' which some people disapprove of as that term reminds them of the burning of Mt. Hiei by Nobunaga ODA.
  507. The bonito is filleted by removing the head and entrails, and then the fillet is cut into fushi (the shape of a wooden ship).
  508. The bonito is filleted into three parts or more, and basically it's only after these fillets are cut in 'fushi' (the shape of a wooden ship) and processed that the fillets can be called katsuobushi.
  509. The book "Bussetsu Muryoju-kyo" was also called "Daimuryoju-kyo" (Daikyo), and considered the most significant sutra by Shinran.
  510. The book "Sengoku no Kenjo" (Strong castle of the Warring States period), on the other hand, presumes that the castle had a certain amount of defensive preparation.
  511. The book "Sengoku no Kenjo" points out that in fact the castle probably utilized the mountain ridge itself as its earthworks.
  512. The book 'Kinoshita Keisuke den' (Biography of Keisuke KINOSHITA) introduces what KINOSHITA said about his marriage, where he gave up on his wife during their honeymoon.
  513. The book 'Tensai kantoku Kinoshita Keisuke' (literally, Genius director Keisuke KINOSHITA) by Hideo OSABE includes a testimony from his former wife that they separated without any sexual relationship and this shows that their separation was similar to what is known today as a "Narita divorce" (a divorce immediately after the honeymoon).
  514. The book adopted the word "kokusaiho" (国際法) as translation of "international law" for the first time and the word "kokusaiho" (国際法) is used both in Japan and China today.
  515. The book also assumed based on Manyoshu, that the prince committed adultery with Princess Ki, who was the empress of Emperor Tenmu, and therefore was executed by Emperor Jito.
  516. The book also categorizes tea utensils into 'meibutsu' and 'suki dogu' (tea devotees' utensils).
  517. The book also contains many interesting descriptions, one such passage describes Japanese horseradish (wasabi) and salt having to be arranged side by side to accompany sliced raw fish, and vinegar also being a necessity when serving in the Shijo School, and so on.
  518. The book also defines a specific procedure of the naorai.
  519. The book also describes negotiation between the nobles and soldiers in detail because he was responsible to conduct negotiations with the Imperial Court as Mandokoro Shitsuji as well as the military governor of Yamashiro Province.
  520. The book also refers to Sonshi (the Art of War written by Sun Tzu; Chinese books about tactics) and Rongo (the Analects of Confucius).
  521. The book also says that the dimples appeared on both sides of his cheeks when he smiled, and that he laughed and got angry as if he had been a young girl.
  522. The book also tells that Ozuno once lived in the Katsuragi-san Mountain and became well known for his magic skills.
  523. The book appears to have been enlarged and revised several times, and the first and the revised manuscripts exist.
  524. The book became a bestseller, which exceeded the sales of the revised edition of Kaitai Shinsho, and, together with the Kaitai Shinsho and its revised edition, the book was highly acclaimed as a leading translation work in the early stage of anatomical history in Japan.
  525. The book became famous after Genpaku SUGITA issued "Rangaku Kotohajime" (The Beginning of Dutch Studies) that described how difficult it was to put Ontleedkundige Tafelen into Kaitai Shinsho.
  526. The book by Hoan is of little credibility as a source.
  527. The book chronicles TAIRA no Masakado's downward spiral from intra-family strife to full-fledged rebellion against the state, also depicting his final moments and death and even beyond, recording as it does the so-called "message from the underworld" he is said to have sent after his death from hell.
  528. The book collected in the Kanazawa library, which was the original manuscript of the popular edition, is still extant in the Higashiyama library, and some fragments of the book are owned by Takamatsu no Miya.
  529. The book comes in two volumes.
  530. The book consisted of one volume.
  531. The book consists of 30 volumes in total, and of these, 16 volumes (volume 2 to 6 and volume 20 to 30) are extant, and abridged transcripts of volume 1 and volume 7 to 14 have also survived.
  532. The book consists of 38 articles and a memorandum explaining the intent of the work (epilogue and one waka poem).
  533. The book consists of eight volumes and a supplementary of eight volumes "Gyoroku Betsuroku."
  534. The book consists of five volumes.
  535. The book consists of ten volumes.
  536. The book consists of three series in eight volumes.
  537. The book consists of two volumes (a book owned by the National Diet Library, a book owned by Tenri Central Library, etc.) and a book consisting of three volumes (a book owned by the Cabinet Library, "Gunshoruiju" (collection of ancient books, etc.) are in existence.
  538. The book consists of two volumes, 'Ken' and 'Kon,' which are written in the form of Chinese classics and Chinese poetry dotted with illustrations.
  539. The book consists of two volumes, and the first volume was published in 1840 after the manuscript was completed in 1839.
  540. The book consists of two volumes, with volume one depicting Nagako's days as a nurse for Emperor Horikawa prior to his death, and volume two describing Emperor Toba.
  541. The book constituting its base was the "Mana Shobogenzo", and Dogen chose three hundred Zen question-answer dialogues, which he considered to be important, from around ten goroku.
  542. The book contains detailed marginal notes, commentaries, collations and historical artefacts regarding the noin-bon "Makura no Soshi."
  543. The book contains the description of the peasant riot of Shocho, the first farmer's uprising that occurred in 1428.
  544. The book contains the historical records of the period from 1065 to 1504.
  545. The book continues on "Nihon Sandai Jitsuroku" (Veritable Records of Three Reigns of Japan), and it covers from the time of Emperor Uda (from 877) to the time of Emperor Konoe (reigned: 1141-1155).
  546. The book copied manually by Ekisai KARIYA himself: Corrected as well as copied manually in the latter half of the Edo period, a complete book (owned by the National Archive of Japan [former Cabinet Library])
  547. The book covered the period from the age of the gods to the era of Emperor Goyosei (1586-1611).
  548. The book covers the incidents from the Hogen Disturbance in 1156 to the demise of Emperor Godaigo in 1339, which became the origin of the title.
  549. The book describes each successive generation of Japanese emperor, from the age of myth all the way up until Emperor Gomurakami's enthronement (the passage on Emperor Godaigo's death is borrowed from the Kakurin, a section from an ancient Chinese history book).
  550. The book describes emotional world of literature like composing Japanese poems by incorporating each season, water falls, streams, a garden path mimicking a way in the field, plants in the garden arranged in and around the garden which Japanese like when producing a garden.
  551. The book describes that a maidservant killed feudal retainer of domain in Iwate Prefecture and when the maidservant tried to flee, old cleaning rag in the house leaped at the maidservant's face, suffocated her to death.
  552. The book features about 6,000 place names of Ainu origin across Hokkaido, whose original pronunciation and meaning are recorded.
  553. The book generally emphasized how education affects people's life, and indicated a road for the Japanese of that time to take.
  554. The book greatly influenced many writers of the mid and late Edo Period such as Ayatari TAKEBE, who wrote "Honcho Suikoden" (Japanese Water Margin) based on the book.
  555. The book greatly influenced the "Revere the Emperor and expel the barbarians" movement and loyalty to the Emperor in the end of Edo period.
  556. The book has a date of April 24, 1221.
  557. The book has a selection of 191 poems from the Manyoshu (Collection of Ten Thousand Leaves), and 395 poems (398 poems in the revised edition) from Imperial waka poem anthologies up to the Senzai Wakashu (Collection of Japanese Poems of a Thousand Years), with a history of waka poems.
  558. The book has an epilogue written by Kigin KITAMURA on August 18, 1674 which begins 'Sei Shonagon, the author of Makura no Soshi, was a genius of Heian literature and the Japanese language. She was greatly admired by Murasaki Shikibu, author of Genji Monogatari.'
  559. The book has many ideas in common with "Hagakure" (The Book of the Samurai) contemporarily written by Tsunetomo YAMAMOTO in the Saga Clan.
  560. The book has more translator's notes than Shigeno version and it seems the author had difficulty with translation word selection but the book is not highly evaluated and it is referred to as an inferior contents (Sumiyoshi 1973).
  561. The book has the above message on the third page.
  562. The book in Nara National Museum (a national treasure, from the Heian period)
  563. The book included an astronomical chart, a world map, a map of Japan, maps of the 68 provinces of Japan, a map of castle towns, a map of shrines and temples, and a map of places of scenic beauty.
  564. The book includes 'Kojitsu sosho' (The Katsurano Miya series of texts on the ancient practices).
  565. The book includes 'Zotei-Kojitsu sosho' (The Katsurano Miya series of texts on the ancient practices, revised edition).
  566. The book includes some charts illustrated by Tycho Brahe.
  567. The book introduces a variety of recipes including boiled geese skin, ushioni (boiled in salted water) of goose, fish cakes, grilled poultry (pheasant), sliced raw poultry (pheasant), prawn served on a boat-like plate, salted sea-cucumber entrails, ushioni of sea bream, and marinated jerry fish.
  568. The book is Kyoto-oriented in contrast to the "Azuma Kagami" (The Mirror of the East) of the samurai warriors.
  569. The book is a commentary on the "Dashabhumika-sutra" (Sutra of the Ten Stages), in which the idea and practice of Mahayana Bodhisattva is explained based on "Dashabhumika-sutra."
  570. The book is a primary document of the beginning of Dutch studies, and also an excellent literature.
  571. The book is also called " Makura no Soshi Sho," "Bansai Sho," or "Makura no Soshi Bansai Sho."
  572. The book is also called "Kokinhichusho."
  573. The book is also called "Sei Shonagon Bochu" (Marginal Notes on Sei Shonagon) or "Makura no Soshi Shuhosho" (The Commentary on The Pillow Book).
  574. The book is also included in "Gunsho ruiju"(Collection of historical documents compiled by Hokiichi HANAWA) as 'Chaki meibutsu shu' (Collection of Great Tea Utensils).
  575. The book is also precious for its inclusion of a number of tea-room plans.
  576. The book is also translation of Martin version (The prior parts and the chapter two of volume one were translated).
  577. The book is basically based on No. 1 to No. 3 mentioned above, but it partly referred to No. 4, diaries of court nobles in Kyo represented by FUJIWARA no Teika's "Meigetsuki," and accounts of incidents occurred in Kyo were sometimes copied word for word into the book.
  578. The book is believed to have been written during the Eisho to Daiei era during the early Sengoku period.
  579. The book is believed to have been written while Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA was in office, and therefore it should have been completed by 1338 at the latest.
  580. The book is believed to have covered general samurai wisdom.
  581. The book is commonly known as 'Nagata's name place dictionary.'
  582. The book is comprised of two volumes.
  583. The book is concluded by stating that it leaves the critique of men to other tales like "Okagami" (The Great Mirror).
  584. The book is deeply affected by understanding based on natural law.
  585. The book is known with titles such as manuscripts 'Yoshinogun Meizan zushi', 'Washu Yoshinogun Meizan zushi' and 'Yoshino Gunzanki', but the title that Tomoari chose for himself was 'Washu Yoshinogun Gunzanki'.
  586. The book is made up of 22 volumes and written in classical Chinese.
  587. The book is missing chapters on diary and reminiscence.
  588. The book is regarded as philologically very important in that it can allow us to reconstruct many books that have been lost from the earth.
  589. The book is said to become a core of Hirata knowledge of Hakke that Atsutane claimed later.
  590. The book is thought to have been authored by Bansai KATO.
  591. The book is translation of 'Das europaische Volkerrecht der Gegenwart auf den bisherigen Grundlagen' (Sumiyoshi 1973).
  592. The book is written in a format that a retired old army general told stories of Genji and the history of Togoku Samurai by answering his grandchild's and great-grandchild's questions.
  593. The book is written in pianliti (a Chinese style of composition with alternating lines of four and six characters) and makes frequent use of couplets.
  594. The book itself was applied only in Bakufu, but it was a kind of Japanese uniform law applied across the nation in a certain way.
  595. The book mainly discusses the titles of the government posts and their transitions as well as family social standing and experience required in order to be allowed to assume these posts.
  596. The book mentioned that Yoshiie became furious upon hearing this, but whether his father pledged allegiance or not, it was obvious that he had been close to begging down on his knees in order to gain an ally in the war.
  597. The book mentions that since there were many samurai residences built in this area of Oaza-ishidera, the size of the Rakuichi should had been small if it was located in the area.
  598. The book of Bujo-ji Temple in Tottori Prefecture (national treasure) and the book of Nara National Museum (important cultural property) and others are known as representative works.
  599. The book of Genka calendar was formally adopted as the official calendar by Shotoku taishi in 640 (Seiji yoryaku (Book of exempla for administering affairs of state)).
  600. The book of comparison was almost the same as "Koi Genji monogatari" published precedently in 1942 (a few misprints were corrected), and explanatory notes and wording in a book of comparison were exactly the same as the ones in "Koi Genji monogatari."
  601. The book of comparison was the earliest full-scale academic variorum edition, and it has had a great influence on the study of The Tale of Genji later.
  602. The book of index
  603. The book of materials
  604. The book of medicine, "Kaitai Shinsho (New Book of Anatomy)," published 50 years after the lifting of the ban, salvaged the situation.
  605. The book of pictorial records
  606. The book of research
  607. The book on rites defines the procedures of rituals held in the Imperial Court.
  608. The book points out that Rakuichi was first held in Oaza-ishidera, and then was probably later opened in Oaza-higashioiso too.
  609. The book points out that Toyouke no Okami has a deep relationship with Katsuragi and the word "中" (naka) in the god's another name, Amenominakanushi no Mikoto (天御中主尊), may have some deep meaning in it.
  610. The book principally consists of seventeen different themes, and originally the seventeen volumes were serially published from the first to the seventeenth.
  611. The book provides a guide to manners and systems of samurai family in the Muromachi bakufu
  612. The book provides detailed accounts on how waka poems are created, though it reads as a collection of anecdotes without structural coherence.
  613. The book received much criticism because doctors had strong hesitation to dissect a human body in koiho (school of ancient medicine) led by Todo YOSHIMASU, but the first human body dissection in Japan proved the accuracy of the Dutch medical literature, giving a strong impact on the medicine community.
  614. The book says that the existence of the previously-mentioned system was just a popular belief, while just the same system is said to have existed in daho of the Tang Dynasty China.
  615. The book says that, as a result, the compilation was completed with effort over 20 years.
  616. The book seems to have been possessed by the Shogunate family for some time.
  617. The book should be called historical fiction rather than historical record, but it exerted an immense influence on the sonno joi movement (the movement under the slogan of "Revere the Emperor Expel the Barbarians") at the end of Edo period.
  618. The book shows respect to Yoritomo to some extent, but sometimes severe comments are made about the Minamoto clan's reign.
  619. The book starts where Prince Mochihito's order issued on April 9, 1180 is sent to the Hojo manor house in Izu where MINAMOTO no Yoritomo stays.
  620. The book starts with the preface of "倭注切韻" written by Oe no Asatsuna in 939 (its purpose is not clear), followed by ten matters to be attended in writing kanshi, which is followed by independent four items of "筆大体," "詩本体," "雑体詩," and "詩雑例."
  621. The book systematically describes important points regarding the education of successors to samurai families, particularly the feudal lord's family, thereby giving Sadachika the title, "The Forefather of Daimyo Education."
  622. The book title "Taheru Anatomia" is the term which Genpaku SUGITA used to refer to "Ontleedkundige Tafelen" in his book "Rangaku Kotohajime" (The Beginning of Dutch Studies).
  623. The book title 'Ryojin'(梁塵 in kanji) was named after the historical event where the dust (塵 in kanji) on the rafters (梁 in kanji) was moved, written by a master, meaning excellent song.
  624. The book title of "Taheru Anatomia" became widely known by the influence of "Kaitai Shinsho" and "Rangaku Kotohajime," but this is actually only a common name.
  625. The book title varies depending upon the manuscripts and the current one is based upon "Gunsho ruiju" (collection of historical books).
  626. The book titled "Kohitsugire meyasu" which was said to be written by an disciple of Ryosa, Ryoin FUJIMOTO (Kizan KASAHARA), is valuable because it described a method of appraisal of old writings.
  627. The book totally renewed the commentaries of "Kanmuryo Jukyo" written by Joto-sect scholars.
  628. The book vividly describes with much presence the process that Ryotaku MAENO, Genpaku SUGITA, and Junan NAKAGAWA observed an autopsy at the execution site in Kozukahara and then started translating the book, and managed to publish it.
  629. The book was an anatomical text written by a German named Johann Adam KULMUS which was translated into Dutch.
  630. The book was appraised for being an example of the introductory textbook of mathematics, which contained a lot of graphics and was written as to facilitate learning of the all level from the basics to the advanced level.
  631. The book was authored by Ichu OKANISHI.
  632. The book was brought out at Yobo-ji Temple in Kyoto.
  633. The book was completed 27 years after Tokitada's death and almost 60 years after the transmission of guns itself.
  634. The book was completed in the following year.
  635. The book was considered important in later generations, and annotations such as "Kuji Kongen Shushaku" (annotation on Kuji Kongen) (Kenrin MATSUSHITA), "Kuji Kongen Guko" (My thinking on Kuji Kongen) (Fusatsune HAYAMI), and "Kuji Kongen Shinshaku" (New Interpretation of Kuji Kongen) (Masanao SEKINE) were written.
  636. The book was discovered without its cover or its title page, so neither the name of the compiler nor the original title is known.
  637. The book was edited by Kinsada TOIN (1340-1399), and mainly compiled from 1377 to 1395.
  638. The book was first planned with the title "Junsui Keiken to jitsuzai (Pure Experience and Realism)," but the publisher Kodokan opposed to the idea and the title was changed to "Zen no Kenkyu (An Inquiry Into the Good)."
  639. The book was in 136 pages, containing 399 poems in total, 192 mm long and 84 mm wide in size, and printed in three colors.
  640. The book was named "Seisuisho," which means 'waking people up and laughing.'
  641. The book was named after "The Chrysanthemum and the Sword" by Ruth Benedict.
  642. The book was not published.
  643. The book was not widely spread, as it was a document handed down to the Ononomiya (FUJIWARA no Sanesuke) family.
  644. The book was often quoted in the history books in the Kamakura period such as "Mizu Kagami" (The Water Mirror) and "Gukansho" (Selections of the Opinions of A Fool), and had a great influence on later generations.
  645. The book was originally untitled or may have been entitled "No Sakusha" or "Utai Sakusha" but the name "Nohon Sakusha Chumon" took hold since it was recorded under this title when it was reprinted in "Zenchiku Shu" by Togo YOSHIDA in 1915.
  646. The book was praised as a practical book for learning haiku.
  647. The book was presented to Emperor Gomurakami, yet in the colophon, it is addressed only to "a (foolish) child"; some have pointed out that it is impossible to conceive of Chikafusa daring to refer to the Emperor as essentially a dumb child.
  648. The book was presented to Sadanobu MATSUDAIRA (former roju [senior councilor]) who was close to Sanyo in 1827, and published two years later.
  649. The book was properly studied by Takashi TANAKA, and in 1951, he published a research book "Sumiyoshi taisha jindaiki."
  650. The book was published 20 years after Setsudo and his accompanying men first visited Tsukigase.
  651. The book was published in May 1674.
  652. The book was rated very highly as a book report of Chunqiu Zuoshi Zhuan (Master Zuo's Commentary to the Spring and Autumns).
  653. The book was read widely after its publication in 1643.
  654. The book was roughly divided into the two parts: before and after the distinction between the Aobyoshi-bon and the Kawachi-bon was drawn.
  655. The book was translated after the Taiwan expedition in 1874 to collect information on law of war in international law and to arm with the knowledge.
  656. The book was translated also for the Taiwan expedition.
  657. The book was translated by Takayoshi OGAWA.
  658. The book was translation of the Introduction to the Study of International Law (1860).
  659. The book was written in 1669.
  660. The book was written in the Shotoku (Japan) era by Senan HIRAZUMI (year of birth unknown, died on September 4, 1734) who served as a family doctor to the lord of the domain of Iyo-Yoshida.
  661. The book was written under the pen name of 'Kenshunsanjin, Kitton.'
  662. The book's cover was designed and drawn by Takeji FUJISHIMA.
  663. The book's top priority is 'Seishin' (rectifying the mind) and the book includes volumes of Seishin, Shochi, Yonin, Innin, Tenji, Ninki (about ninja's tools such as well-known mizugumo (a water crossing device used by ninja)) and others as well as the description of 'Innin no jozu juichi nin' (eleven experts of ninja art).
  664. The book, "Honcho Bugei Shoden" (Short Stories of Japanese Masters of Martial Arts), which was written in 1716 (seventy years after Musashi had died), says that Musashi's real name was 'Masana.'
  665. The book, "Nihon Jokaku Taikei" (A collection of Japanese castles) points out that there probably was another Rakuichi somewhere but in Oaza-ishidera, Azuchi-cho, Gamo County.
  666. The book, consisting of 146 sections in 21volumes. was published in 1715.
  667. The book, consisting of 75 volumes, was written by Tsuratane SUZUKA.
  668. The book, however, became a book showing the differences between the theories of the Rokujo Toke and the Mikohidari family and then it was publicly printed in the Edo Period.
  669. The booklet shape was easier to read than kansu, but letters or other documents could easily be added later to kansu.
  670. The books about specters published in recent years often contains an explanation that old cleaning rag or dish towel transforms into this specter and attacks humans with unpleasant mucus and emitting an offensive odor, making people faint.
  671. The books are contained in the Dietary section of "Gunsho Ruiju" (collection of Japanese classics sorted by type).
  672. The books do not describe its sex, so it is not clear whether it is a god or goddess
  673. The books explain that the Mongol army was often beaten back by the auspicious spells and divine power of Hakozaki Hachiman.
  674. The books he cited in the first six volumes add up to 80 and the main ones were "Gokinai shi" (Book on the Gokinai Capital Region), "Washu Junran ki" (Journey of Yamato) and "Washu Kyuseki ki" (Historic Scenes of Yamato).
  675. The books he wrote
  676. The books mentioned above can be found and accessed for their details through the Digital Library from the Meiji Era of the National Diet Library.
  677. The books of the Yasaka version are what is called 12 volumes of 'Danzetsu Heike' (extinguishing the Taira family), which ends with the downfall of the Taira family after four-generation.
  678. The books of the old book type take on a conversational style and lack correlation between stories, while the books of the similar book type, which are thought to have included some additions and improvements during the Middle Ages, are divided into six sections which are based on themes.
  679. The books related to the calendar, made by Rekihakase, were submitted to the Onmyoryo by June twenty-first and August first respectively for Hanreki and Guchureki (and for shichiyoreki by December twenty-first).
  680. The books that are said to be from around this time are "Kozanjibon Koorai" (Kozan-ji Temple Correspondence), "Kiko Orai" (Kiko's Correspondence), "Tozan Orai" (also called "Higashiyama Orai"), "Kasen Orai" (also called "Izumi Orai"), etc.
  681. The books were collected in the library of Mito Domain, and had a large influence on Shundai DAZAI, Sadatake ISE, and Baien MIURA.
  682. The books were compiled by Taichu.
  683. The books were released in 1648.
  684. The books were tremendously successful, but the series were finished with the 38th book due to official sanctions arising from the publication of the work and the author's death.
  685. The books written by Mikio TOYAMA and others describes that most of the imported goods were 'luxury goods' with few products influencing economically or militarily such as foods and weapons and that not much actual profit was generated.
  686. The books written by Saicho
  687. The books written by Tokuitsu
  688. The bookstore closed its business in the Meiji Era, but in 1912, Kanbe MURAKAMI the 11th transferred the bookstore to Jisaku INOUE who restarted the old bookstore as a publishing company mainly publishing religious books of the Nichirei Sect under the new company name of Heirakuji Shoten (Inoue Heirakuji).
  689. The boom of Onmyoji and Senji ryakketsu
  690. The boom was accelerated following the announcement of "Dietary guidelines in the U.S." (a guidance aimed at improving the dietary habits) by the federal government in 1977.
  691. The borard games like the Sugoroku
  692. The border was established in Edo-jo castle when the "O-oku Hatto" (Act governing O-oku) was introduced in 1618 during the second Shogun, Hidetada TOKUGAWA's regime.
  693. The borderline is usually set out by applying white-line tape.
  694. The borders between Shinano Province and Echigo Province were closed due to accumulated snow in this season, and this situation made military commanders on the Nagao side unrest.
  695. The boro-type was an old style and the soto-type was new style, and appeared at the end of the Keicho era.
  696. The borui remains as it was in ancient times along 40 to 50 km of the coastline from Hoshika-cho, Matsuura City, Nagasaki Prefecture to Tabira-cho, Hirado City.
  697. The boshi (thumb) has no tsuno inside to be reinforced, and there is just more than two sheets of leather on it.
  698. The botamochi made in doyo-no-iri (the beginning of the dog days) is called 'doyo mochi'.
  699. The both are gilt bronze-made and those shapes are said to be associated with a tale of Hosuseri no mikoto (a Japanese ancient god who was born in flame) that appears in Jindaiki (Records of period of gods).
  700. The both are the tsukumogami (specters transmuted from objects).
  701. The both armies were jumbled and the battle was so fierce that Masamune DATE and Sanai OKA fought face-to-face with each other in the river, but the Uesugi forces were destroyed and ran away to the Fukushima-jo Castle.
  702. The both sides established a strong mutual trust, respecting Ito as the leading figure of the Meiji government, despite their differences in opinion about the launch of Rikken seiyukai (a political party organized by Hirobumi ITO).
  703. The both theories are uncertain.'
  704. The both theories require further verification.
  705. The bottle is filled alternately with ume and sugar.
  706. The bottle which was used to keep soy-sauce was a ceramic bottle called the 'conpra bottle,' and many 'conpra bottle' still exist.
  707. The bottom board of this wooden chest is 2.6-meters long and 75-centimeters wide with its cross section showing loose U-shape.
  708. The bottom line is that a stipend could be reliable national protection because it enables temples to establish a financial base.
  709. The bottom line is that this system can prevent temples from dilapidating due to a lack of Buddhist priests.
  710. The bottom line is that, in current studies, there are assertions both that few Nanden and Hokuden scriptures contain direct teachings of Shakyamuni, and that philology has proved that Mahayana Sutras are phony, and there is no established theory.
  711. The bottom of a lid of the ice cream container is coated with silver colored foil in order to prevent catechin contained in the ice cream from being discolored by light.
  712. The bottom of the Ane-gawa River estuary subsided tens of meters, and the waves of 1.8 meters high surged in Lake Biwa.
  713. The bottom of the branch was made into a circle, and it was pierced with a red silk strand into another circle made at the top of nina decoration which was bent downward and tied by a binding string.
  714. The bottom of the legs are connected to each other like a ring.
  715. The bottom part was shaped like trousers.
  716. The bottom stone (Manaita [chopping board]) is about 4.5 meters in length, about 2.7 meters in width, and about 1 meter in thickness.
  717. The bottom topography of the eastern part of both islands, Kanmuri-jima Island and Kutsu-jima island, consists of a steep cliff nearly 60m high, and a fault is presumed to run from north to south.
  718. The boundary
  719. The boundary between modern literature and present day literature is quite vague, and there are various theories about it.
  720. The bow and arrow had been used for military purposes and for hunting from ancient times, it also was popular as a game, and as a shrine ritual.
  721. The bow and arrow was highly valued as the most prevailing weapon in Japan before the introduction of firearms, so technique had been developed and their equipment and strength of the arrow improved to improve the hitting ratio.
  722. The bow at that time was used for hunting purpose and was a necessary living tool.
  723. The bow for the Kokyu (musical instrument) has also been improved by chasing more beautiful tones, while bows for violins have been improved in terms of functionality.
  724. The bow has the shape of having ten something to twenty something centimeters inside and binds the uchitake from top and bottom.
  725. The bow is called Pinaka and the arrow is called paspata (パスパタ).
  726. The bow is considerably shorter than those of classical Kokyu.
  727. The bow is held generally in left hand and the arrow is placed on the right side of the bow (western bow cocks it toward left) before the string is pulled with a right hand covered by yugake (hand protector).
  728. The bow is made of Shitan, quince or bamboo, and it is sometimes lacquered.
  729. The bow length
  730. The bow was carved out from a single wood (Cephalotaxaceae) and we can often see the bow that was bound with wood barks or hemp and fixed with lacquer for itsreinforcement (the bow of this period is referred to in archeology as 'Marukiyumi' (bow made from a small sapling or tree limb (often catalpa wood) and had a centered grip)).
  731. The bow was presented to shrines in Kyoto from Kai and Shinano Provinces, and some examples are still in existence today (three bows in Shoso-in chuso storage).
  732. The bowl with less sauce is called tsuyunuki.
  733. The bowls are so-called because they were imported from there and they have a curved rim with a slightly tulip-like appearance.
  734. The box held a clay doll in the shape of Tenjin (the god of the heavens), along with gohei (long strips of paper used for Shinto ceremonies) and an azusayumi (bow used for Shinto ceremonies).
  735. The box is returned to the father of the imperial member.
  736. The box lunch containing sushi like Inari-zushi (stuffed sushi) and Nori-maki (vinegary rice rolled in dried laver seaweed) is also sold, because Taiwanese food culture is influenced by the Japanese food culture.
  737. The box was locked and Shogun himself checked the letters inside.
  738. The box was painted with astringent persimmon juice and lacquered (cashew [Anacardium occidentale] is sometimes used today) and finished.
  739. The box-like tool called okamochi (a carrying box) was used for delivery.
  740. The boy calling himself Ultimo fights a tough battle against a green boy, Vice, who has come out of the monster.
  741. The boy in female clothes also enters the service of a consort of the Emperor as a 'princess.'
  742. The boy later became the third Shogun, MINAMOTO no Sanetomo.
  743. The boy was delivered by a woman, who was called Minamidono, and his name was 'Hidekatsu'.
  744. The boy, who experienced the death of his parents when he was very young, became a priest and named Dogen.
  745. The boys and girls who perform Tekomai (float leading dance) are sometimes called chigo, too.
  746. The boys and girls who perform kagura (Shinto music and dancing), bugaku, dengaku (farmers' music and dancing), and furyu (folk music and dancing) as a religious offering are usually called chigo.
  747. The boys are the very embodiments of the perfect 'good' and 'evil,' Karakuri-Doji robots, which were created 1000 years ago.
  748. The bracketed years in the sentences are based on the Julian calendar and the dates are all on one of the Japanese calendars, the long calendar of the Senmyo calendar except the ones on the western calendar.
  749. The branch deities of Nakashima-jinja Shrine are enshrined nationwide in Dazaifu Tenman-gu Shrine (Dazaifu City, Fukuoka Prefecture), Yoshida-jinja Shrine (Kyoto City), etc., and is worshipped by confectioners.
  750. The branch domains of Nagaoka domain; the Echigo Nagaoka Domain and Mineyama domain, were compassionate and they decided to give a hundred straw rice bags to them.
  751. The branch families assumed the name of Shimazu, which has come down to the present.
  752. The branch families include the Ogura family and the Ogimachi family.
  753. The branch families of the Hitachi-Toki clan included figures such as Masatoshi HARA and his son Masatane HARA, who served the Takeda clan as Jinba bugyo (administrator in charge of deployment program), and Nagayori HARA, who served Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI and sided with West squad in the Battle of Sekigahara.
  754. The branch families, such as the Odachi clan, Oida clan, etc. served the Muromachi bakufu, and became high officials of the bakufu.
  755. The branch family included the Toin Family (which died out), Imadegawa Family (Kikutei Family), Shimizudani Family, Yotsutuji Family, Hashimoto Family and Omiya Family of the Urin Family.
  756. The branch family later became known as 'Togoku no Genji' (lit. Eastern Genji) but they were originally based in the Kinki (Kansai) region, and all of the Three Genji Shrines are in the Kinki region.
  757. The branch family spread to cultivate their own estate, raised retainers, and the clan gathered when an incident happened.
  758. The branch included the Nishiyotsutsuji family and the Takenaka family.
  759. The branch line between Hanaten and Neyagawa connection point (1M35C ≒ 2.31 km) opened.
  760. The branch line between Shin-Kizu and Kizu was halted.
  761. The branch lines, including the Maizuruko Line (between Nishi-Maizuru Station and Maizuruko Station) and the Naka-Maizuru Line (between Higashi-Maizuru Station and Naka-Maizuru Station), which transported departing and repatriated soldiers, had all ceased operating by 1985.
  762. The branch of the Ishikawa family which thrived as fudai daimyo (a daimyo in hereditary vassal to the Tokugawa family) in the Edo period had been derived from the lineage of Ienari ISHIKAWA, who was an uncle of Kazumasa.
  763. The branch of the main families of the Ashikaga clan (head family) that had inherited the post of Seii taishogun (literally, "great general who subdues the barbarians") of the Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by shogun) since the first generation of Takauji ASHIKAGA was referred to as the Ashikaga Shogunate family.
  764. The branch office has jurisdiction over the northern area of Shinsanda Station on the Fukuchiyama Line, a section between the Sonobe Station and the Igumi Station on the Sanin Main Line, as well as the Maizuru Line and the Bantan Line.
  765. The branch office of the Faculty of Social Studies, the branch office of the Faculty of Policy and Studies
  766. The branch office which heard the urgent news sent the domain force and farmer force and ended the riot due to the arrival of Nishio Domain and Shigehara Domain.
  767. The branch office which sensed the disturbing movement of the monks sent five officers to Washizuka Village, they summoned the Goho Association to the house of Katayama, a Washizuka village headman, and negotiated with them.
  768. The branch offices were reorganized and it became a system of four branch offices: Toyohara, Shikuka, Maoka and Esutoru.
  769. The branch offices were reorganized and it became a system of nine branch offices: Toyohara, Otomari, Rutaka, Mototomari, Shikuka, Honto, Maoka, Tomarioru and Ushiro.
  770. The branch shrine was originally built as an independent Hakodate Nogi-jinja Shrine in 1916, and when it was donated to Tokyo Nogi-jinja Shrine in 1964, it became the Hakodate Branch of Tokyo Nogi-jinja Shrine.
  771. The branch temple of Bishamon-do Temple (member of Enryaku-ji Temple), Jofudo-in Temple is located here.
  772. The branch temples
  773. The branch temples number 10,497.
  774. The branches of the Iwakura family are the Chigusa family (founded by Arishige CHIGUSA, the second son of Tomotaka IWAKURA) and the Uematsu family (founded by Masanaga UEMATSU, the son of Arishige CHIGUSA).
  775. The branches of the bamboo is cut off, rested for over a year, and heated over the fire to wipe away the oil, and made into an ingredient for the bow.
  776. The branching curve to the refuge track is sharp, and trains which wait for higher priority trains in the refuge track start with a loud squeaking noise.
  777. The brand is famous for the kyoka (comic [satirical] tanka) that played on words associated with the arrival of the Black Ships (jokisen [steamboat] in Japanese) by Matthew Calbraith PERRY, 'Jokisen is such a good tea that you have trouble sleeping at night with just four cups and rouses you from your quiet long sleep.'
  778. The brave, heroic, and loyal nature, spirit, and disposition, especially with regard to lords and the Emperor, (which were considered) unique to the Japanese race.
  779. The bread used is mostly sandwich bread but sometimes koppepan (similar to a hot dog bun) or hamburger buns are used.
  780. The break-even points in this region are higher than in other regions, making the chains reluctant to expand into the region.
  781. The breakdown by nationality is 928 Englishmen, 374 Americans, 259 Frenchmen, 253 Chinese, 175 Germans, 87 Dutch, and several others of various nationalities.
  782. The breakdown of the above is 45 large buses (33 buses of Nissan Diesel Motor and 12 buses of Isuzu Motors), 11 medium-size buses (7 semi-large buses of Isuzu, 2 Hino HR9m and 2 Hino HR7m) and 11 microbuses (Hino), and among them, five microbuses are used for both route bus service and reserve bus service.
  783. The breakdown of the amount delivered to the Tsushima Domain was 445 kan in 1710 and the stipulated amount of 1,417 kan 500 monme in 1711, 1712, and 1713, but delivery was always delayed one or two years.
  784. The breakdown of the population in each district by number of cho (towns), households and persons as of September 1708 is shown below.
  785. The breakdown of these temples was as follows.
  786. The breakout troop consisted of 300 to 500 elite soldiers, and the advance guard were led by Shuichiro KONO and Jurota HENMI, the middle force by Kirino and Shinpachi MURATA, and the rear guard by Takehiko NAKAJIMA and Kiyoshi KIJIMA, and Ikegami and Beppu led about 60 soldiers to guard Saigo.
  787. The breeding season is from May through August, and females spawn their eggs after mating with males.
  788. The brewery began producing the beer with a label bearing Togo's portrait in 1971.
  789. The brewery lingo abbreviates it as 'soe.'
  790. The brewing districts such as Itami, Ikeda and Konoike on the upstream site of the Ina-gawa River in Settsu Province and Kohama and Oshika on the upstream site of the Muko-gawa River gained power in such a way that they had succeeded Soboshu.
  791. The brewing environment which did not have any risk of such disaster was called safe brewing, which had been an important idea in the brewing industry until the middle part of the Showa period when sake brewing often suffered putrefaction.
  792. The brewing industry temporarily declined due to the Genpei War at the end of the Heian period, but as money economy prevailed in the Kamakura period, soboshu was highly valued in the market again.
  793. The brewing method descended to some brewers in Nara, and they produced "nanto moro-haku," which enjoyed a reputation as the highest grade clean sake for a long time, just like today's "junmai daiginjo" (added alcohol-free "daiginjo" [top-quality sake brewed at low temperatures from rice grains milled to 50% of weight or less]).
  794. The brewing method of Konoike school has been lost already, therefore the descriptions in the book are valuable.
  795. The brewing method using unpolished rice for both the koji-mai and the kake-mai, as well as the sake made using this method, were both called "namizake."
  796. The brewing of Japanese sake has such a long history that it dates back to ancient times when women played a key role in sake brewing in each community, as the above section 'Toji (刀自) Theory' describes.
  797. The bride, Isora, is a woman of well-formed character, and serves the family very hard, being a perfect wife.
  798. The bridge at this gate was often made of wood.
  799. The bridge built for the construction of Yomikaki Electric Power Plant later came to be called Momosuke-bashi Bridge, and in 1993 it was restored as a heritage on modernization, then was designated a National Important Cultural Property with the power plant in 1994.
  800. The bridge looks like a wooden bridge in photographs, but, its main body has a structure of reinforced concrete (only parapets are made of wood), and it is a practicable bridge also for cars.
  801. The bridge now has two lanes with sidewalks, and the main body of it was rebuilt of concrete in 1950.
  802. The bridge pier type
  803. The bridge was delisted as cultural heritage when it was debouched by the flood on June 29, 1935.
  804. The bridge, main station building and waiting room still retain their appearance from the Kansei Railway era, making Kasagi a picturesque and valuable station.
  805. The bridges of Kokyu are quite different from those of the Shamisen; the places where they are placed are completely different, and their shapes and materials are also considerably different.
  806. The brief biographies were added to some of the obituaries, and this style was followed by the succeeding history books.
  807. The bright colors of yukata and pattering sounds of geta are most liked, as they produce a gorgeous atmosphere of festivals and hot springs, under which acknowledgment people are increasing their involvement in their towns' development plans on the premise of wearing yukata and geta.
  808. The bristles vary in number from 16 to 120 according to the intended use, and the standard chasen has 64 bristles.
  809. The broad definition of the word encompasses grilled steaks, jingisukan and barbecue.
  810. The broadcast of 'Yoshitsune' (NHK period drama) in 2005 created a boom in visits to Kurama, resulting in record numbers of tourists in succeeding years.
  811. The broadcaster who most strongly came to be identified as 'Tokyo Rose.'
  812. The broadcasting areas cover the Kinki region.
  813. The broadest sense of Naikaku-kansei includes the 1885 Dajokan Fukoku (a decree issued by the Grand Council of State) and Dajokan tasshi (proclamation by the Grand Council of State) no. 69, which were the first regulations governing the Cabinet system, and it also includes the Naikaku-shokken (Official powers of the Cabinet).
  814. The broiled fish
  815. The broiled-eel dish has been a specialty of Lake Hamana and its surrounding area, since the cultivation of eel was once the prosperous industry of the area.
  816. The broken finger was restored using the collected fragments and it is now impossible to tell with the naked eye where the finger was damaged.
  817. The broken stones are displayed in the outside of the Museum, Archaeological Institute of Kashihara.
  818. The brokerage at a broker house can be cited as a typical example of what Toiya do.
  819. The bronze Buddha head (National Treasure) owned by Kofuku-ji Temple in Nara City was originally the head of the Yakushi Nyorai (Healing Buddha) statue that was the principal image in the lecture hall of Yamada-dera Temple.
  820. The bronze Shaka triad statue: enshrined in the Kondo (Main Hall) of Horyu-ji Temple, and made by Tori Busshi
  821. The bronze bell (temple bell) is said to have been cast by Hideyori TOYOTOMI and used by Ieyasu TOKUGAWA as a gong in Osaka no Eki (The Siege of Osaka); it was dedicated to the temple by Hikozaemon OKUBO.
  822. The bronze bell is in the shape of a flattened-out-temple-bell (temple bell itself appeared later in Japan), and the bronze bell is supposed to have had its prototype in the Korean Peninsula, but it developed uniquely in Japan.
  823. The bronze izo (statue that is seated on a stool or pedestal usually with both legs pendent) of Shaka Nyorai (the Historical Buddha): enshrined in Jindai-ji Temple
  824. The bronze seated statue of Shaka Nyorai: enshrined in Kaniman-ji Temple
  825. The bronze standing statue of Kannon Bosatsu: enshrined in Horyu-ji Temple, and commonly called "Yume-Chigai Kannon" (literally, Dream-Changing Kannon)
  826. The bronze standing statue of Sho-Kannon (another name for Guze Kannon): enshrined in Yakushi-ji Temple
  827. The bronze statue representing the figure of Tamaki MIURA playing the role of Cho-Cho-San is erected along with the bronze statue of Puccini in the Glover Garden in Nagasaki City.
  828. The bronze statue, bowing the knee to the Imperial Palace (mistakenly called Dogeza), is in the east end of Sanjo Ohashi Bridge (Sanjo Keihan), Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  829. The bronze statues of Sanzonzo or Triad (designated as Important Cultural Properties), the Honzon of this hall, count among great works, whose principal statue measures about 267cm high.
  830. The bronze ware "Sho," produced during the Yin and Zhou periods, are thought to be the origins of Bonsho, but generally the size of "Sho" is small and the cross-section is not a circle as found in Bonsho of later times but it is almond-shaped.
  831. The broth made by boiling mutton becomes jellied due to gelatin of the meat as it gets cold.
  832. The brothel in Hiratsuka to which Tora's mother Yashao belonged is said to be located in present-day Kurobeoka, Hiratsuka City.
  833. The brother and sister, Sakimitsu YANAGIHARA and Naruko YANAGIHARA (Emperor Taisho's mother) were his great-great grandchildren.
  834. The brother named Takeo Hiroku Koshitate no Mikoto ascended the throne at Hinokuma no Ihori Miya to govern the whole country.
  835. The brother of the Emperor means Oama no Miko.
  836. The brothers Kageyoshi and Kagechika OBA stepped forward to challenge Tametomo, who shot a signal arrow at them to test their mettle; this arrow smashed Kageyoshi's left knee, tumbling him from his horse, and so Kagechika helped his older brother run back to their lines.
  837. The brothers Yoshisada and Yoshiharu were successful in getting out of the Kanegasaki-jo Castle to organize reinforcements, and put under protection of the Uryu clan.
  838. The brothers did not join the Hogen War, the Heiji War and raising an army by the Minamoto clan, and they lived in Kyoto and spent their lives as bureaucrats.
  839. The brothers expected that the next emperor should be Oama no Miko, so after Emperor Tenji's death, they gathered dozens of soldiers including members of one or two family of their clan to support Oama no Miko.
  840. The brothers feel very small.
  841. The brothers of Sadafusa NAITO were Buddhist monks, and rebelled at every opportunity against Nagayori MATSUNAGA who did not have a blood relationship with the Naito clan.
  842. The brothers pick a quarrel with any customer in the district who comes across them and challenges him to pass between their legs.
  843. The brush is used to write letters, draw pictures or apply makeup; one holds the stem, dipping the brush into Chinese ink or pigments, and rub the brush against the item the ink is to be applied to.
  844. The brush should be washed in lukewarm water, as the glue dissolves best in it.
  845. The brush strokes are powerful.
  846. The brush used at the Kaigen (eye-opening) and the Gigaku-men Masks (masks for Gigaku, an ancient masked drama) used in the Gigaku performance for the dedication to the Great Buddha on that day, and others are present today as the Shoso-in treasures.
  847. The brushstrokes are spontaneous and powerful, and the character style is a rounded printed style.
  848. The brushwork of the first half of 'Juko Isshi Mokuroku' is obviously different from the rest of the book, suggesting that the volume noted 'the book received from the bozu (Rikyu) was lost in a disturbance of the present owner' was copied precisely.
  849. The brutal act of children beheading their parents and nephews beheading their uncles was thus carried out.
  850. The bubble economy gave various impacts on the sake industry as well as almost all other areas of economy in Japan.
  851. The bubble economy having continued from around the end of the Showa period collapsed.
  852. The budget for the higher normal schools was burdened by the national treasury and the one for the ordinary normal schools used local tax (Article 4).
  853. The budget wasn't sufficient to hire specialized professors, so the professors from Kyoto Imperial University covered most lectures.
  854. The bugyo officer was merely a hatamoto controlled by Roju, therefore there were no direct master-servant relationship between the officer and yoriki and doshin.
  855. The bugyosho (magistrate's office)/daikansho (regional officer's office) was located near Ikuno Elementary School located in Kuchiganaya, Ikuno-cho, Asago City, Hyogo Prefecture.
  856. The buichikin was same as Shinbun nibuban.
  857. The builder was Kichibei MIKAMI, who was also in charge of building Yushukan.
  858. The builder was Shimizu-gumi.
  859. The building area
  860. The building consists of a main hall built as a three-storey English Tudor-style villa which was completed by a businessman Shotaro KAGA in 1932, and an adjacent newer building underground called 'Underground Jewelry Box' which is a modern piece of architecture designed by Tadao ANDO.
  861. The building faces A-dori Street (a street going east and west) and is located in the spot which is in the west from the intersection with B-dori Street (a street going north and south).
  862. The building faces C-dori Street (a street going north and south) and is located in the spot which is in the north from the intersection with D-dori Street (a street going east and west).
  863. The building has a layout of 11 bays (distance between pillars) across the front by a depth of 9 bays, of which the front 11 x 3 bay worship area is tatami-matted and the internal 5 by 5 bay area makes up the inner sanctuary.
  864. The building has a unique structure in that the height of the principal image and the Eternal Light in the inner chamber are at the same height of the visitors in the central chamber and it is known as Tendai-zukuri or Chudo-zukuri, which is a characteristic of Tendai Buddhist temples.
  865. The building has four storeys above ground with one basement floor, housing a study room for students, exhibition rooms for ancient documents and real historical materials, as well as reading rooms for books and documents.
  866. The building has no name plate of "Imperial Household Agency."
  867. The building has the form of the Esoteric Buddhism hall from medieval times and the characteristics of modern times in its details; it was set down as an Important Cultural Property in 2004.
  868. The building houses a statue of Shaka Nyorai (Important Cultural Property) and other Buddha statues.
  869. The building includes an inscription dating it at 1312.
  870. The building incorporates design elements from the Shoinzukuri style of Japanese housing and is representative of Higashiyama culture.
  871. The building is a renovated arsenal torpedo warehouse previously owned by the Imperial Japanese Navy; it was originally completed in 1903 and is one of the oldest existing brick buildings having a steel structure in Japan.
  872. The building is an ancient structural remnant of Ichijo-in Temple, now destroyed, a noted branch temple of Kofuku-ji Temple.
  873. The building is highly representative of Momoyama period hojo architecture and the interior is decorated with wall and sliding door paintings by Shoei KANO and his son Eitoku KANO.
  874. The building is low throughout, with latticed shutters above the veranda at the front and an overall design which is very residential in style.
  875. The building is now open to the public as 'SUMIYA Motenashi Museum of Art and Culture'.
  876. The building is of a traditional Japanese architectural style.
  877. The building is of yosemune-zukuri (a square or rectangular building, covered with a hipped roof) and hongawarabuki (a style of tile roofing in which round and square tiles are laid down alternately).
  878. The building is one of the nation's registered tangible cultural properties.
  879. The building is surrounded by the moat, and its length is more than 100 meters from north to south and approximately 100 meters from east to west, where the hottate-bashira columns were erected.
  880. The building itself existed since Kitayamadono was owned by the Saionji family.
  881. The building occupied by the former Bank of Japan Kyoto Branch is now the annex of the Museum of Kyoto.
  882. The building of Amagase Dam was included in this plan.
  883. The building of Daigokuden was used as Kon-do or the Golden Hall.
  884. The building of Heian-kyo is presumed to have started from the greater imperial palace (Daidairi), and then continued to the Kyo (urban district).
  885. The building of the Buddhist temple was continued by the generation of Jianzhen and Nyoho's disciples, and the subsequent generation of the grandson-disciple, Buan.
  886. The building of the Ministry of Justice was repaired in 1994 and is now restored to the building that used to be.
  887. The building of the Supreme Court of Japan (the old Predecessor of the Supreme Court of Japan) was demolished in 1976.
  888. The building of the former Meirin elementary school was expanded as well as partially reformed and opened as the Kyoto Art Center in April, 2000.
  889. The building of the government office including Kokufu was called "Zoshi" (曹司) in Japan at the Ritsuryo period (period governed by Ritsuryo system).
  890. The building of the hall was originally used as the headquarters of the company.
  891. The building only has a plat home, 2 ken long and 4 ken wide (ken is a unit of measure of length [approx. 1.8182 m/ken]), which is made of roof boards, and two rooms with eight tatami mats.'
  892. The building originally belonged to Sansho-ji Temple but now belongs to Tofuku-ji Temple and is designated an Important Cultural Property as 'Tofukuji Shoro' (Tofuku-ji Temple belfry).
  893. The building placement and the existence of a group of warehouses were, under the ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code), similar to those of the gunka (regional office), but not of the kokuga (state office), but there were inner compartments which the gunka did not have.
  894. The building seen in the station house is the community center.
  895. The building serves as both Buddha hall housing the principal image seated statue of Shaka Nyorai and the burial place of the kaizan Myoha SHUNOKU.
  896. The building stands on the eastern side of the main hall is topped by a Hogyo-zukuri (square-styled) formal tile pent roof.
  897. The building stands within a detached precinct of Hongan-ji Temple and was constructed in 1931 to commemorate the birthplace of Shinran.
  898. The building stone is tuffaceus sandstone, which contains a lot of fossils of shells that are produced in this region.
  899. The building structure
  900. The building that housed the Jingikan, which managed shrines under the Ritsuryo system, was burned down in the Onin War and the Yoshida family and the Shirakawahakuo family continued to manage religious services and shrines with their private houses as Jingikandai.
  901. The building that used to be the Rokumei-kan Pavilion was preserved, even after it was sold to Chohei Seimei Hoken (Conscription Life Insurance, or the present Yamato Life Insurance Co. Ltd.) in 1927.
  902. The building under the tower houses hotels and famous stores.
  903. The building was called 'Okyokan' and later brought over to the Tokyo National Museum where the building still exists today.
  904. The building was completely destroyed along with the National Treasure portrait of Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA.
  905. The building was constructed in 1641, the same year as the Ohojo (Large Guest House), and has rooms decorated with sliding screen paintings done by artists of the Kano School but, compared to the Ohojo, these are lighter and more tranquil.
  906. The building was constructed in 1759 and relocated to its current location in 1880.
  907. The building was constructed in 1972 on the 300th anniversary of the death of the sect's founder and serves as an exhibition room as well as an Obaku Cultural Research Institute.
  908. The building was designated a National Treasure on March 31, 1953.
  909. The building was designed by the Pritzker Architecture Prize winner, Fumihiko MAKI (and Kiyohide SAWAOKA, a chief architect of Maki and Associates).
  910. The building was destroyed by arson in 1993 and rebuilt 2 years later.
  911. The building was jointly designed by Mitsuru SENDA and Norihiko DAN.
  912. The building was originally the private Buddhist statue hall of Kita no Mandokoro before being used to enshrine a wooden statue of reviving founder Sanko Joeki.
  913. The building was registered as a national treasure in December, 2005.
  914. The building was under repair for preservation purposes from January 2003 to December 2007.
  915. The building was used formerly as Nishijin Textile Hall and is designated as a registared tangible cultural properties of Kyoto City.
  916. The building where government affairs were mainly carried out was called "Seicho" (government office) in the province under the Ritsuryo system, county and "Josaku" (government office with defense system), therefore, Kokucho was often called Seicho as well.
  917. The building which visitors typically see when they visit a shrine is the haiden.
  918. The building, made of brick, was designed by Kingo TATSUNO and his pupil Uheiji NAGANO.
  919. The building, the former Bank of Japan Kyoto Branch (an Important Cultural Property), was donated to Kyoto Prefecture to establish the Museum of Kyoto.
  920. The building, which was designed by the architect Fumio TOKI, was awarded the Prize of AIJ (Architectural Institute of Japan).
  921. The buildings
  922. The buildings and garden.
  923. The buildings are all-cypress.
  924. The buildings are four-storied ferroconcrete ones.
  925. The buildings are multi-storied, and in order for the sound to go outwards their openings are wide or sometimes they have an open structure with only columns and rails.
  926. The buildings below are all built in the Azuchi-Momoyama period except for Tosho-gu Shrine (established in the Edo period).
  927. The buildings in the Style of Hiroma
  928. The buildings of the Predecessor of the Supreme Court of Japan and the Ministry of Justice which were based on the designs of Ende and B?ckmann were completed in 1895.
  929. The buildings of the Zeze-jo Castle collapsed.
  930. The buildings of the imperial palace of the Muromachi period were transferred and rebuilt at Daikaku-ji Temple (Saga gosho) and at Ninna-ji Temple (Omuro gosho) in Kyoto, so they show signs of shinden-zukuri.
  931. The buildings of the sento gosho were not rebuilt after the fire in 1854, and only the garden remains today.
  932. The buildings of the temple complex were lost after becoming embroiled in the Onin War but they were later rebuilt during the Edo period using funds donated by Keishoin.
  933. The buildings that existed as of 2006 were reconstructed during the Meiji period.
  934. The buildings were all damaged in a fire that broke out in 1732 but it is said that devotees saved the Buddha statues by carrying them out of the temple.
  935. The buildings were completely recovered in 1926.
  936. The buildings were later destroyed by fire resulting from conflict but were rebuilt in 1602 by Myonin Risshi.
  937. The buildings within the temple precinct include the magnificent (kuri) monks' living quarters (National Treasure) constructed during the early modern period and the Daishoin (great study) (Important Cultural Property), but the temple grounds are not open to the public with the exception of special openings such as those in autumn.
  938. The built-in table and staggered shelves in the northern part of the study are what remains of the oldest ornamental objects of the era and are extremely valuable to Japan as the source of the Shoinzukuri architectural style and the thatched tearoom.
  939. The buke-zukuri style was for samurai residences in the Kamakura period.
  940. The bukeryo included from individual holdings owned by samurai (warriors) retainers to individual holdings owned by the Ise Heishi (a branch of the Taira clan) and the Kawachi Genji (a branch of the Minamoto family), each a chief of the warrior houses, based on their military authority.
  941. The bukeshisso issued a shigyojo (letter conveying orders from the head to the subjects) and conveyed it to the Shogun (kuge shigyo).
  942. The buketenso was appointed as the Imperial envoy to the bakufu.
  943. The bukeyaku by the Muromachi bakufu was mainly imposed on Shugo daimyo (Japanese territorial lord as provincial constable) and the citizens of Kyoto.
  944. The bukeyaku imposed by the Kamakura bakufu was called Kanto-kuji (public duties).
  945. The bukeyaku imposed on Shugo daimyo was called Shugo-desen, which was usually imposed on each territory in the form of Ikkoku heikinyaku, such as tansen and munabetsu-sen.
  946. The buku should be taken away before noon.
  947. The bukufu system ended when Fusanao KOIDE was the 10th lord.
  948. The bulk of natto on the market is produced through a manufacturing method in which pure cultured bacillus subtilis natto is used as seed.
  949. The bulk of the passengers use the stations in Osaka Prefecture, and although the number of passengers decrease in Nara Prefecture, there is a slight increase in other passengers, such as students.
  950. The bull's-eye system
  951. The bullet holes, marks of this historical battle, remain in the gate even now.
  952. The bulletin "Murasaki" was published every month before World War II (August 1934 - June 1944), and has been published annually after the war era (since 1962).
  953. The bulletin board remains today, and is a designated cultural property of Kyoto Prefecture.
  954. The bullets were much bigger than those used in a gun or a rifle and had incomparable power (in this case, the impact on the blade and the twist against the blade), and the result is that the blade endured up to 6 bullets, but then the body of blade was ground down at once and broke in two.
  955. The bungo, classic style Japanese, had completed in large part by the Heian period, but gradually became more and more different from the spoken Japanese.
  956. The bunijno is based on various forms such as imperial decree, kudashibumi (document issued by a superior or office), and migyosho (a document for informing people of the decision of Third Rank or upper people).
  957. The bunraku play featuring Kuzunoha, "Ashiya Doman Ouchi Kagami" (A Courtly Mirror of Doman ASHIYA), and the kabuki play with the same title which is based on the bunraku play are also commonly called 'Kuzunoha.'
  958. The bunrei or wakamitawa is a term used in the Shinto religion that refers to a separated god or divine spirit when an enshrined deity of main shrine is dedicated to a different shrine.
  959. The bunshi-geki is an amateur drama performed mainly by literary people such as writers and journalists.
  960. The buqus during the Tang dynasty corresponded to the serfs in Europe, but during the chaos after the late Tang dynasty buqus became independent and the large landholding widely collapsed.
  961. The burden on the gokenin in Kyoto became heavier and heavier.
  962. The bureau existed for a while after completion of the acquisition, and was abolished at the end of July in 1909 after the inauguration of Tetsudoin.
  963. The bureau took charge of all administrations relating to religions, including shrines and temples, and new religions such as Tenrikyo and Kurozumikyo.
  964. The bureau was called Nashitsubo (which literally means "palace of the pear") because of the pear trees that grew in the garden of the Shoyosha.
  965. The bureau was established in the prewar Ministry of Home Affairs (Japan).
  966. The bureau was placed under the committee as a working level organization with offices in Kyoto and Tokyo.
  967. The bureau was responsible for food preparation for Buddhist and Shinto ceremonies and feasts in the court and food management.
  968. The bureau's director was Ryuichi KUKI, who later became the president of the National Museum; the officials in charge included Tenshin OKAKURA and Ernest Francisco Fenollosa, who contributed significantly to modern Japanese art history.
  969. The bureau's head was called the Tenyaku no kami, and the rest of the bureau's personnel was organized into teni (doctors), harishi (acupuncturists), anmashi (masseurs), and jugonshi (sorcerer-physicians).
  970. The bureau's staff included one director, one secretary, one investigator, two engineers, one clerk and two assistant investigators.
  971. The bureaucracy that operated the Ritsuryo system changed drastically so that a lot of posts not prescribed in the Ritsuryo system were established.
  972. The bureaus Shonagonkyoku and Benkan were placed under the Daijokan.
  973. The burial chamber had three ceiling stones and was 4 ken in length and 3 ken in width.
  974. The burial chamber is 3.9 meters long, 1.7 meters wide and 1.9 meters high, and only the bottom of the combined style stone coffin made of tuff remains.
  975. The burial chamber is 4.15 meters long, 3.15 meters wide and over 4.5 meters high, and the passage part is over 2 meters long, 1.4 meters wide and over 1.4 meters high.
  976. The burial chamber is 4.48 meters long, 1.35 meters wide and 1.26 meters high.
  977. The burial chamber is 6.73 meters long, 2.98 meters wide and 4.1 meters high, and it opens to the south.
  978. The burial chamber is 6.8 m long and 5.2 m high.
  979. The burial chamber is 8.3 meters in length, 4.1 meters in maximum width, in which two hollowed-out house-shaped stone coffins were placed in an L-letter shape.
  980. The burial chamber is a little over 6 meters long on the west side wall, a little under 3 meters wide, and nearly 3 meters high.
  981. The burial chamber is approximately 7.7-meter long, 3.5-meter wide and 4.7-meter high and the passageway to the burial chamber is approximately 11-meter long and 2.5-meter wide.
  982. The burial chamber was designed to be at the center of this round barrow.
  983. The burial chamber was made lower (0.9 meters) than the passage, and this makes it unique.
  984. The burial facilities
  985. The burial facility
  986. The burial facility is not known.
  987. The burial goods such as gilt bronze harness, personal adornments and swords were found, so the tumulus was supposedly built to bury someone in the governing class of the time.
  988. The burial items, such as swords, iron arrowheads, small swords, glass beads, Hajiki-hai (Haji pottery for sake cup), and Sueki-yokobin (oblong earthen bottles) were discovered.
  989. The burial mound is a three-storey keyhole-shaped mound with the frontal part facing the north-east.
  990. The burial mound is now lost and the stone chamber is solely exposed.
  991. The burial mounds are characterized by the change in the shape of mounds from the keyhole-shaped to the round barrow through the huge round barrow.
  992. The burial mounds were constructed from the end of the fourth century through the seventh century, and especially active from the middle of the fifth century to the end of the sixth century.
  993. The burial mounds which retain the original shapes are getting fewer.
  994. The burial place of Suden in which an imperial scroll written by Retired Emperor Gomizunoo hangs and statues of the Sixteen Arhats stand along the left and right sides.
  995. The burial place was neglected until a wealthy merchant named Ryoi SUMINOKURA reconstructed it (Chikusho-zuka [Mound of Beasts]) in 1611.
  996. The burial site of the remains of Sukekuni and his followers exist as "Kubi-zuka Tomb" (tomb of the head) or "Odo-zuka Tomb" (tomb of th torso).
  997. The burial system
  998. The burial system became notably different between regions at the end of the Yayoi period.
  999. The buried
  1000. The buried kyozutsu (a tube in which rolled Buddhist scriptures are kept) was excavated in the Edo era and is stored (as a property of Kinpu-jinja Shrine, Yoshino-cho Nara Prefecture as national treasure).

337001 ~ 338000

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