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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 city has a unique foundation called the Consortium of Universities in Kyoto (or simply called the Consortium) to bring local universities together and link them to the business community.
  2. The city has an inland climate.
  3. The city has been famous for cedar trees called Nikko Suginamiki even before cedar trees were planted around the nation and its output of Cedar Senko is the largest in Japan.
  4. The city has borders with Kumiyama-cho, Kuse-gun across the Kizu-gawa River and with Hirakata City, Osaka Prefecture over Horaga-toge mountain pass, and National Route 1 runs through the center of the city.
  5. The city has many physical distribution centers and warehouses because of its convenient location.
  6. The city has three railway stations.
  7. The city imposes severe restrictions on the opening of large retail stores in the old urban area. even though they aren't as severe as before.
  8. The city in Yamato was an ancient capital in Asuka as against Omi no miya, the capital at that time, and the guard of the city was a officer to protect the City in Yamato.
  9. The city in brief
  10. The city incorporated Kanahashi-mura and Shinzawa-mura, Takaichi County.
  11. The city incorporated the five major Aza - Iitaka, Ogaki, Toyota, Ninokuchi, and Nishi Shindo, located in Tawaramoto-cho, Shiki County.
  12. The city is home to Kyoto Sanga F.C.
  13. The city is home to the largest number of National Treasure structures in Japan.
  14. The city is in between the Kizu River to the east, which runs north-south, and the Ikoma mountains to the west; and the West Japan Railway Katamachi Line and the Kintetsu Kyoto Line run through the middle of the city.
  15. The city is located in the northmost area of Kyoto Prefecture.
  16. The city is observed as Asuka-kyo in prevailing view, but there is another opinion that the city means Dazai-fu (local government office in Kyushu region).
  17. The city is renowned for its traditional breweries of Sake, Japanese liquor, but manufacturers of advanced electronics and business involved in materials which support this industry can also be found.
  18. The city is situated on the right side of the Kizu-gawa River (Kyoto Prefecture), while the Aodani-gawa River flows east-west in the southern part of the city.
  19. The city is surrounded by sea and forest, with buildings comprising as much as 1,143 ha, forests 6,410 ha, out of the limited total area of 10,320 ha.
  20. The city is surrounded by the Mt. Kongo (Kongo Mountains) and Yoshino mountain ranges, and if you go a little ways out of the urban area, you can see many steep slopes.
  21. The city name was chosen from submissions from the public.
  22. The city of Edo was originally built based on the shogunate plan and then developed by building a warrior's district around Edo-jo Castle and allowing merchants and craftsmen to move to the city.
  23. The city of Kamakura is a natural fortress surrounded by mountains on its three sides--the east, north, and west--and faces Sagami gulf to the south.
  24. The city of Kamakura today faces the Sagami gulf to the south and constitutes a region that borders with Yokohama City to the north, Zushi City to the east, and Fujisawa City to the west.
  25. The city of Mishima is planning to remove the gas lights.
  26. The city of Setouchi is dotted with the kiln sites of Sueki from the Kofun period to the Heian period, and they are called 'Oku koyoseki-gun' (Oku old kiln site group), which was the largest place of production of Sueki in the Chugoku and Shikoku region.
  27. The city planning was based on the jobo system (a series of avenues running at right angles to each other marked out the system) and was constructed with Ichijo to Kujo-oji Street running through east to west, from Suzaku-oji Street and Ichibo to Shibo Streets in Sakyo running through north to south, and from Ichibo to Shibo Street in Ukyo.
  28. The city simbol of Fukuchiyama was established, and Hitoshi ASHIDA coming from Fukuchiyama City, who became the first honorary citizen later, took office as prime minister.
  29. The city subsequently expanded beyond Kyochu into the entire Rakuchu area and even into Rakugai, and the entire Rakuchu area and part of Rakugai were made exempt from jishi (land tax) with the visit of the Seii Taishogun Iemitsu TOKUGAWA to Kyoto in 1634.
  30. The city was named after 'the Kashihara Imperial Palace' owned by Emperor Jinmu.
  31. The city where the emperor lived was called 'kami' and the Edo government defined Kinai, west of the Mikawa Province (the Yamato, Yamashiro, Settsu, Kawachi and Izumi Provinces) and Sanshu (the Omi, Tanba and Harima Provinces) as 'Kamigatasuji.'
  32. The city's best known stations are Kintetsu Shintanabe Station, JR Kyoutanabe Station, and Matsui Yamate Station.
  33. The city, however, attends to the National Conference of Little Kyoto (全国小京都会議) where cities which are referred to as 'Little Kyoto' get together.
  34. The city, however, suddenly decided to modify the design of the station and change the initially designed XX platform to the YY platform, anticipating the future installation of elevators in all stations.
  35. The civil engineering technology was so superb that there are many remains which are still being used in the present day, 400 years later.
  36. The civil war was named after the Chinese zodiac sign for the year 1868, 'Boshin'.
  37. The civilian period occurred at roughly the same time as the Taisho Democracy, and the Governors-General during this period were nominated by political parties in Japan.
  38. The civilization and enlightenment occurred during the transitional phase of Japan in Meiji period, seeing drastic changes in various systems, organizations and cultural customs of Japan as the results of the Westernization.
  39. The claim that he did not maintain his vassals means that he was good at accounting and he did not employ any more vassals than necessary, so it was actually a virtue as a high-ranking officer.
  40. The claims of the British and French side were severe, but he could do nothing but accept it taking into account of the public law.
  41. The clampdown on public morals during the Tempo Reforms, as a matter of course, also came to the world of kyoku, which had suebanku (erotic love poems), and regulations became strict.
  42. The clan adopted the name Kutsuki because it controlled Kutsuki sho in Omi Province (the Takashima clan, the head family, was succeeded by Yasunobu, the eldest son of Takanobu).
  43. The clan aided Tadayoshi ASHIKAGA and fought in the Kanno Disturbance.
  44. The clan also had influence after Genji (Minamoto clan).
  45. The clan also moved forces up to Aki Province and attacked Kagamiyama Castle, a governing base of the Ouchi clan, and also had Motonari MORI and Komatsumaru MORI on the Amago side to join the attack through the order of Hidetsuna KAMEI, a senior vassal of the Amago clan.
  46. The clan also planned to raise an army which would recapture Kyoto in March of the same year.
  47. The clan appeared in Kita Omi (Northern Omi Province)
  48. The clan became a relative of Kamoagatanushi by marriage and took over the role of presenting wonder-working fountain to Ookimi.
  49. The clan became acquainted with Ieyasu TOKUGAWA when Mt. Mera was designated as Mt. Takanosu, and picked by Ieyasu, after which they received kotaiyoriai-shu status (a family with the status equivalent of that of the Shishu).
  50. The clan became the lord of Sekiyado-jo Castle because the koku increase in 1644, and they moved into the Sekiyado domain in Shimofusa Province.
  51. The clan branched off from the Heishi-Dohi clan and it is said to have started when Tohira KOBAYAKAWA, the son of Sanehira DOI, who was serving Yoritomo MINAMOTO, named himself as Kobayakawa from Kobayakawa of the north of the Dohi-go village (around Odawara City, Kanagawa Prefecture).
  52. The clan built its residence in Ogawa, at the center of Mera of Higo Province (present Murasho, Nishimera Village, Koyu County, Miyazaki Prefecture).
  53. The clan built the Gamo-jo Castle and exerted power especially in Osumi Province.
  54. The clan called daimyo each had a member who was gokenin.
  55. The clan carried the name in the following line: Muneaki SUGIMOTO (Shimotsuke Province) - Tokiaki SUGIMOTO (Aki Province) - Sadatsura SUGIMOTO (Inaba Province) - Sadakiyo SUGIMOTO - Komaishimaru SUGIMOTO - Hisatsura SUGIMOTO - Tsurahide SUGIMOTO - Yoshikiyo SUGIMOTO - Yoshisada SUGIMOTO.
  56. The clan carried the name in the following line: Sadataka SUGIMOTO - Sadatoshi SUGIMOTO - Toshitane SUGIMOTO - Moromasa SUGIMOTO - Masatane SUGIMOTO - Tomomasa SUGIMOTO - Nobutaka SUGIMOTO - Morinaga SUGIMOTO - Yoshimi SUGIMOTO.
  57. The clan conflicted against the prominence of the Ouchi clan along with the Shoni clan after the Muromachi period.
  58. The clan contributed to toppling the Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) as well as setting up the Muromachi bakufu, and enjoyed the domination as one of the shugo daimyo (Shugo, which were Japanese provincial military governors, that became daimyo, which were Japanese feudal lords).
  59. The clan declined in one stroke when it was defeated in the Battle of Nagashino and lost senior vassals who had served from the era of Shingen, and it was eventually ruined in 1575 by the attack of Nobunaga ODA (the Battle of Tenmokuzan).
  60. The clan derived from Ishibashi-mura villages in various Provinces including Kai, Mino, Shimotsuke, Mikawa, Owari, Sagami, Musashi, Hitachi.
  61. The clan descended from FUJIWARA no Yorimune, the son of the regent FUJIWARA no Michinaga in the Mido line.
  62. The clan eventually disappeared from the political stage at the same time that the Isonokami clan (also known as the Mononobe clan), who had a heated controversy on Buddhism, disappeared.
  63. The clan first established its power base in Gamo County of Omi Province and FUJIWARA no Koretoshi began to call himself the Gamo clan.
  64. The clan found out about the fact and he was ordered to return to Saga in haste.
  65. The clan had FUJIWARA no Yamakage of FUJIWARA no Uona line as its early ancestor.
  66. The clan had been under the umbrella of the Otomo clan, governor of Bungo Province, since the era of Ujishige Ueno, Naokane's grandson.
  67. The clan had its hereditary name "Shinzaemon."
  68. The clan had its origins in Tokugawa hamlet, Nitta County in Kozuke Province (present day Tokugawa, Ota City, Gunma Prefecture)
  69. The clan had three branches; one that originated from Seiwa-Genji (Minamoto clan); one that originated from MINAMOTO no Koreyoshi (Kanja MATSUI) who was from the Tameyoshi line of Seiwa-Genji; and one that originated from MINAMOTO no Mitsumasa.
  70. The clan has branch lines such as immigrant clans that derived from King Bailong of Lu, and other lines that derived from Hoakari.
  71. The clan has originally several lines as follows.
  72. The clan has some branch families.
  73. The clan includes the Kasahara clan, the Mononobe clan, the Otomo clan, and the Hinokumatoneri clan.
  74. The clan initially called themselves the Kose clan or the Aimi clan; at the Battle of Mt. Senjo, they rushed to the battlefield to support Emperor Godaigo, and later for the achievements in the battle, they were given Rinji (emperor's important document) and praised by the emperor.
  75. The clan initially dispatched shugodai, but the seventh head Nobutoki TAKEDA constructed the Sato Kanayama-jo Castle in Aki Province to prepare for Genko (Mongol invasion attempts against Japan) and started to rule the territory in earnest.
  76. The clan is also called Awa Ogasawara clan.
  77. The clan is believed to have descended from Amenokoyane no Mikoto, a legendary ancestral deity.
  78. The clan is classied in the same family line that includes Tsugenokuni no miyatsuko and Nakano kuni no miyatsuko.
  79. The clan is sometime mistaken for the Makino clan.
  80. The clan is still in existence today.
  81. The clan is the same family as the Ashikaga clan descended from Yoshikuni.
  82. The clan kept surviving after the Regent Hojo clan took over power of the Shogunate.
  83. The clan managed to keep themselves in peace during the Edo period, although the Mori clan was arranged to be the supreme commander of the Western Army in the Battle of Sekigahara in 1600, and their territories were diminished to two provinces, Suo and Nagato.
  84. The clan members descended from TAIRA no Masanori's younger brother, TAIRA no Masazumi, and they held power in Shinano Province.
  85. The clan moved from Shinano Province into Miyoshi County, Awa Province, where it set its home ground.
  86. The clan name AIHARA "粟飯原" is also written as "藍原" in kanji (Chinese characters.)
  87. The clan name and hereditary title were given to such people officially after this.
  88. The clan names and hereditary titles corresponding to the above privilege were also completed.
  89. The clan nevertheless had survived through the Medieval Period, and the official family lineage to succeed the clan also called themselves 'the Kaida clan' for generations.
  90. The clan of Kodama Party, one of the Musashi-shichito Parties (seven parties of samurai in Musashi Province)
  91. The clan of Nagamasa ICHIHASHI set up residence in the ruin of Nakano Castle, and it remained as Nishoji Jinya until the Meiji Restoration.
  92. The clan of OMI no Mifune was unrelated because his clan was the descendants of Emperor Kobun.
  93. The clan originated during the Sengoku period (period of warring states in Japan) when Hirotsugu KAWAKATSU (Mitsuteru KAWAKATSU), the son and heir of Mimasaka no kami Hirouji SHIMODA, called himself Kawakatsu first (Hirouji had been a governor of Shimoda in Kuwata County in Tanba Province).
  94. The clan originated from the Naka clan, a branch family of the Kawanobe clan whose ancestor was FUJIWARA no Hidesato, Chinjufu-shogun (Commander-in-Chief of the Defense of the North).
  95. The clan played a central part in uprisings of the followers of the Ikko sect in the Sengoku period (Period of Warring States, Japan), and later, in the Edo period, Shigetoshi IKEDA from the clan produced some achievements, he was given rice stipend of 10,000 koku (1,803,900 cubic decimeters) and became daimyo (Japanese territorial lord).
  96. The clan possessed a wide territory ranging from the west to the central part of Kazusa Province during the early stage of the Sengoku period.
  97. The clan produced Masashige KUSUNOKI.
  98. The clan produced a lot of Gunji served at Shinano Province and Suruga Province.
  99. The clan produced some military leaders such as MINAMOTO no Yoritomo and ASHIKAGA Takauji.
  100. The clan relocated itself from Takaowari of Katsuragi in Yamato Province to Owari Province, settled down during the generation of Ame no Hoakari's child Amenokaguyama no Mikoto, and enshrined Ame no Hoakari at the Mamisuda-jinja Shrine (Ichinomiya City, Aichi Prefecture).
  101. The clan served as Unakami Gunji (local magistrates) during the Nara period.
  102. The clan served the Matsudaira family (the Tokugawa family) as Hitto karo (the head of chief retainers) for generations.
  103. The clan served the Shiba clan, Shugo (military governor) of Echizen Province.
  104. The clan split yet again during the generation of the children of Korenori.
  105. The clan started when Masahira KOBAYAKAWA, the third son of Shigehira KOBAYAKAWA, settled in the Takayama-jo Castle (Aki Province) after receiving the estate of Nuta Honjo, etc.
  106. The clan started when Shigehira KOBAYAKAWA gave his fourth son Masakage KOBAYAKAWA a part of the estates of the Tsuunosho and Takeharanosho which he received after the Jokyu War and Nutanosho Nashi-go village, and Masakage settled in the Kimura-jo Castle.
  107. The clan started when, in the 11th century, Shigetsugu EDO, the fourth son of Shigetsuna CHICHIBU, inherited Edo-go, Musashi Province and called himself 'Shiro EDO.'
  108. The clan submitted to the Muromachi bakufu during the era of the second seii taishogun (literally, "great general who subdues the barbarians") Yoshiakira ASHIKAGA, with a condition that the clan was guaranteed territory which had been taken away.
  109. The clan supported the 14th shogun Yoshihide ASHIKAGA from the home ground of Awa.
  110. The clan surrendered to the bakufu in the generation of either Yukimune or Muneto.
  111. The clan survived as a fudai daimyo (a daimyo in hereditary vassal to the Tokugawa family) until the Meiji Restoration.
  112. The clan then prospered as the Makino family, a clan worth 35,000 koku, until the end of the Edo Period.
  113. The clan to which Iwatate originally belonged was named IWARE and its family name was SUGURI; however, the name of the clan was later changed to the SAKANOUE and its family name to KISUN.
  114. The clan took charge of ruling Togoku and frequently fought Emishi.
  115. The clan was Kazuraki.
  116. The clan was Tsuge.
  117. The clan was Yamato.
  118. The clan was a branch family of the Ashikaga clan who was related to Kawachi-Genji (the Minamoto clan).
  119. The clan was a family of kokujin (local samurai) in Omi Province (Shiga Prefecture) and a Sengoku daimyo (Japanese territorial lord in the Sengoku period), which held influence over Kita Omi (Northern Omi Province).
  120. The clan was also called the Tsugaru Ando (安藤) clan.
  121. The clan was appointed to the shugo of both Kai Province and Aki Province during the Northern and Southern Court period after the tenth head Nobutake Takeda achieved distinguished war service under Takauji ASHIKAGA.
  122. The clan was based in Edo-go, Musashi Province in the beginning and later shifted their base to the place where the Imperial Palace stands today.
  123. The clan was based in Edo-go, Naka County, Hitachi Province in the beginning and later shifted their base to Mito-jo Castle.
  124. The clan was based in Kozuke Province (Gunma Prefecture).
  125. The clan was conferred on Asomi in 684, the 13th year of the reign of Emperor Tenmu.
  126. The clan was conferred on Asomi in 684, which was the 17th year of the reign of Emperor Tenmu.
  127. The clan was descended from ACHI no Omi.
  128. The clan was descended from Tokitsura SHINGU, the sixth son of Moritsura, son of Yoshitsura SAHARA.
  129. The clan was descended from the same line as Izumo no kuni no miyatsuko, Tootsuomi no kuni no miyatsuko, Kamituunakami kuni no miyatsuko, Shimotsuunakami kuni no miyatsuko, Ijimu no kuni no miyatsuko, and the like.
  130. The clan was descended from the same line as Izumo no kuni no miyatsuko, Tootsuomino kuni no miyatsuko, Kamituunakami kuni no miyatsuko, Shimotsuunakami kuni no miyatsuko, Musashi no kuni no miyatsuko, and Awa no kuni no miyatsuko.
  131. The clan was descended from the same line as the Minomotosu clan.
  132. The clan was descended from the same line as the Mononobe clan and the Owari clan.
  133. The clan was descended from the same line as the Mononobe clan.
  134. The clan was descended from the same line as the Nagahatabe clan.
  135. The clan was descended from the same line as the Ohara clan.
  136. The clan was descended from the same line as the Sakagami clan.
  137. The clan was descended from the same line as the Wani clan, the Ono clan, and the Hatsusekabe clan,
  138. The clan was highly valued by the Kamakura bakufu, and also had a connection with the Hojo clan.
  139. The clan was hunted down by the bakufu in 1326, but in 1328 it was reconciled.
  140. The clan was picked by Ieyasu TOKUGAWA through the Battle of Sekigahara, and given the entire area of Shichimi County to become a Hatamoto with kotaiyoriai-omoteoreishu status.
  141. The clan was ranked as a Daimyo because the koku increase in 1633 and Ishido domain, in Musashi Province, was established with 11,000 koku.
  142. The clan was subject to repeated internal conflicts from the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan) to the Warring States period (Japan).
  143. The clan was supposed to be descended from Motosu kuninomiyatsuko.
  144. The clan was supposed to be driven out by Minonosaki no kuninomiyatsuko later.
  145. The clan was the Yasu clan.
  146. The clan which is descended from Kawachi-Genji line of Seiwa-Genji (Minamoto clan), is also famous for handing down yusoku kojitsu (studies in ancient court and military practices and usages) of samurai families.
  147. The clan worked as Kokujin (local lord) of the Kiso Valley in Shinano Province
  148. The clan's base, in its prime, was the area of what is now Nakano City, Nagano Prefecture.
  149. The clan's financial condition was very bad because they had to bear the role of guarding Uraga and Ezochi (inhabited area of the Ainu) and the clan's followers also all agreed to oppose Katamori's taking the post.
  150. The clan's historical materials are also accessible at the Izumi-jinja Shrine in the Suizenji Joju-en Garden in Kumamoto City.
  151. The clan's kabane (hereditary title) was initially "Muraji," however, in 685 another title "Sukune" was bestowed together with other clans of the same family, such as the Otomo clan.
  152. The clan's origin dated back to 708, when Agata no INUKAI no Michiyo was granted Shisei (clan and hereditary title) of TACHIBANA no Sukune by the Emperor Genmei.
  153. The clan's original surname was Genji.
  154. The clan's original surname was the Abe clan (Oshu Province).
  155. The clan's territory was taken over by the Yamana clan for its merit in the operation.
  156. The clans (daimyo) that took the name of Sugawara
  157. The clans branched out from the Imperial Family are further divided into Koshin (Emperor's families that had the official status title (called kabane) of 'Mahito'), as well as other clans.
  158. The clans classified as 'Tenjin' include 246 clans including the Fujiwara and Onakatomi clans; those classified as 'Tenson' include 128 clans, among which are the Owari and Izumo clans (clans of the Hayato family are classified as Tenson); and those classified as 'Chigi' include 30 clans including the Azumi and Yuge clans.
  159. The clans in the Kanto region did not issue Han-satsu before the Meiji Restoration, except the issuance in the tobichi (detached land) territory in Saigoku.
  160. The clans involved in the secret minting were more than following 10 clans which have been found: Mito, Kurume, Satsuma, Fukuoka, Oka, Tosa, Choshu, Aizu, Sendai, Kubota, and Morioka clans.
  161. The clans of 'Shoban' were clans of toraijin (people from overseas, particularly from China and Korea, who settled in early Japan and introduced Asian continental culture to the Japanese) and include 326 clans, among which are the Hata and Ookura clans.
  162. The clans of Nagasaki and Nikaido who were Tokuso vassals played a central role in politics.
  163. The clans of Shoban are further divided into five types: 'Han,' which includes 163 clans; 'Kudara,' which includes 104 clans; 'Goryeo' (meaning Goguryeo), which includes 41 clans; 'Silla,' which includes nine clans; and 'Mimana,' which also includes nine clans.
  164. The clans or buried persons of these tumuli have not been specified; there are several opinions such as the Otomo clan, the Aya clan, the Soga clan, and so on.
  165. The clans refered to Nakamitsu's descendant are the Dewa Ikeda clan, the Shiokawa clan known as a head of Tadain gokenin(vassals of Tada-in shirine) and others.
  166. The clans that belonged to the toso and the clans that belonged to the seiso respectively cooperated within their own cliques and tried to make their cliques more powerful.
  167. The clans that received the position of Momo Amari Yaso no Tomo were beneath the Tomo no Miyatsuko in its rank; many clans who received this title directly took control of common people.
  168. The clans that were not so rich, while cutting costs, reportedly employed 'additional' retainers on a temporary basis to maintain the dignity of the procession only when it passed by major shukuba-machi (post stations).
  169. The clans to whom such land was entrusted were limited to Shinpan (clans whose lords were a relative of the shogun family), fudai-daimyo (whose family was a retainer of the Tokugawa family from before the Battle of Sekigahara), and fairly large clans of tozama daimyo (nonhereditary feudal lord), such as Kanazawa and Anotsu, who were deeply trusted by the bakufu.
  170. The clans who received the position of Kuni no Miyatsuko were representative local clans; in certain aspect they were integrated into the local offices of the Yamato Sovereignty so that there were some clans that were in the position of Tomo no Miyatsuko in local sense and took control of the common people in the region.
  171. The clans who received the position of Momo Amari Yaso no Tomo had the hereditary titles such as Obito, Fuhito Sukuri, and Sukuri.
  172. The clans who received the position of Tomo no Miyatsuko had the hereditary titles such as Muraji, Miyatsuko, Atai, and Kimi.
  173. The clans who were given the position of Tomo no miyatsuko overlaps with those of clans who were given the position of Muraji; mainly these clans were powerful families who shared the duties of the divisions of the Yamato sovereignty.
  174. The clans with the kabane of Muraji which was the next rank under Omi were given the kabane of Sukune.
  175. The clansmen were not allocated a domain as such, nor given an amount sufficient for the upkeep up their household, but were told instead to concentrate on working their farmlands in normal times, and were only required to perform military duties on an ad hoc basis.
  176. The clap for this occasion is performed with a 'Shinobite' (applause which does not make sound).
  177. The clash between the two sides was inevitable when Cloistered Emperor Toba died, on July 20, 1156.
  178. The class composition at the Fourth Higher School in 1926 was two classes in English literature, one class in German literature, three science classes in English and one science class in German.
  179. The class discrimination which hakucho faced in Korean Peninsula was as follows.
  180. The class of Aritomo YAMAGATA and Hirobumi ITO of the Choshu Domain is given as ashigaru in historical sources because the term special chugen would have been likely to be misleading and easily mixed up with widely and generally known chugen.
  181. The class of Gokenin began to fall, and to the contrary, a new class of Akuto (a villain in the medieval times) emerged, and this change later led to the fall of the Kamakura bakufu.
  182. The class of bushi and aristocrats, who were the rulers fell and the sengoku daimyo (daimyo (Japanese territorial lord) in the Sengoku Period) and town folks rose to take the place of leading cultural aspects instead.
  183. The class of xiangshen (country gentry) that emerged during the subsequent Ming and Qing dynasties developed from the status of guanhu xingshihu.
  184. The class system of common people was the hierarchy of soldiers (samurai), farmers, artisans, and merchants, called shinokosho, and the samurai controlled the others.
  185. The class was negai fudai (quasi fudai daimyo) in the generation of Yasumasa WAKISAKA and was formally promoted to fudai daimyo (a daimyo in hereditary vassal to the Tokugawa family) in the generation of Yasutada WAKISAKA.
  186. The classes of samurai and peasants which had social mobility to some extent in the Warring States period (Japan) were fixed by taiko kenchi (the cadastral surveys conducted by Hideyoshi) which started around 1582 and katanagari (sword hunt) which was carried out in 1588.
  187. The classic production process
  188. The classical 'monogatari works' mentioned above are analyzed with these ideas, and such analysis sometimes bears results.
  189. The classical Chinese play or Beijing opera also had unique kumadori called renpu and both had the similarity in stressing personality
  190. The classical imperfective form developed into the conditional form.
  191. The classical imperfective form, previously used to describe what has already occurred (Fixed Condition), started to be used to describe what has not occurred yet (Hypothetical Condition), and Fixed Condition was gradually diminishing.
  192. The classical medicine researcher Sachiko MAKI is famous as the translator and interpreter for the entire Daidoruijuho.
  193. The classical performing arts in which Kagekiyo appears are called 'Kagekiyo staff.'
  194. The classical scores of Komagaku are contained in the collections of musical notation, Sango Yoroku (score for biwa lute) and Jinchi Yoroku (score for koto zither).
  195. The classics of Sho are the beautiful brushstrokes born out of the accumulation of effort and imagination by predecessors and the most orthodox practice is to learn these classics.
  196. The classification above is just a general and expediential classification.
  197. The classification below has exceptions, but there are also different opinions.
  198. The classification below is a rough guide, and many organizations and circles overlap each other.
  199. The classification by sesonal periods when tea leaves are picked.
  200. The classification by superficial expression form is relatively clear.
  201. The classification into 'Kisha (to shoot an arrow while on horse back),' 'Busha (歩射)' and 'Dosha (堂射),' from the difference of Gyosha (行射) style and how to shoot an arrow from a bow.
  202. The classification into long novels and short stories was done by Koichi FUKUSHIMA.
  203. The classification mentioned above is very rough, and, in addition, there are some local kagura which possibly contain a number of mixed features of the various kagura.
  204. The classification of 'koten shisho' (or koten sansho) is a classification for the sake of convenience in order to compare heretical chokodai monjo with legitimate Shinto scriptures
  205. The classification of Yazutsu
  206. The classification of Yumiire from various viewpoints is as follows:
  207. The classification of Yumiya targets
  208. The classification of fue shown below was made from several viewpoints since the coverage of the term fue is rather wide.
  209. The classification of hinawaju in Japan is roughly divided into two: one by the weight of bullet and one according to the area where it was produced and the school.
  210. The classification of tsukasa was Daishi.
  211. The classification used in "Okura-torahiro-bon" (Kyogen script compiled by Torahiro OKURA in 1792) is introduced hereafter, although differences among times and schools have hampered broad acceptance of the classification.
  212. The classification was carried out in Asakusa Suwa-cho in Tokyo in June 1714, and in Kyoto it was carried out at the house of Shozaemon FUKAE who was punished at kessho.and Naizosuke NAKAMURA.
  213. The clay figures in the shape of human beings have been found from the Jomon period sites and considered to be source materials for inferring the form of clothing of the Jomon people.
  214. The clean copied books were offered to Momijiyama Library and Nikko Tosho-gu Shrine.
  215. The clear and noble words.
  216. The clear liquid on top of kayu is called omoyu (rice water).
  217. The clear upper portion after orisage is called "namashu."
  218. The clear water inside me outflowed from my heart, but it ended up getting clouded: you're a child of sin, and so am I.'
  219. The clear, light-colored soy sauce-based soup essentially intended for udon is often used.
  220. The cliffs of Naryu-misaki Cape keep people away, and no settlements exist.
  221. The climate
  222. The climate change and the development of the Jomon culture
  223. The climate changed in the latter half of his administration.
  224. The climate is suitable for producing noodles with the water of Asake River rich in minerals and cold winds blowing down from Suzuka mountain range.
  225. The climate of Fukuchiyama, except old Miwa-cho, is categorized as peculiar to areas along the Japan Sea, with heavy snowfall.
  226. The climate there is rather cold in comparison with the basin area, accordingly it is comfortable in summer, while it is terribly cold in winter.
  227. The climax of this scene was a decapitated head, and various shapes of Matsuo was present, but lid was usually placed near the body, and one look down the head with both hands jutting out lightly.
  228. The clock museum was placed in the shrine in 1963, because Emperor Tenchi was the first person to use a clock in Japan; the clock was a rokoku.
  229. The clock tower in Sapporo City (a former theatrical hall of the Sapporo Agricultural School) is one of them.
  230. The clock which is commonly called 'Mannen Dokei' was overhauled once for analysis and restored by researchers of TOSHIBA and SEIKO Holdings, and its replica was exhibited in The 2005 World Exposition in 2005.
  231. The cloister government
  232. The cloister government could not have been regulated by the government of Edo with Kinchu Narabini Kuge Shohatto, since its system was beyond the control of the Imperial Palace.
  233. The cloistered emperor taught the entertainers songs or was taught unknown songs.
  234. The cloistered emperor tried to reconcile with Kiyomori on the surface, and the opposition between both parties seemed to soften.
  235. The cloistered emperor was transferred to Toba Dono (Toba Detached Palace) under the command of Kiyomori on 27th (20th in old lunar calendar) (8 am).
  236. The cloistered government took the place of the Ritsuryo system, developing lord-vassal relationships with the cloistered Emperor at the apex, and making subordinates work in exchange for positions and land as rewards, and was a period when the system of custodial provinces and shoen were established.
  237. The cloistered government was ruled by his father, Emperor Fushimi in the first half of his reign, and by Emperor Gofushimi in the latter half of the reign.
  238. The close companionship within the faction led it to emphasize the 'associate' relationship of the 'Five Relationships' (father-child, superior-subordinate, husband-wife, young-old, and associates).
  239. The close retainers, Tenkai and Suden, contested whether his shingo should be Gongen (incarnation) or Myojin (a gracious deity), and with Tenkai having won, Ieyasu was made the Gongen (incarnation) of Yakushinyorai (Bhaisajyaguru, Buddha able to cure all ills) based on Sanno-ichijitsu Shinto.
  240. The close servants of cloistered emperor were removed from around the crown prince, and the cloistered emperor began to hold a disapproval and was wary of Taira Clan.
  241. The closed Furiyatsukuchi is called Ningyo.
  242. The closed eyes are drawn in black ink as narrow lines, and the external nose, which is flat, is drawn in a short shape of the Japanese letter "く".
  243. The closedown of the facilities and after
  244. The closest JR (Japan Railroad) station is not Seta Station (Shiga Prefecture) but Ishikawa Station.
  245. The closest exit of the expressway is Keinawa Expressway Seika Gakken Interchange.
  246. The closest subway station is Drum Tower and Agricultural Bank Station on Nanjing Subway Line 1.
  247. The closing order against the academy was deeply related to the notice of 'Cancellation of building of Kyoto University' that the Grand Council of State issued by the Dual capital system.
  248. The cloth is not limited to silk crepe, and may be silk crepe with a background pattern woven into or satin damask.
  249. The cloth is silk crepe dyed solid black with the family crest resist-dyed (Somenuki hinatamon) on five places of the back, backside of the sleeves, and chest of the left-hand Maemigoro and the right-hand Maemigoro and colored design on the skirt.
  250. The cloth is stretched out evenly on its left and right sides, and then threads are attached to its top and bottom to fix it in place.
  251. The cloth is usually made of white silk.
  252. The cloth of "kuro-habutae" (black-colored habutae) is dyed black not at first but after the bottoming, which makes the black deeper, and the dye used in bottoming determines the rank of the cloth.
  253. The cloth of Arisaki is part of Ran.
  254. The cloth of habutae is dyed, except for the circular part, which should be filled with the family crest.
  255. The cloth of karaginu depends on social status, and also varies from to time to time under the influence of sumptuary law.
  256. The clothes at the time were basically made-to order, and was haute couture centered on the made-to order clothes.
  257. The clothes the nobles wore were originally introduced from China, but changed to sokutai (traditional ceremonial court dress), Japan's unique formal wear.
  258. The clothing and accessories during the Nara period were influenced by the Tang Dynasty in mainland China.
  259. The clothing codes in the Taiho Ritsuryo Code and the Yoro Ritsuryo Code do not prescribe clothing for the common people who had nothing to do with the Imperial Court.
  260. The clothing codes in the Taiho Ritsuryo Code and the Yoro Ritsuryo Code prescribed the clothes that should be worn in the Imperial Court as the formal clothing worn by the court nobles in the Imperial Court called 'Raifuku,' the clothing worn by the court nobles in the Imperial Court called 'Chofuku,' and the uniforms.
  261. The clothing does not greatly differ from the Kamakura period.
  262. The clothing does not greatly differ from the late Heian period.
  263. The clothing worn during seppuku consisted of a plain white kosode (a kimono with short sleeves) and a light yellow linen kamishimo (ceremonial costume) with outer pleats and no family crest, and the back of the collar of the kosode was sewn in such a way that made it easy for the kaishakunin to behead the seppukunin.
  264. The clouds are still an early winter shower in this bound world.
  265. The clouds of May fly towards my hometown.
  266. The club experienced promotion and demotion together with Avispa Fukuoka four times.
  267. The club formerly hosted home games in Ishikawa Western Green Park Stadium, Toyama Athletic Recreation Park Stadium, Tottori Soccer Stadium, Okayama Combined Ground Athletic Stadium, Kochi Prefectural Haruno Athletic Recreation Park Stadium, and Kumamoto City Suizenji Stadium, too.
  268. The club had originally been a social group consisting of either councilors of imperial nomination or councilors in the top tax bracket who support the second Saionji Cabinet of Rikken seiyukai, and then the club was officially launched as a negotiating body within the House on December 24, 1912 when they went through the official procedure.
  269. The club invited Akihiro NISHIMURA (the former GM of Cerezo Osaka) as manager, and KUROBE and MATSUI remained in the team, so that most people forecasted that the team would certainly be promoted to J1.
  270. The club is learning shigin under a specific teacher of suifu ryu (suifu style), which is also uncommon in gakuseigin.
  271. The club took an active part as a faction of Rikken seiyukai.
  272. The clung zoospore germinates to become a microscopic organism called 'gametophyte.'
  273. The cluster of summits in the area was originally referred to as 'Nyoigatake') but, today, the summit at the front on the west side (466m) where the daimonji is located is called 'Daimonji-yama' and the main highest summit (474m) is called 'Nyoigatake.'
  274. The cluture started in Kamigata and it developed Neo-Confucianism, natural science, and classical study.
  275. The coagulation of kanten is caused by polysaccharide.
  276. The coagulation of tofu is caused by the gelatinization of soy milk protein by a coagulant.
  277. The coalition administration of Takakuni and Yoshioki, which had Yoshitane ASHIKAGA as shogun, lasted for a while.
  278. The coalition government of Matsunaga and Miyoshi continued to control the shogunate government even after the shogun was replaced.
  279. The coast of Hakodate City, Hokkaido is a great place for cultivating L. japonica.
  280. The coast to the cape has two distinct colors, white and dark brown colors: the northern half part is made of granite and the southern half part is made of diabase.
  281. The coastal areas of the Sea of Japan that have been designated as the national parks include the following three: the Rishiri-Rebun-Sarobetsu National Park, Sanin-Kaigan National Park and Daisen-Oki National Park.
  282. The coastal regions and the whole islands offshore are collectively called 'the Tomo-koen Park,' which is designated place of extraordinary scenic beauty and national park of Japan.
  283. The coasts of Genkai-nada Sea were an important point of traffic that served as a contact point to the Asian Continent, especially through the Yayoi Period and Kofun period (tumulus period).
  284. The coat has a blue pattern, called aozuri, usually of pines and cranes, but there is also a chrysanthemum pattern, called a 'Urayasu pattern', for use in the Urayasu no mai.
  285. The coat is wrapped in scalelike skin.
  286. The coauthors include the Imperial Prince Akishino-no-miya Fumihito of the Akishino-no-miya family, the president of Yamashina Institute for Ornithology.
  287. The code consists of the Ritsu book in 10 volumes with 12 sections, and the Ryo book in 10 volumes with 30 sections.
  288. The code first conceived and established - cited by Emperor Kanmu, Emperor Junna, Emperor Ninmyo, Emperor Seiwa, Emperor Yozei, Emperor Koko, Emperor Gosanjo, Emperor Antoku, Emperor Shijo, Emperor Gokashiwabara, and Emperor Nakamikado.
  289. The code of imperial succession by abdication theory
  290. The code of imperial succession by abdication theory - by Yasuhiko KURAZUMI
  291. The code provided in 1987
  292. The code stipulated that shikibunden had to be returned on resignation from the governmental position.
  293. The code was seen as the most important Bakufu Law as it was created by the enactment of the shogun's direct order, and mainly consisted of codes of order and prohibition for regulating daimyo.
  294. The codes and their precedents were gathered and chosen from, then filed by the appropriate official.
  295. The codes to protect Daikaku-ji and wishes for prosperity of esoteric Buddhism.
  296. The coelacanth-shaped taiyaki was a top-seller.
  297. The coffin at the front has a lid, 2.75 meters in length, 1.41 meters in width and 0.63 meters in height.
  298. The coffin is approximately 235 centimeters long, 130 centimeters wide, and 97 centimeters tall.
  299. The coffin is buried in a tomb.
  300. The coffin is moved from the residence to Toshimagaoka Cemetery by hearse.
  301. The cohort of the Ritsuryo system
  302. The cohort system was gradually abolished from the end of the 8th century through the 9th century.
  303. The coin had roughly two types of shapes.
  304. The coin in Keicho era (koban and chogin) was called "temaefuki"where maker of gold and silver handiworks obtained the metal by himself, delivered to kinza and ginza after processing it in the form of coin, and issued after the hallmarks were inscribed.
  305. The coin shape stonework measuring 1.65 meters long, 1 meter wide and 20 centimeters deep could also be used to pool water with its drain being connected to the turtle head.
  306. The coin was a round shape with a diameter of about 24mm and had a square hole, 7mm on a side, in the center of the coin.
  307. The coin was blackish, and the inside of center hole was sanded.
  308. The coin was cast from February, 1863 to 1867.
  309. The coin was designated as one Mon, the unit of currency set by the Ritsuryo government (an ancient Japanese government of centralized governance).
  310. The coin was round-shaped which has a square hole at the center, and on the surface were kanji characters '永樂通寳' which are read from top to bottom and right to left.
  311. The coin which had a display of waves on the reverse side and struck turmeric gleam was called Nami-sen (literally, "wave coin") and was well received.
  312. The coin which had been believed to be Inomiya-sen was revised to Okayama-sen by a finding through excavation.
  313. The coin which is thought to have been minted around this time was a so-called Nisuiei because the top part of letter '永' looked like '二' (ni), and it is believed that a letter of '三' (three) marked at the bottom on the reverse side indicated the 'third year of Kanei era,' the year it was minted.
  314. The coin-run scales seen at amusement parks and festivals in Europe and the United States spread mainly to India and Southeast Asia, and have become a business done by individuals at fixed locations on the street or in a mobile capacity.
  315. The coins made from cut pieces of Kochogin were called Kirigin (cut silver coins).
  316. The coins minted after this reform were called Kansei Nanryo Nishu Gin.
  317. The coins modified included 'surisen coins' and 'uchihirame coins.'
  318. The coins were made of copper and circulated as a value of 1 mon (a unit name and value of small money at the time); however, in Japan one Eiraku-tsuho coin was valued at 4 mons of Bitasen (low quality coins with surfaces worn away) from the Tensho years.
  319. The coins were stamped with the jouze-gokuinyaku hallmark, annealed, immersed in plum vinegar, and any lead on the surface was dissolved to refine the silver color.
  320. The coins were used to pay costs involved in building the capital, such as construction workers' wages.
  321. The cold relations between her and Genji are symbolized by the fact that no waka poems composed by Lady Aoi appear in the story (from 'Hahakigi' (The Broom Tree) through 'Hana no En' (The Festival of the Cherry Blossoms)).
  322. The collapse of Kobu Gattai (Union of Court and Camp) movement
  323. The collapse of the ancient family registration that had begun in the end 8th century did not stop in the early Heian period and the direct control of people by the central government became impossible in the mid Heian period.
  324. The collapse of the anti-Nobunaga network
  325. The collapse of the public ownership system of manors = transfer to the system of ownership by Shugo daimyos and the development of a monetary economy are part of the characteristics of Muromachi Bakufu.
  326. The collar is banryo (round neck) but there is no kagero (part to fix clothes) and long cords are attached to the center back of the collar and the end of uwamae (where okagero is attached in case of kariginu) like suikan (the dress of upper class children).
  327. The collar is folded inside and worn in the tarikubi style (wrapped in the front with a V-shaped neckline).
  328. The collar is usually 'a flat collar' without a gusset.
  329. The collateral descendants continued the family line by being vassals of other lords.
  330. The collateral line of the Utsunomiya clan includes the Oda clan, Hitachi no kuni Shugo (Provincial Military Governor of Hitachi Province) and the Mumo clan regarded as the ancestor of the Okubo clan, which was from Mikawa Province and governed the Odawara domain as a fudai daimyo (feudal lord and hereditary vassal to the Tokugawa family) in the Edo period.
  331. The collateral line of the Utsunomiya clan is described below.
  332. The collected stories feature a wide range of characters, from noblemen to commoners, and their subject matter ranges all over, from the quotidian to the bizarre to the hilarious.
  333. The collection also includes books and magazines that had been banned in prewar days.
  334. The collection also includes decorated fusuma doors drawn by Okyo MARUYAMA and Yutei ISHIDA in the Tnmei period.
  335. The collection also includes many famous paintings and pieces of calligraphy selected by Kinjiro KITAMURA, himself an outstanding master of the tea ceremony.
  336. The collection at Jizo-in Temple includes a portrait and wooden statue of Yoriyuki in Buddhist monk attire, and a portrait of his wife.
  337. The collection consists of more than 4,500 poems, but the exact number of poems differs according to the counting method based on respective handwritten copies.
  338. The collection consists of the following six chapters.
  339. The collection consists of two volumes and was compiled by FUJIWARA no Mototoshi.
  340. The collection contains 1400 poems (excluding those in the lost volumes).
  341. The collection contains 185 narratives.
  342. The collection contains both Japanese writing in which mainly kana (Japanese syllabary characters) were used and the mixed writing of Japanese and Chinese.
  343. The collection contains the poems which showed his respect for Buddha and forerunners, while there are poems about violating the Buddhist precepts and self-hatred.
  344. The collection has many different kinds of art works, including one national treasure, nine national important cultural properties, bronze pieces, Buddha statues, paintings, calligraphy, porcelains and ceramics.
  345. The collection includes the Sohaku Bunnko Library collected by Naokatsu NAKAMURA and the calligraphic works and paintings of Tessai TOMIOKA and Suzuka Bunko Library formerly collected by the Kondo family, in addition to about 2000 masterpieces of oriental antique art mainly in China, Korean Peninsula, and Japan.
  346. The collection incorporates the 'Hachidaishu' (The Eight Imperial Anthologies of Japanese Poetry) and 'Jusandaishu' (The Thirteen Imperial Anthologies of Japanese Poetry).
  347. The collection is characterized by the fact that many of the poets included are not court noble poets, but warrior-poets and renga-shi (linked verse poets).
  348. The collection is said to have had an influence on the haikai of the Danrin school in the early Edo period.
  349. The collection of Heike Nokyo (sutras donated by the Taira clan) owned by Itsukushima-jinja Shrine was designated a national treasure in the category of painting, not in the calligraphy or book category.
  350. The collection of Sadaie's poetry is "Shuiguso" (Gleanings of Worthless Weeds).
  351. The collection of Zoeki Menden led to Zoekimengata Shoen and was a transient state of Shoen before complete exemption from tax.
  352. The collection of academic papers "Studies and Data Traditional Literature Article" has been published by Musashinoshoin annually since June 1969.
  353. The collection of books of Ashikaga School faced a risk of being dispersed because the government of Tochigi Prefecture tried to buy a part of the collection.
  354. The collection of haiku opened with haiku that Kyoshi TAKAHAMA presented, 'Taketakaki otokonariken kogarashini'.
  355. The collection of military service fees and payment of yakukin allowances was to be done quarterly (in March, June, September and December), but this system ended without functioning in full due to the Taisei Hokan (transfer of power back to the Emperor) implemented in the following month.
  356. The collection was almost completed including the liquidation by the following year, 1879.
  357. The collection was compiled after the model of "Wakan Roei Shu" (Collection of Japanese and Chinese Singing Poems).
  358. The collection was compiled by imperial order.
  359. The collection was completed after 1524.
  360. The collection was published in 1686.
  361. The collections and facilities of the former Imperial Library were preserved untouched in Ueno, and it became the NDL Ueno Branch Library, one of the branches of the NDL.
  362. The collections of documents relating to the Takeda clan were published during the post-war period of Showa era when the empirical study of the Takeda clan became vigorous.
  363. The collective housing in Hashima Island (Nagasaki Prefecture) is a densely built housing complex.
  364. The collective name for ancient local clans who did not swear allegiance to the emperor
  365. The collective name for fue which are played while held vertically.
  366. The college focuses on the study of Waka, one of the Japanese traditional cultures, and has acquired a reputation for its study among women's colleges.
  367. The college has two campuses: the Kyotanabe campus, which covers a vast area in suburban Kyoto; and the Imadegawa Campus, which is located in the heart of Kyoto City.
  368. The college song
  369. The colleges of Law and Engineering closed. (The ordinance was issued in 1901.)
  370. The colloquial school, the surrealistic school, the proletarian school, and the seikatsu school worked together to make drastic changes to tanka circles.
  371. The colloquial verbs 'boru (rip off)' and 'borareru (ripped off)' expressing the extraordinary commercially-minded behavior derive from the 'bori' of this Bori act (From Kojien dictionary).
  372. The colloquial, free verse movement greatly influenced Yugure MAEDA's 'Shiika' (Poetry), while the latter movement placed their tanka among proletarian literature.
  373. The colophon indicates that all of the above were completed before the Nara period, but in fact it is said that a Geku gikan (an official of the outer shrine), such as Yukitada WATARAI, wrote the books in the Kamakura period in view of ancient records handed down to Ise-jingu Shrine.
  374. The colophon of the scroll explains the details about how the eight views that are the same places of the present eight views were selected.
  375. The colophon of the text is dated 1293 when Yasumori's faction was reinstated after TAIRA no Yoritsuna, who had assassinated Yasumori, was defeated.
  376. The colophons of many manuscripts show the fact that several lines had already appeared in the Genroku era, and it can be understood that the book was prized as precious source material.
  377. The color and the pattern for Noshi was as follows.
  378. The color combinations of this Kasane was called Kasane no irome.
  379. The color comes from 'Green Ogre' that, according to folklore, lived in the Oe-yama Mountain Range that rises above the KTR Miyafuku Line, on which Monju runs.
  380. The color given to the station is lemon.
  381. The color is blue-gray and it is hard.
  382. The color is derived from a complex of red-brick warehouses in Maizuru City.
  383. The color is green.
  384. The color is pale pink.
  385. The color is used to express that the black color has changed because it has been diluted with tears.
  386. The color of Noshi in winter, was white outside and purple inside, and futaai (a shade of deep purple) in summer.
  387. The color of awa manju is yellow like millet, and the texture is characterized with the unique balance of the roughness of the millet and viscosity of the glutinous rice.
  388. The color of braids of haori coat is equally white as in the case of auspicious events, but some customs allow to use black or grey braids for a funeral.
  389. The color of brass or brown is rare.
  390. The color of candy is changed by increasing the amount of air and has a shining gloss.
  391. The color of its body is crimson, and the gaps between the scales glittering golden, and its ears standing up.
  392. The color of kosode was always white; hakama was pleated and its color was always scarlet in the Heian period regardless of marriage status; after the Edo period, an unmarried woman wore a deep violet hakama, while a married woman wore a scarlet hakama.
  393. The color of kosode was in accordance with that of osode.
  394. The color of kuzumochi is transparent to translucent and it has a unique texture with smoothness and elasticity.
  395. The color of sake turned black.
  396. The color of soup broth is deep and glossy.
  397. The color of soup broth is light and clear.
  398. The color of soy-sauce
  399. The color of soy-sauce (China) is dark since soy-sauce (China) is mainly intended to be used to add color rather than flavor or taste to food.
  400. The color of soybean flour made from yellow soybeans is tan, whereas, that made from green soybeans is pale green; so the latter is referred to as aokinako (green soybean flour) or uguisu kinako (soybean flour with the color of the wings of a Japanese bush warbler).
  401. The color of the JR Takarazuka Line is yellow, which is said to have been chosen as 'a vivid image representing new developable areas for the future.'
  402. The color of the body is bright pink and on the both sides of its belly is a line of white spots.
  403. The color of the calyx tube is red, and it's shaped like a pot.
  404. The color of the coat is considered to be brought by genetic factors and some influence in the mother's body but sometimes atavism and so on may occur, which do not always bring the same color as the parents.
  405. The color of the flowers is pink when they start to open, but they whiten as they approach full bloom.
  406. The color of the glaze is called loquat color.
  407. The color of the glume and ふ先 is yellowish-white, but it has no beard.
  408. The color of the hakama is deep red purple.
  409. The color of the hot spring is light milky white.
  410. The color of the moon also sometimes appears blue accompanied by a blue halo around it.
  411. The color of the ogi-bones (ogi ribs) is black, meaning that it is a military leader's fan.
  412. The color of the sun sometimes appears silver, or blue accompanied by a blue halo around it.
  413. The color of this material may become black due to aging.
  414. The color of underwear worn under kimono at the time when Sakuramaru committed seppuku differed with ideology of actors.
  415. The color of vestments of a priest (a deacon) in a Tsuya and funeral rites are usually white but, in special occasions, it is sometimes purple or black.
  416. The color of water is greenish.
  417. The color of water is yellowish and, if poorly preserved, reddish black.
  418. The color painting on silk of Izuna-gongen deposited by Okayama Prefectural Museum is presumed to have been created in the Muromachi period, and the name Takuzen of the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan) to Muromachi is found on Izuna-mandara-zu transmitted at Rinno-ji Temple on Mt. Nikko.
  419. The color tone is not as heavy as in "Genji Monogatari Emaki" (Illustrated handscrolls of the Tale of Genji) and "Heike-nokyo" (sutras dedicated by the Taira family), but is delicate, prismatic and full of grace.
  420. The color tone is not rich.
  421. The color tone of the station's platforms is purple.
  422. The color tone of this station is green.
  423. The color used for the platforms of this station is orange.
  424. The color was red.
  425. The color was slightly bluish green.
  426. The color white expresses a heart without impurities, as well as the elimination of various worries, doubts, and contamination.
  427. The colored leaves and autumn flowers there were more beautiful than a real autumn field.
  428. The colored leaves of autumn are like brocade. I wonder if the stormy wind broke this memento of autumn. At Mt. Tatsuta, a mountain wind seems to be blowing against the branches on which the leaves still remain (Shin Kokinshu).
  429. The colored paper and strip of paper needed a higher process than hankiri-gami, and the colored strip paper was processed along Bukkoji-dori Street where there were many long-established stores as purveyors to the Imperial Court.
  430. The colorful and dramatic structure of this play features MINAMOTO no Yoshitsune, MUSASHIBO Benkei, Shizukagozen and TAIRA no Tomomori as the main characters, with Noh-Shite playing totally different roles in the first half and the second half.
  431. The coloring emphasizes the contrast between red and green pigments and many kumadori (a technique to express special by shading) are used to been given a three-dimensional appearance.
  432. The coloring process on the convex side produces the feel of a material like relief.
  433. The colors of Shikan-cha (Shikan's red-brown) and Shikan-jima (Shikan's stripe) which the third Utaemon, a popular actor in the late Edo period, liked to use are the family color and family pattern of Narikomaya.
  434. The colors of kosa are near to ocher, yellowish brown, or reddish brown.
  435. The colors of osode (kimono with big sleeves and opened cuffs) and kosode (kimono with tight sleeves) depended on the court ranks, but after the Heian period various colors of kimono appeared, which were outside the scope of regulation.
  436. The column in "Butoku Anminki" on October 5 also said that Masanori FUKUSHIMA's army severed 430 heads, Mitsumasa IKEDA's army severed 490 and Yoshinaga ASANO's army severed 308 heads.
  437. The column pits were dug slanted towards the center of the circle, in an angle in which the wooden poles inserted there would be met above the center of the circle.
  438. The column-like protrusion in the middle of the special shabu-shabu pots is a remnant of a feature originally used in which to place charcoal to heat the pot.
  439. The columns at the gate are vermilion-lacquered, as in Sanmon Station.
  440. The columns at the gate is vermilion-lacquered.
  441. The columns incorporate Renaissance-style entasis.
  442. The combination of Nie and Nioi causes various effects below.
  443. The combination of different materials were selected for strength and flexibility, difficult to break and the ability to return to the original form without having to increase the size of the cross-section.
  444. The combination of the sho and the reclaimed field came to be called "Shoden" (field within a manor) or "shoen."
  445. The combination of these blue pictures on partitions with the chodaigamae Tofusuma door in the Jodan no ma and the Fusuma-e in the Gedan no ma shows a magnificent panorama picture.
  446. The combination of these fabrics can add more greatness to the picture plane.
  447. The combination of these three colors is common, and pink represents cherry blossoms as the sign of spring, white represents snow to express passing winter and green represents Yomogi as an early sign of summer.
  448. The combination of these two big projects in Todai-ji Temple was not intended from the beginning.
  449. The combination ratio of gunpowder that varied with the distance, caliber, or season was introduced as another secret of the art.
  450. The combinations of outer materials and linings of Kasane (layer) had specific names for each, which were categorized by season.
  451. The combined area of Nantan City and Kyotanba-cho, Funai-gun is sometimes referred to as Kuchitanba, Kuchitan, or Nantan.
  452. The combined area of the part of Nishikyo Ward to the west of the Katsura-gawa River and Otokuni-gun (including Muko City and Nagaokakyo City) is referred to as Nishigaoka or Nishiyama.
  453. The combined troop (Nobukazu HIRAKAWA, Hachiro MIYAZAKI, Tsuneo SAKIMURA) (members: Akira TAKADA, Gennai ARIMA, Yasuchika NOMITSU, Fumiya NOMITSU)
  454. The combined whole of the emperor and the Imperial family was called the Imperial Household.
  455. The comeback and revenge against the neighborhood
  456. The comic series has started since the March 2009 issue of Jump Square released on February 4.
  457. The comical readings were not welcomed any more, and for a while the number of the professional writers decreased to five included Robun KANAGAKI.
  458. The coming and going of people and goods continued after the attacking the Southern Sung by the Mongolian Empire went into full swing.
  459. The coming of the Tokai-do Line thereafter had a significant impact on the role of Nakasen-do Road.
  460. The coming-of-age celebration for noble girls was called 'Mogi.'
  461. The coming-of-age ceremony (Nichiren Shoshu Sect)
  462. The comma-shaped bead made in Japan was passed on to the Korean peninsula in later years.
  463. The command was described as revolutionary at that time and it was a good example of Moronao's rationalism.
  464. The commander is a man who has a talent fordeftly directing his retainers to the greatest effect, without thrusting himself into matters.'
  465. The commander of an ashigaru troop was called ashigaru daisho until ashigaru split into various military branches.
  466. The commander of the plunder of the Taga-jo Castle is unknown as well, it is considered that even after Seito Taishi (great general who subdues the eastern barbarians) FUJIWARA no Tsugutada joined, the battle was further expanded.
  467. The commander was ABE no Hirafu.
  468. The commander who received it certified the contents by his signature.
  469. The commander who received it certified the contents by signing the document, and wrote down the submitter's name in the 'chakuto-cho' (arrival register).
  470. The commander would view inside the chumon gate (inner gate); whereas it was etiquette for people showing the head to stay outside the chumon gate.
  471. The commander-in-chief of Japan was a Okura-kyo (Minister of the Treasury), Munenari DATE, and that of Qing was a Governor General of Zhili, Li Hung Chang,.
  472. The commander-in-chief of the first ship was KISHI no Nagani and the vice commander was KISHI no Koma.
  473. The commander-in-chief of the other ship was TAKADA no Nemaro and the vice commander was KANIMORI no Omaro.
  474. The commanders Yasuyuki MATSUI and Tatsuyuki ARIYOSHI at Kitsuki-jo Castle asked Josui for reinforcements and, in response, Josui moved his army and clashed with the army of Yoshimune OTOMO at Ishigakibaru (presently Beppu City) on October 19.
  475. The commanders in the army taking the east coast of Lake Biwa were Yamabe no Okimi, SOGA no Hatayasu and KOSE no Hito.
  476. The commanders of those troops were KI no Ahemaro, O no Honji, MIWA no Kobito and OKISOME no Usagi.
  477. The commentaries gradually came to be used in the national civil service examination during the Yuan Dynasty, and by the early Ming Dynasty, all the commentaries used in the examination were those of Shushigaku.
  478. The commentaries were written such as "Tannisho Koriki" by Jinrei and "Tannisho Monki" by Ryosho.
  479. The commentary book itself is kept in the Ritsumeikan University library.
  480. The commentary continues that while she was watching the moon reflected on the surface of the lake on the night of August 15, the concept for the Tale of Genji occurred to her and she began with the sentence from the chapter Suma, 'Thinking it is the harvest moon...'
  481. The commentary did not circulate widly in China.
  482. The commentary is a 50-volume collection (36 of them are still in existence).
  483. The commentary was believed to have been lost, indicated by quotations from the Roei Gochu being seen in other works such as the Fukurozoshi (Notes in a Folder, the collection of poetic lore).
  484. The commentator is Hisashi TAKIGUCHI.
  485. The commercial avenues around the Gojo Station distant from the national road have remarkably declined.
  486. The commercial bokuto used in kendo, like the shinai (bamboo swords), are of fixed length.
  487. The commercial building Kotocross Hankyu Kawaramachi (Book First has its store there) was newly opened at the eastern corner of Shijo Kawaramachi Intersection in October 2007 and is directly connected to Kawaramachi Station by an underground passage.
  488. The commercial code defines it as one who conducts distribution or purchases for others, under one's name, as a business, (Article 551 of the commercial code) and the buying and selling that is conducted by Toiya is determined by others.
  489. The commercial construction is operated with 'East' of the station building located on the east side of the station and 'West' comprising stores adjacent to the pedestrian deck on the west side of the station.
  490. The commercial distance between Hanaten and Katamachi was extended (2C ≒ 0.04 km).
  491. The commercial distance between Kizu and Sakuranomiya was extended (0.2M ≒ 0.32 km).
  492. The commercial distance of all lines were extended (9C ≒ 0.18 km).
  493. The commercial film says that bio-diesel fuel made from waste vegetable oil is used for city buses and garbage trucks as a substitute for light oil in their activities, as a means for the prevention of global warming as advocated by the Kyoto Protocol of 1997.
  494. The commercial message of Koyo Paradise was also well-known.
  495. The commercial service on the line between Hanaten and Katamachi reopened.
  496. The commercialization of traditional toys was applied to origami as well as marbles, kendama toy, and be-goma (spinning top) which were commercially developed into B-daman, DIGI-KEN, and characo badge (a badge doubled as a spinning top), respectively.
  497. The committee also studied the possibility of founding Tachibana-jinja Shrine to enshrine him as the deity, and the practical steps toward the construction started in 1928 (表記の変更).
  498. The committee did not seek bankruptcy protection and filed for bankruptcy to Tokyo District Court.
  499. The committee is composed of student volunteers.
  500. The committee issued a written statement pointing out that the publisher, Chikuma Shobo, had not taken into account of the people who were suffering from the Buraku problem.
  501. The committee of the thousand-year anniversary of the Tale of Genji' was inaugurated to conduct 'the thousand-year anniversary of the Tale of Genji project' which was held mainly in 2008.
  502. The committee submitted a report to the state on June 19, 2006.
  503. The committee supported the organizers or, conversely, requested them to provide financial assistance or necessary goods in line with the theme or purpose of the events.
  504. The committee, comprised of staff members, is replaced nearly every year.
  505. The common English term for this is "human flag."
  506. The common accepted theory suggests that this literary work consists of 173 chapters in total.
  507. The common belief stated above is a theory which identified the "rumor" of the Iga clan's rebellion described in the article of June 28th of Joo era in "Azuma Kagami" (a chronicle of the early history of the Kamakura bakufu) as a fact.
  508. The common characteristics of all mandala works are (1) they are composed of plural elements (Buddhist statutes, and so on) (2) these plural elements are not arranged at random but are arranged based on certain rules an/or meanings.
  509. The common clan was Imperial Abo's clan, they were the descendants of the brothers of ARIWARA no Yukihira and ARIWARA no Narihira who were demoted to subjects and became successful.
  510. The common color of Noshi in Summer was navy, white in winter during the late Heian period.
  511. The common commuter ticket has been utilized by Kyoto Municipal Transportation Bureau (City Bus), Keihan Kyoto Kotsu, Kyoto Bus Co., Ltd., Keihan Bus Co., Ltd., Hankyu Bus Co., Ltd. and West JR Bus Company, and bus tickets with discount subway coupons have been sold.
  512. The common display of fugu sashimi is 'beta mori' in which the fish meat slices are dished up evenly in a circle on a large round plate.
  513. The common features in all mikoshi are the attached poles for people to use to shoulder the mikoshi but, depending upon the area, there are mikoshi with poles extending both in front and in the rear (nitenbo-style) or with poles extending on either side in addition to the front and the mikoshi (yontenbo-style).
  514. The common form of 'apart' constructed from 1945 to 1965 consisted of a common entrance, an inside passage, no bathroom (lodgers used a public bathhouse), and a communal latrine, kitchen and laundry.
  515. The common form of donated manors did not just involve a private manor, but (Kano) a style that carved out Kokugaryo and was not under control of the local lord.
  516. The common form that is not accompanied by Kogaki is believed to be Shiki Sanban performed on the fourth day of the program.
  517. The common instrumental trio was sangen (shamisen), koto and kokyu, but occasionally it was koto, kokyu and shakuhachi.
  518. The common law called 'tokoku no rei' appearing in texts of those days, was based on such necessity, and together with honjo law, became one of the foundations of medieval samurai law.
  519. The common method is that the artist him- or herself, as well as the editor, appears in the story and the artist gets told off about the slow progress or the low quality of the production.
  520. The common name is "Hokaibo."
  521. The common name is Jiro.
  522. The common name is Yasaka Koshindo (a shrine to Shomen Kongo).
  523. The common name of Joruri (a traditional Japanese narrative music) and Kabuki theatrical performances based on the theme of Matsukaze in Noh performance.
  524. The common name of the book in Dutch language was supposedly spread and became called 'Taheru Anatomia' amongst scholars who studied Western sciences by means of the Dutch language in Japan.
  525. The common name was Hikoshiro.
  526. The common people asked town or village officers, or their family temples to issue their tsuko-tegata..
  527. The common people such as the merchant class used wakiryogae exchangers or 'zeniya.'
  528. The common people then came to be able to play shamisen again, but it was difficult for ordinary people who hadn't touched the musical instruments for such a long time to recall long songs such as nagauta.
  529. The common practice at that time, however, was that people below the middle class consulted with witch doctors or counted on folk remedies rather than went to a clinic to see a doctor.
  530. The common prepaid card, as used to ride trains as well as purchase riding tickets, should be used throughout Surutto KANSAI Association companies.
  531. The common profile of Yukikiyo is that he was an ardent devotee of the Daisen-ji Temple.
  532. The common recipe was to add salt weighing from about ten percent to the saturation level of the flesh and guts of fish and shellfish; however, reflecting heath concerns since the end of the 20th century, shiokara with less salt has been produced and sold as well.
  533. The common sense and social skills required to know the stream and make things go smoothly in society.
  534. The common subjects are mostly lectured here, so freshmen of all faculties spend most of their time in this campus.
  535. The common surnames among Japanese Americans are, in order of descending prevalence, Tanaka, Yamamoto, Nakamura, Watanabe, Sato, Yamada, Kimura, Suzuki, Kato, Yoshida, Takahashi, Kobayashi, Nakano, Hayashi, and Saito.
  536. The common theory of the constitution study group is that the current system under the Constitution of Japan is not considered as the constitutional monarchy and therefore the Emperor is not the head of state; but there are some theories that believe the Emperor is practically the head of state.
  537. The common type is a squared hall whose side ranges from sangen (approx. 5.4 meters) to goken (nine meters) in length, being called 'Ikken shimen do' (一間四面堂), that centrally contains a square hall whose side is ikken (approx. 5.8 meters) in length in which to put Amida Nyorai (Amitabha Tathagata).
  538. The common view that Murasaki Shikibu authored "The Tale of Genji" is based on a legend and the description written in this "Murasaki Diary."
  539. The commonality here is the 'phase of place' (environment and situation) that represents a shift (change) in space and time.
  540. The commonly called yusoku ningyo (noble dolls) are made by this method.
  541. The commonly held view is that Shikanosuke was murdered by Motoharu KIKKAWA as a preemptive measure because he deemed it too risky to let him live, believing that Shikanosuke was determined to survive and committed to again attempting to restore the Amago clan.
  542. The commonly known katsuobushi is the last one, but in a broad sense all the above-mentioned three are called katsuobushi.
  543. The commonly known nickname of this community bus service is the "Yamate Route," while the official name of the route is the "East Rose Town Loop-Route Bus."
  544. The commonly known seaweed is sporophyte (diploid generation), and the gametophyte germinated from zoospore, produced in the mekabu, is very small.
  545. The commonly seen seppuku scenes are created mainly for show and differ from reality in many ways.
  546. The commonly used game rules of the All Nippon Kyudo Federation are described here.
  547. The commonsensical, typically Japanese ability (of the Japanese people) to respond to situations, which should go hand-in-hand with an appreciation of foreign (Chinese) culture and civilization.
  548. The commotion was such that it could be calmed only by the mediation by Tokifusa HOJO, who took the command from MINAMOTO no Sanetomo.
  549. The communication route connecting Tosan-do Road and Tokai-do Road were hence developed by the concerned parties including the troops of the Takeda clan and the Oda clan.
  550. The community buses run by local governments vary as to whether the service is available or not, depending on the contractor's service.
  551. The community center promotes learning on cooking, local history.
  552. The community hall built in the supposed birthplace of Gyoki is called 'Takumi Hall (or Hachiku Hall).'
  553. The community is located at the foot of Myoho, one of the Five Mountains Send-off Bonfire.
  554. The community of Kurama is so small that the number of people who can enter the area is limited.
  555. The community of Nishisato that spreads westward from Horyu-ji Temple was created by Masakiyo NAKAI, the master builder renowned for his leadership and unparalleled skills in construction in the early part of the pre-modern era (late 16th century - early 17th century).
  556. The community of former Matsugasaki-mura extends east-west along an old street located one block north between the Matsugasaki-bashi Nishi Iru (to the west of Matsugasaki-bashi) and the area surrounding the crossing with Takaragaike-dori Street.
  557. The community remaining as the remains was active until the Kamakura period or the Muromachi period.
  558. The community works together and plants aoi (hollyhocks) to increase their number in Kamigamo-jinja Shrine.
  559. The commutable area was expanded, for example, as far as Sasayama City in Hyogo Prefecture, Sonobe Town in Kyoto Prefecture (currently Nantan City), Oyodo Town in Nara Prefecture, Aoyama Town in Mie Prefecture (currently Iga City), Omihachiman City and Takashima City in Shiga Prefecture and Hashimoto City in Wakayama Prefecture.
  560. The commutation of a punishment by a dismissal of an official post or demotion was common because the official posts became important in the middle Heian period.
  561. The commuter pass for this bus service is also available, but the pricing of the pass is based on the fare set up for the Uji Tawara area route, (illustrated in the price chart C) rather than the fare of the other bus routes in this area (illustrated in the price chart A).
  562. The commuter ticket is sold by prescription.
  563. The compact cassette was a standard of an audio magnetic recording tape medium developed by a Dutch electronics company, Philips, in 1962.
  564. The compact cassette was not regarded for music application yet, and the eight-track began to be employed as a reproduction device with the music replaced instead of the juke box.
  565. The company Joshidosha registered a utility model design patent for an automatic vending machine for dispensing mikuji during the Taisho period.
  566. The company actively competed with the Keihan Electric Railway during the Taisho period, but later it accepted the capital; the Keihan Electric Railway, belonging to the Keihan Group, owns 42.89% of the shares as of March 31, 2007.
  567. The company also continued its film distribution to the Narukofuji-kan Theater and the Asakusa Opera-kan Theater.
  568. The company also developed thermal power plants in coastal areas of the metropolitan region.
  569. The company also employed a caption that read, 'Actually, he was a man' at the beginning of the commercial (although the first version of the commercial did not have such a caption).
  570. The company also manufatures chocolates and cookies for sale as souvenirs at Tokyo Disney Resort and Universal Studios Japan.
  571. The company also undertakes operation from the center of Kyoto City to the Nara area through the Kyoto Municipal Subway Karasuma Line, as well as direct operation from Kyoto Station to Tenri Station and toward Kashiwarajingu-mae Station, thus allowing passengers to travel to their destinations without transferring.
  572. The company announced the commencement of a rental business for its brand 'Hyakuman-doru.'
  573. The company became bankrupt on March 1, 2006.
  574. The company belongs to the Hankyu Hanshin Holdings, Inc.
  575. The company brought down the curtain on its eleven-year history.
  576. The company built the factory there because of the relatively easy procurement of vast commercial land and an abundant water supply from the Uji River.
  577. The company ceased the production of sound films before long and produced inexpensive talkie films at a pace of four films per month.
  578. The company changed 'Omuro Studio' to 'Takarazuka Kinema Studio' and put it into operation.
  579. The company commenced operations with Keita GOTO from Tokyo Yokohama Dentetsu as the president, having capitalization of 300,000 yen, and functioned as a performance-facility management company.
  580. The company competed with the government owned railway in speed and service such as speed competition between Osaka and Nagoya along with discounted fares and use of color bands below the windows for the class identification and myriad of other ideas to attract the passengers.
  581. The company couldn't afford to replace railroad ties even under such a situation, and tried to reinforce by driving small nails beside spikes.
  582. The company developed Kiyotaki-yuenchi Park in Kiyotaki (which is located at the foot of Mt. Atago), and also set up a ski resort, a tent village, and Atagoyama Amusement Park (which includes a hotel and an amusement ride called the flying tower) on Mt. Atago, all of which flourished.
  583. The company did not have a film studio yet.
  584. The company dispatched convoys of tank trucks to carry ground water to the area affected by the Great Hanshin-Awaji Earthquake, as well accepting bottling of sake on trust of affected sake brewers in the Nada area.
  585. The company employed film directors originally from Makino Productions such as Taisan GOTO of Takarazuka Kinema and Koji INABA of Ichikawa Utaemon Productions (Uta Puro), and Ken TSUMURA, Makino Productions' able advertising manager, was appointed as advertising manager.
  586. The company established a framework for in-house staging, drawing, finishing, backgrounds and filming after mid-1990s and started to perform the gross subcontracting work of TV animations.
  587. The company established its head office and business office in Koyama-Shimouchi-Kawara-cho, Kita Ward, Kyoto City (the western edge of Kitaoji-bashi Bridge), and it was one of the first bus companies in Kyoto.
  588. The company extended its line from Yamabana Station direct to Demachiyanagi Station of the Eizan Dentetsu line by entering into the line of Eizan Dentetsu of Kyoto Dento (current Eizan Mainline of Eizan Dentetsu).
  589. The company fell into debt and was dissolved in October 1948.
  590. The company formed the foundation of Nissan Motor.
  591. The company has an office in Chuo Ward, Osaka City, Osaka Prefecture.
  592. The company has an office in Minato Ward, Tokyo, away from its head office in Uji City, Kyoto Prefecture because some of post-production processes need to be handled outside of the company.
  593. The company has been in the red massively since fiscal year 1990 because of its depreciation of the newly manufactured rolling stock for limited expresses.
  594. The company has its own roasting plant and cake manufacturing plant, as well as coffee beans and ground powder which are sold not only in shops, but also in department stores, supermarkets and tea shops in various places in Japan.
  595. The company initially intended to shorten the Kitakinki Tango Railway Miyazu Line from the Fukuchiyama Station, but it gave up to construct the line beyond the Komori Station because the point of the Miyazu Line's railway bridge was shifted towards the mouth of Yura river compared to the original plan.
  596. The company is also known for managing the 'Takarazuka Revue,' a theater troupe consisting exclusively of female members.
  597. The company is known as a predecessor of the Toei Company.
  598. The company keeps calling it 'gyumeshi' instead of gyudon.
  599. The company kept the operation of 'Tojiin Studio' as its film studio, which Makino Educational Films had established in Kita Ward, Kyoto City in 1921, while continuing independent distribution of films to theaters such as 'Asakusa Daitokyo.'
  600. The company logo indicating lamp can blink in red in case of emergency such as robbery.
  601. The company made Buntaro FUTAGAWA and Kintaro INOUE, the actors who had belonged to Daikatsu in Yokohama before joining Makino's company at its start, come out as film directors.
  602. The company made an application with the Japan Anniversary Association to designate June 27, the day of Mitsumasa IKEDA's passing, as 'the Day of Chirashizushi', and the Association registered it accordingly on April 1, 2004.
  603. The company mainly supplies OEM products such as electronic flashes, which are in turn supplied to Nikon and Leica.
  604. The company managed the Toyoko News Theatre, which had opened in Shibuya in March 1938, and the Gotanda Toyoko Theatre, which opened in November of the same year.
  605. The company manages the Miyazu Line and the Miyafuku Line.
  606. The company name 'Keihan Bus' is consistently described in this Article as if it was commonly used from the beginning, though the official name was Keihan Jidosha for the period from the inauguration of this route to 1972.
  607. The company name Keifuku (京福) was named after Kyoto (Kei: 京) Prefecture and Fukui (Fuku: 福) Prefecture, where the company once operated the railway business; however, there was no plan to build a railway connecting Kyoto and Fukui prefectures.
  608. The company name came from the Yamaguchi Xavier Memorial Church near the main headquarters.
  609. The company name is recorded in the history of film as one of the four original companies of Nikkatsu Corporation.
  610. The company name was Hokutan Keiben Railway Co., Ltd. when it was established, but it was renamed when it started business.
  611. The company needed a large-size locomotive in order to transport ballast water for the Imperial Japanese Navy.
  612. The company originally specialized in the finishing process but it established a drawing department in 1986 and began to undertake production of animation for other companies.
  613. The company owns Mikuni Kyotei, a boat-racing stadium, in Fukui Prefecture.
  614. The company owns land in the International Culture Park (Saito).
  615. The company persuaded Iwao MORI who was saying that 'Unless Okada takes the role, I will take back the scenario' and Shizue NATSUKAWA who was reluctant to join, and the movie achieved a financial success, although they were compelled to change the characters to the imperfect casting.
  616. The company planned to produce "Tonari no 801-chan" in 2009, but the plan was cancelled due to various factors.
  617. The company president is Gentaro TANAKA.
  618. The company produced a lot of movie people who represent the earliest days of Japanese film, including Shozo MAKINO who was called the "father of Japanese film."
  619. The company produced and distributed six films in January, two films in February including a compilation of old films "Makino Daikoshin" and ten films in March respectively, but the labor disputes became serious due to the recurrence of unpaid wages.
  620. The company produced nine films, but was liquidated half a year after its establishment in April of 1935.
  621. The company produced the TV animation "Full Metal Panic? Fumoffu," its first prime production in 2003, and produced "Air" in 2005.
  622. The company produced three silent films by renting the Narabigaoka Studio.
  623. The company purchased Nankai Electric Railway's Mohayu 751 in 1959 after remodeling it for passenger car.
  624. The company purchased it in 1923 from the Ministry of Railways.
  625. The company renovated ten old buildings stood around the Kurokabe 1st into museums, glass shops, studios, galleries, cafes, and restaurants one after another.
  626. The company rented Tsukigata in April of the year in response to the request of Nobuyoshi MORITA, a producer who had been transferred from Shinko Kinema to Toho, but he never returned to the company.
  627. The company reorganized as 'Makino Film Productions' and at the same time, Makino changed his name to 'Shozo MAKINO'.
  628. The company set out the 'exit exclusively for students' in the mid-1960s at several stations, starting at Koyoen Station on the Koyo Line, which was the first attempt as a railway company in Japan (but it applied only to students who wore school uniforms).
  629. The company sponsors the Stop Drunk Driving (SDD) project in order to promote abstinence from drunk-driving, doing so in the name of Hankyu Hanshin Toho Group.
  630. The company started demonstrating the system at the production site.
  631. The company strengthened both kyugeki (historical films) sector and shingeki (contemporary films) sector, and it challenged to create novel films by producing historical films that eliminated 'tachimawari' (fight scene), which was then considered to be indispensable for historical films.
  632. The company suffered a big loss by the above accident.
  633. The company system learned from the western countries was growing, and private companies, which were only privately-run stores in a system, developed on a large scale and carried out overseas expansion.
  634. The company that produces the largest amount of kamaboko is Kibun Foods, Inc., located in Tokyo City.
  635. The company therefore had to produce not only films starring Bando, but also films starring actors such as Minoru KUSAMA, Reizaburo UMEWAKA and Matsunosuke ICHIKAWA, and then deliver them to Shochiku.
  636. The company took over the unblended whisky of Hanyu Distillery, which closed in 2004, to continue whisky production.
  637. The company tried to chase the government army, but due to lack of ammunition, it retreated to Nishihae in Mera.
  638. The company used 'Tokatsu Eiga Tojiin Studio' for its productions and made an alliance with Shinko Kinema for distribution.
  639. The company was a distribution agency in partnership with Shinko Kinema (Shinko Cinema) in Tokyo, into which Teikoku Kinema in Osaka (Imperial Cinema Entertainment Co.) was reorganized.
  640. The company was a gunpowder manufacturer for the navy and aiming to domestically produce light alloy metal, special steel, and so on.
  641. The company was a joint venture between Keihan Electric Railway and Kyoto Dento.
  642. The company was among the first to take advantage of the telephone for commercial purposes when telephone users still required operator assistance to be connected.
  643. The company was dissolved in 1974 when its railway line was formally abolished, and it assigned its bus business to Kyoto Kotsu Co., Ltd (Kameoka).
  644. The company was dissolved in January 2003 and liquidation was completed in April 2007.
  645. The company was established by Kobunji ICHIKAWA, an ex-kabuki actor who belonged to Makino Productions, and it shot one silent film in the rentable Narabigaoka Studio.
  646. The company was established by a popular young actor of the time named Ryunosuke TSUKIGATA, also known as 'Yoko TSUKIGATA.'
  647. The company was established in 1983 by joint capital investment of Japan National Railways (JNR) and Miyako Hotel at first, and later the investment of Japan National Railways was succeeded to JR West and the one of Miyako Hotel was to Kintetsu Hotel Systems Co., Ltd.
  648. The company was established on February 14, 1944.
  649. The company was established on June 8, 1938 as an affiliate of Tokyo Yokohama Dentetsu (Tokyo Yokohama Electric Railway), which later became Tokyu Corporation.
  650. The company was founded by Shozo MAKINO, the pioneering director of Japanese films, on June 1, 1923.
  651. The company was highly influenced by the government: the company received the investment from the government on the premise that they will help with military transportation in case of emergency, and also Toshiyoshi ITO, a rear admeral, was assigned to be the president.
  652. The company was liquidated in February of the same year.
  653. The company was split into these three, The Kyoto Shimbun Co.,Ltd. (group control, editing and production), Kyoto Shimbun COM Corporation Limited (sales of advertisements and distribution of newspapers) and The Kyoto Shimbun Printing Corporation Limited (printing of newspapers).
  654. The company was then taken over by Nikkatsu.
  655. The company was to be run by its labor union for the time being, while a search was conducted for new management.
  656. The company's abbreviated name, 'Hankyu,' is derived from this name (later it was adopted as the official name).
  657. The company's central office is located in Osaka City (Kita Ward, Osaka City, Osaka Prefecture), but the location of the registered head office is 1-1, Sakae-machi, Ikeda City, Osaka Prefecture.
  658. The company's first film "Kirishitan Ocho" was released on January 28, 1927, together with "Taitei no Misshi" (directed by Victor Tourjansky), a French film distributed by Universal.
  659. The company's historical dramas without a star were unable to attract audiences, betraying Universal's expectations.
  660. The company's official business name is Surutto KANSAI Co., Ltd.
  661. The company's own studio in Sagano
  662. The company's predecessors
  663. The company's technology used to avoid salicylic acid has attracted much attention.
  664. The company, however, was dissolved in 1971 due to financial problems after the completion of "En toiu onna" (A Woman Named En).
  665. The comparison of shi-no-ko-sho to spring, summer, autumn, and winter may be associated with the concept of Wuxing (The Five Practices), and it is quite interesting that shi-no-ko-sho are compared to a cycle of four seasons so as to arrange the social statuses in a row instead of putting them in a hierarchical order.
  666. The comparison to archery of foreign countries
  667. The compassion of the moon and the sun, in turn, brought about the tragedy of death to humans.
  668. The competency of Omoibito is assessed based on his/her interpretation skills: how highly he/she evaluates a poem and recognizes its true value.
  669. The competition among those accommodations creates positive synergetic effect, by which stable development that raises repeat guests and new customers continues and the number of visitors, used to be decreasing, now are coming back little by little.
  670. The competition for selling those prints were inevitable among resellers; since they tried to publish them as fast as possible to beat the competitors, the contents of the pictures (ex. Dharma name, age of death, the date of his death) were not well researched, and the information written on the pictures were often inaccurate or irresponsible.
  671. The competition has been annually held since the third Kyoto Intercollegiate Festa.
  672. The competition held contests for a total of twenty rounds, including two rounds each for the nightingale and cuckoo themes, three for cherry blossoms, and five for love.
  673. The competition of Kyogi Karuta (one-on-one card game) is held in the shrine in January every year, in which a male champion from the male competition is awarded the title Master and a female champion from the female competition is awarded the title Queen.
  674. The competition of running up the long staircase of the JR Kyoto Station building is an event that has been held there by the Kyoto Broadcasting System Company Limited (KBS) on the third Saturday every February since 1998.
  675. The competition rules designate kasumi-mato and hoshi-mato as the target types for tekichu-sei (which literally means "accuracy system," in which a decision is made based on the number of hits) games, but kasumi-mato is generally used among adults, junior high, and senior high school students.
  676. The competition started when the Tokaido Shinkansen line started operation in 1964.
  677. The competitor finishes the competition when he or she misses the target.
  678. The competitors run up the staircase, which has 171 steps, is 35 meters in height (equivalent to an 11 story building), and a total length of 70 meters.
  679. The compilation consists of three volumes.
  680. The compilation has a style in which each documents are divided by the same category as "Ruiju sandai kaku (assorted regulations from Three Reigns)" or "Ruiju fusensho".
  681. The compilation is stored in a Gunsho Ruiju (a collection of historical documents compiled by Hokiichi HANAWA).
  682. The compilation of "Nihonshoki" was a big national project and also a very political project to characterize the Imperial Family and various clans in history.
  683. The compilation of his own poems was "Asateru shu."
  684. The compilation of history books was continued for a national project of Japan over the period ranging from the Asuka period to the early Heian period; six history books were produced, which are called Rikkokushi.
  685. The compilation of this book was begun in 855 by FUJIWARA no Yoshifusa, TOMO no Yoshio, HARUZUMI no Yoshitada and Toyomichi YASUNO.
  686. The compilation process
  687. The compilation project was formally launched with FUJIWARA no Fuyutsugu as a president, and responsibilities distributed between FUJIWARA no Kadonomaro, AKISHINO no Yasuhito, FUJIWARA no Mimori, TACHIBANA no Tsunenushi, and OKIHARA no Miniku.
  688. The compilation started by the order of Mochitsugu TOKUGAWA, the family head of Kishu Tokugawa family (the fourteenth lord of Kishu Domain), and an old feudal retainer of Kishu Domain Makoto HORIUCHI was responsible for the compilation from 1888 to 1901.
  689. The compilation team appears to have included such Kyobusho officials as Hiroshi KURITA, Kiyonori KONAKAMURA, Sugimura KOSUGI and Yorikuni INOUE, but no precise details are known as the relevant documents were destroyed by fire (as explained later).
  690. The compilation was begun in 855 on the Imperial order of Emperor Montoku, and completed in 869.
  691. The compilation was finished in 1796 to complete the dictionary titled ''Haruma Wage" which included 64,035 words in 13 volumes.
  692. The compilation was finished in December, 1002, and was followed by occasional addition until nearly 1008, which is thought to be the year of Tadasuke's death.
  693. The compiler Enju was a Zen monk who entered the priesthood under the tutelage of Reizan SUIGAN, a disciple of Gizon SEPPO.
  694. The compiler is unknown.
  695. The compiler of the collection was Shoshiinoge (Senior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade) Taikotaigogu daijin (officer of the institution for serving to the grand empress dowager) FUJIWARA no Kiyosuke (1104 - 1177), and it was completed sometime after July 1165 (old lunar calendar (August 16, 1165)) but before the end of the year.
  696. The compiler was KI no Tsurayuki.
  697. The compiler was Makoto HORIUCHI, old feudal retainer of Kishu Domain.
  698. The compiler was Tameie REIZEI.
  699. The compiler was Tameuji NIJO.
  700. The compiler was Tameyo NIJO.
  701. The compiler, Cloistered Emperor Goshirakawa's involvement in imayo.
  702. The compiler, 梅屋念常
  703. The compilers are unknown.
  704. The compiling work began in March ended in September (old calender), and the collection was given a name of "Shinsen Tsukubashu" (New Selection of Renga Poetry of Tsukuba), which was nominated by Emperor Gotsuchimikado.
  705. The complete annotated Japanese translation (edited and written by Yasuharu KOBAYASHI) has been published in the Kodansha Gakujutsu Bunko series.
  706. The complete length of the wakyu is determined to 221 cm as a standard since Edo period, but it is not known why wakyu began to be held at the lower end of the bow.
  707. The complete map was shown to the seii taishogun (literally, "great general who subdues the barbarians") Ienari TOKUGAWA.
  708. The complete set dating from the early modern period (owned by Kozan Bunko Library) was untitled and only given the current name when it was recorded in "Yokyoku Kyogen" by Makoto TANAKA.
  709. The complete skeleton of a horse before the Sengoku period was excavated in Yamanashi Prefecture.
  710. The completed bow shows the wood sandwiched between maetake and todake, and this part of the wood is called sobaki (side wood).
  711. The completed form of okonomiyaki did not appear suddenly.
  712. The completed palace was spectacular and the end product apparently praised by Emperor Gosai.
  713. The completed station building has a hotel on the east side and an Isetan department store on the west side; the center is a spacious wellhole-style hall with a huge, vaulted glass ceiling and a glass facade covering the slender guestroom wing of the hotel constructed above the ticket gates.
  714. The completed tramlines were used not only to transport logged wood, manufactured charcoal or cultivated shiitake mushrooms, but also by people for commuting to the work sites and fields for seedlings provided along the tramlines and for bringing in materials.
  715. The completion and changes of the ritsuryo kokka
  716. The completion of Gidayu-bushi
  717. The completion of maturation is not considered.
  718. The completion of the building
  719. The completion of the building and Hikaru Genji bringing his main wives and children to live there are described in the 'Otome' (Maidens) chapter.
  720. The completion of the buildings: 1903 to 1906
  721. The completion of the church was celebrated - 8.15.
  722. The complex consists of buildings reminiscent of Edo period merchants' houses, and many of the tenants are newcomers to Kyoto.
  723. The complex started its service in 1966 as the Koyo Paradise.
  724. The components of background kosa are provided with the following feature: While Ca (calcium) in ordinary kosa exists in the form of CaSO4 (calcium sulphate), Ca in background kosa exists in the form of CaCO3 (Calcium carbonate).
  725. The components of the castle were used for building Otsu-jo Castle.
  726. The composer, Tomoyasu OKUYAMA, was a teacher of Okayama normal school.
  727. The composition and the way of mixing the dough are not appropriate.
  728. The composition inclusion of headings of miscellaneous spring and miscellaneous love is quite original.
  729. The composition mostly includes quartz, feldspar, mica, chlorite, kaolinite, calcite (Calcium carbonate), gypsum (calcium sulphate), and ammonium sulfate.
  730. The composition of 'ichiju-sansai' that has three dishes (one main dish + two side dishes) is also well known.
  731. The composition of Kowado coins was different from that of Shinwado coins, as Kowado coins were made of almost pure copper.
  732. The composition of each theatre in the Edo period is shown as follows.
  733. The composition of new music influenced by a wide range of music including western and popular music continues to this day, and such music is known as 'modern music' in the worlds of sankyoku and sokyoku.
  734. The composition of poetry spread from the neighborhood of the Imperial Palace to Kyoto, to Kinai, and to Togoku (the eastern provinces) as years went by.
  735. The composition of the conflict was definitely not simple.
  736. The composition of the first division to which the Goto troops belonged
  737. The composition of the musical instruments focused on koto without using shamisen.
  738. The composition technique that directly covers the traditional Japanese music may have been the first one in the line of Ikuta school.
  739. The compound bow
  740. The compound of former Tanabe-jo Castle is now a garden surrounding the Shouko Kan (two-level tower), which was rebuilt in 1940, Tanabe-jo Castle Museum in the castle gate (rebuilt in 1997) and the stone mound foundation for tenshu (main keep).
  741. The compounds of firms surrounding the interchange
  742. The comprehensive agreement with Kyotanabe City (concluded in 2005)
  743. The comrades were arrested one after another, and Kenshi was moving from place to place eluding the authorities, but he was caught in Tokyo in January 1885 and was sent to Nagoya.
  744. The comrades, during their confinement, signed a covenant to form the Mitategumi group and sealed it with their blood.
  745. The concentration of salt is 8-12% in the case of the traditional recipe, and 4-8% in the case of today's mass-produced items.
  746. The concentration of solid soybean was considered to be approximately seven to eight percent.
  747. The concept for the Shoen-Koryo system was proposed by the historian, Yoshihiko AMINO.
  748. The concept is rooted in the idea that each monument is a cultural property unique and memorial to a place and therefore, the subjects of designation, except for cases where animal species (taxonomy) are designated, are places of certain ranges.
  749. The concept of "Kochi" (publicly-owned land) believed as the basis of Kochi Komin sei did not exist at that time and it was after the Konden Einen Shizai Law (enacted in 743) that kubunden was recognized as "Koden" (state-owned rice field).
  750. The concept of 'Eirei' is perceived as stemming from ujigami and goryo-shinko.
  751. The concept of 'Ie (household)'.
  752. The concept of 'Kenka Ryoseibai' was widely used to deal with disputes among people of low rank with little salary in order to cut down on time and effort on the investigations.
  753. The concept of 'Shieiden Managers' and 'Lord of Shieiden' settled academically from "The Formation of Medieval Period like World" by the Tadashi ISHIMODA, who was among the first generation born post-World War II.
  754. The concept of 'governor,' derived from the meaning of Chinese 'Zheng Ting,' was localized in Japan.
  755. The concept of 'military' derived from the meaning of the Chinese term 'Zheng Ting,' which was localized in Japan.
  756. The concept of 'mottainai' (wasteful) lies behind it because konnyaku is a food.
  757. The concept of 'taishu bungei' (popular literature) was created by Naoki and the company produced films based on popular literature.
  758. The concept of Abhidharmakosabhasya in the Sarvastivada School written by 仙釈
  759. The concept of Chiho (rectangular ground) was represented in the dohyo (ring) (which was rectangular in old times) of sumo as a ritual, but it shapes round today as it has lost the original meaning.
  760. The concept of Eight Views was accepted in medieval Japan from around the 16th century, and in Korea from around the 14th century in the late Goryeo period.
  761. The concept of Honchi originated from the inclusive nature of Buddhism, which encompassed a wide range of indigenous religions as it spread throughout the region.
  762. The concept of Japanese foods stated herein is broader than that of Japanese cuisine or Japanese style dishes for its various menu.
  763. The concept of Kizoku and its coverage
  764. The concept of Ryoto tetsuritsu was again brought up upon the union of Northern and Southern Dynasties that Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA concluded in 1392.
  765. The concept of Shoke refers to a blood-relative group or a blood-relative layer present amongst warriors in mainly the feudal period in Japan, especially from Kamakura period to the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States) (Japan) and Edo period.
  766. The concept of a future Buddha is thought to have developed from that of the "past seven Buddhas."
  767. The concept of akuto was presented by Naokatsu NAKAMURA in the 1930s ("Shoen no Kenkyu" (Studies of Shoen) 1939), and its aspects were revealed by Tadashi ISHIMODA ("Chuseiteki Shakai no Keisei" (Formation of Medieval Society) 1946) and others after the war.
  768. The concept of bushi slightly varies depending on the periods and it is difficult to express it in one word, but the common theme through the periods is that they were members of a private army group of armed fighters.
  769. The concept of eirei
  770. The concept of establishment
  771. The concept of gongen is based on Honji-suijaku setsu, which is the theory that the Japanese Shinto deities are recognized as manifestations of the original Buddhist divinities.
  772. The concept of odo omin, together with the idea of ikkun banmin ('one lord, the whole nation'), where 'only one sovereign rules the country and the people are equal under the rule,' formed two sides of the same coin.
  773. The concept of so-called 'literature' was born during this period.
  774. The concept of the blog is 'positive news only.'
  775. The concept of the family business became established in the noble class from the tenth to the eleventh century, and a number of 'clans' were arose after the eleventh century.
  776. The concept of the theme park was to provide vistors the opportunity to see and interact with "360 dogs from approximately 80 breeds".
  777. The concept of tourism is indefinite.
  778. The concept to regard Shinden as Fuyusoden led to the increase of Shoen (privately owned manors) in the Heian period.
  779. The concepts and methodologies of this school is positioned in-between the Omotesenke school and the Urasenke school, moderating the characteristics of those two major schools to establish its uniqueness.
  780. The concepts are; 'shin' (the most strictly formal), gyo (the middle of 'shin' and 'so'), 'so' (the most casual), and these three kinds are divided into further three categories respectively, according to the degree of formalities, 'shin,' 'gyo', 'so.'
  781. The concepts of Taoist immortality are connected to the doctrine of Yin and Yang and the Five Agents or Elements in ancient Chinese cosmology, and the five colors of the turtle in the tale were derived from this Five Elements Theory.
  782. The concern that Hakuseki ARAI had, became apparent in real life, the second Kaninnomiya Imperial Prince Sukehito's Prince, Sachinomiya succeeded to Emperor Gomomozono who died without having any children when he was twenty two years old, then he became Emperor Kokaku in 1779.
  783. The concert was later broadcast in the Kinki region by NHK.
  784. The concert, held on the grounds under the slogan of 'Sanrizuka conflict,' was the 'Genyasai Festival.'
  785. The conclusion of the Japanese-Korean Treaty of Amity drew the attention of other countries.
  786. The conclusion of the editorial is as follows.
  787. The concrete examples of the above are himorogi (trees) belief and iwakura (rock and mountain) belief, in which people believed deities resided in large big trees or old rocks and worshiped them as shintai (deities) by putting shimenawa (a sacred rope) around them as proof of yorishiro.
  788. The concrete wall put in the back for safety was chopped to pieces.
  789. The concubine Tomi ONCHI, who was loved by Tadamitsu while he was hiding under the Chofu Domain, had the bereaved child Nakako after Tadamitsu was murdered.
  790. The condiments include wasabi, bonito shavings, nori and green onions (but no daikon radish).
  791. The condition in which bacterial threads of yeast cover the whole surface of steamed rice and bacterial threads have intruded inside.
  792. The condition in which bacterial threads of yeast cover the whole surface of steamed rice, but bacterial threads have not intruded deep inside
  793. The condition in which bacterial threads of yeast do not cover the whole surface of steamed rice and the portions with haze and other portions are clearly separated and bacterial threads are elongated intruding firmly and deeply into the inside of steamed rice
  794. The condition in which bluish tint is observed is called aozae and is appreciated very highly.
  795. The condition in which five tastes are well-harmonized and give a feeling of well-balanced koku (body) is expressed as "It has gokumi."
  796. The condition in which only one out of the four souls has grown well is called having 'a virtue.'
  797. The condition in which the all four spirits have grown well is called having 'all virtues.'
  798. The condition in which the three souls have grown well is called having 'three virtues' with a total of four combinations: courage/wisdom/love, courage/relation/love, courage/relation/wisdom, and relation/wisdom/love.
  799. The condition in which two souls have grown well is called having "two virtues."
  800. The condition of 'honjozo' includes that rice malt which was created using Aspergillus oryzae after steaming crops including soybeans, wheat and rice, is mixed with salt water or kiage (raw soy sauce) for ferment and maturation.
  801. The condition of Article Number Two; Katsu's suggestion of the immediate return of Edo-jo Castle to the Tayasu family was rejected; this decision was left to the Dai Sotoku (the commander of the temporary army).
  802. The condition of Kodaiin's graveyard was deteriorated in such some embroidery believed to be on kimono was floating in mud water and a very little articles were found other than the corpse.
  803. The condition of disarmament was that they should become the same as so-called natives (which means to abandon arms).
  804. The condition of forming on the surface of moromi is called jobo (of foam) and is shown as follows:
  805. The condition of the manuscript
  806. The condition of the swung sword was unclear.
  807. The condition of this curvature cannot be, however, applied anymore to warped paper such as wet paper or paper wrinkled by a finger nail.
  808. The condition was to use the best kabuki actors at the time, including Takasagoya (Baigyoku NAKAMURA the third) of Kansai kabuki.
  809. The condition where the tsuru is located at the right side of the bow is called as iriki (wood inserted) and is a curvature required to shoot the arrow straight.
  810. The conditions for achieving the status of tenka-bito differ according to the period and the individual.
  811. The conditions for making the peace were to fill the outer moats of the Osaka-jo Castle, and to destroy Nino-maru (the second compound of the castle) and Sanno-maru (the third compound of the castle).
  812. The conditions for the conflict between honjo and shokan to occur were all there, but their conflict intensified due to the spread of a monetary and distribution economy, which was progressing rapidly at that time.
  813. The conditions have changed so that sake with various tastes and flavors are produced from various varieties of rice by utilizing the properties of rice.
  814. The conditions of Article Number One; the Vice President in charge of the new government (Seifu Fuku Sosai), Tomomi IWAKURA, was opposed to the confinement of Yoshinobu in Mito.
  815. The conditions of Article number Six: Vice President, Sanetomi SANJO, was opposed to Katsu's suggestion for the supporters of Yoshinobu.
  816. The conditions of Articles Number Five and Seven were not changed.
  817. The conditions of Articles Three and Four; Iwakura had gained the necessary support for his opinion on the transfer of weapons and warships.
  818. The conditions of articles 5 and 6 were what Britain had requested, but didn't obtained yet.
  819. The conditions of keepsakes other than her body were not good, but a small Juichimen Kannon-zo (the statue of Eleven-faced Kannon) made of Koboku (fragrant wood) attracted attention.
  820. The conditions of the pacification include the following:
  821. The conditions stipulated in the Treaty of Portsmouth which ended the Russo-Japanese War were as follows:
  822. The conduct of Japanese sado started to incorporate Chinese tea (art of tea) at the beginning of 1980's.
  823. The conduct was named as such because the shishi lion looks as though it was washing its hair when it bends forward and the hair swings with the tip of it touching the ground.
  824. The conductor and composer Hidemaro KONOE is Fumimaro's younger brother from a different mother.
  825. The conductor of entertainment was Yoshinaka KIRA of the Koke-kimoiri (performing good offices for nobles).
  826. The confectionary store in Sumiyoshi-cho became famous after word of it was spread by high school girls who got off at the nearby Akebonobashi subway station to participate in the recording of a television program named "Yuyake-nyannyan" at Fuji Television (which at the time was located in Kawada-cho, Shinjuku-ku).
  827. The conference where the contents of the treaty were discussed (from August 10 of the same year) is called Russo-Japanese Peace Conference, Portsmouth Conference or Portsmouth Peace Conference.
  828. The conferment of Eiten was one of the important authorities of the Emperor, and all Eitan were conferred by the Emperor as a formality..
  829. The conferment of the order of merit and the posthumous court rank were applicable to the system of "Oni."
  830. The conferment of the peerage of that time was only limited to the former feudal domain heads and court nobles, and except for these three examples, nobody from shizoku (family or person with samurai ancestors) achieved to ascend to the peerage before the Peerage Law was enacted.
  831. The confident monk, however, is defeated by Manago, and he dies of her poison despite their care.
  832. The configuration and design incorporates many features common to the Ennan (tea room) of the Yabunouchi family.
  833. The configuration and layout of a house
  834. The configuration in which JR had an intermediate wicket within the Keihan ticket gates was eliminated.
  835. The confinement of Tsunamune DATE in 1660 was carried out under the approval and supervision of the shogunate government.
  836. The conflict arose from the opposite personalities of Moronao and Tadayoshi, with strife over authority dividing the bakufu into two groups.
  837. The conflict between Dosan and Yoshitatsu became evident, and in 1555, Yoshitatsu killed his younger brothers and raised his army against Dosan.
  838. The conflict between Goshirakawain and the Enryaku-ji Temple worsened; and, concerned over the situation Kiyomori called Shigemori over to Fukuhara on January 14 and demanded a report of the situation.
  839. The conflict between Jodo Shinshu and Jodo Shu over the question whether or not the Shinran lineages could name themselves "Jodo Shinshu" was called Shumei Ronso, which lasted for 15 years from 1774.
  840. The conflict between Masamoto and Arikazu lasted long afterwards, because the economy of the Kujo family was in a state of collapse, and eventually at New Year in 1496 Masamoto and his son Hisatsune killed Arikazu at their own house.
  841. The conflict between Takakura and Kiyomori's side with Goshirakawa's side worsened especially because Moriko's property was to be inherited by Takakura.
  842. The conflict between Ujitsuna HOSOKAWA, the adopted son of Takakuni, and Harumoto started in 1543.
  843. The conflict between the Retired Emperor (who later became a Cloistered Emperor) and the government continued.
  844. The conflict between the koji za and the sakaya and between Kitano-sha Shrine and Enryaku-ji Temple escalated resulting in Enryaku-ji Temple barricading themselves in Saito-Shakado, and petitioning Kyoto in 1444.
  845. The conflict between them led to the fracturing of the Komatsu family away from the clan and the control of Munemori, and helped to cause disruption within the clan.
  846. The conflict between these two lines became an important factor thereafter in restoring the declining force of the Yoritomo government.
  847. The conflict deepened still more after disputes arose within both the Hatakeyama and the Shiba clans, both families that had produced many Kanrei, over who should succeed to the headship of the clan, these new struggles combining with and further exacerbating the ongoing fight over the shogunal succession.
  848. The conflict did not end in their generation, and their sons, SOGA no Umako and MONONOBE no Moriya, took over the battle.
  849. The conflict escalated and, in November of that year, Masakado led an army of 1,000 warriors into battle.
  850. The conflict generated at the conference led to the Battle of Shizugatake during the following year and influenced the collapse of the Oda family and Hideyoshi's taking the reins of government.
  851. The conflict in the SHIBA clan was one of the factors that caused the Onin War, in connection with the succession dispute in the ASHIKAGA shogun's clan and the dispute in the HATAKEYAMA clan.
  852. The conflict led to the family being deprived of Miyazu Domain on June 5, 1666.
  853. The conflict of interests amongst those managers of shieiden (lands directly governed by powerful families), gunji started to weaken, but still held constant power, and kokushu (head of provincial governors) and kokuga (provincial government offices) powers that became stronger was more apparent.
  854. The conflict of the sphere between the military order and the military government (the administrative affairs about the army) assisted by the Minister of State led to the occurrence of the affair of the supreme command interference and violation of the rights.
  855. The conflict over Buddhism was taken over by the next generation.
  856. The conflict over the position of Chiten no kimi (the retired emperor in power) and Regent became intense and the Hogen no ran (Hogen Rebellion) occurred in 1156.
  857. The conflict reached the boiling point with the Hakusan Incident in May 1177.
  858. The conflict was over.
  859. The conflict was resolved when a great-grandson of Koretake, Koretoshi ASO, became an adopted son of a Koretada ASO, a grandson of Koremura.
  860. The conflict which dissapeared from the central area worsened in local districts.
  861. The conflict with the Murakami clan, which intended to take possession of Zenkojidaira, took place, and the Takanashi clan was thus destabilized.
  862. The conflicts from 1331 to 1333 are described below.
  863. The conflicts that Masakado had in the past were 'internal family conflicts', but now he was becoming a threat to the Imperial Court against his will.
  864. The confrontation between Danjuro, who thought about creating a new stage after the Meiji Restoration, and Jusuke, who inherited the tradition even though he had cooperated with Danjuro, made a fateful distance between them.
  865. The confrontation between Kiyomasa and Yukinaga KONISHI had become intensified.
  866. The confrontation between domains and the new governments of the Satsuma domain and Choshu domain continued.
  867. The confrontation between the Miura clan that supported the Shogun family, and Regent Tokiyori HOJO also suggested a struggle for supremacy between Yasumura MIURA and Yoshikage.
  868. The confrontation between the Shogun in Kyoto and the Kamakura kubo continued from the generation of Ujimitsu ASHIKAGA, his grand father.
  869. The confrontation continued into June 13 (allegedly a rainy day), when Nakagawa's corps crossed the foot of Mt. Tennozan to take up a position beside Takayama's.
  870. The confrontation lasted into the generation of Masamitsu SUWA (the soryo family) and Tsugumitsu (継満) (the ohori family), finally in 1483, in cooperation with the Kanasashi clan and the Takato clan Tsugumitsu (継満) murdered Masamitsu and his subordinates (Bunmei no Naiko, the internal strife in the Bunmei era).
  871. The confrontation state continued as it was, and since Takeda forces didn't like the deadlock situation, they moved across Hachimanbara in Kawanakajima to enter Kaizu-jo Castle on October 7.
  872. The confrontation was never resolved in both Houses, the budget was never finalized, and as a result, the entire Yamamoto administration resigned.
  873. The confrontation with gokenin in Kyoto who offended it became worse.
  874. The confrontation with maids from the inner halls of the palace led by Tenshoin and Takiyama was intensified.
  875. The confrontation with the Yamana clan.
  876. The confused Bakufu decided to inquire to Kitsushi as to the true will of the Emperor Gosaga.
  877. The confusing Kani juni-kai (twelve grades of cap rank) system was revised and a new official ranking system was established.
  878. The congestion at this station in the morning rush hour is so heavy that passengers often miss their trains because they can't go up to the platform due to the large numbers of passengers who have left the train in question.
  879. The congress unanimously decided on dismissing the Chief and named Sabah as the new Chief.
  880. The conical straw headpiece is removed to make a fire for baking the rice cake in some regions.
  881. The coniferous forest and flowerbeds stretch on the both sides of the stream (Canal) from Hekisen to Flower and Water Tapestry, following which Hana no hiroba (Flower Plaza) is exhibited.
  882. The conifers such as Yeddo spruce and Todo fir were predominant in the area.
  883. The connected paper cranes seen in the "Hiden Senbazuru Origata (secret 1,000 paper cranes model)" are made by using scissors.
  884. The connection between 'the moon and the water that brings back youth' is also mentioned in the ethnic lore of Okinawa that has been included in "Tsuki to Fushi" (moon and immortality) (The Toyo Bunko [Oriental Library]) authored by Nikolai Aleksandrovich Nevskii, a Russian scholar of Asian Studies.
  885. The connection between Hana no gosho Palace and the Ashikaga family began with Yoshiakira ASHIKAGA.
  886. The connection between Kyoto and Shiga
  887. The connection between Kyoto and Shiga has been strong because of Tokaido Road, the very important aorta-like road for transportation, which has been set through them since ancient times, in addition to the water route from Lake Biwa through the Yodo-gawa River (which is called as the Seta-gawa River in this area).
  888. The connection between Toyo and Yamato sovereignty (the ancient Japan sovereignty) of later days still remains vague, although there have been numerous arguments.
  889. The connection between the Kanze guild and bakufu power became definite during his time, and the Kanze school took the opportunity to suppress other schools and take the central part of the world of nogaku.
  890. The connection between the opposition of these two imperial lines and the later split into the Northern and Southern Court period is well known.
  891. The connection with other lines by rails was discontinued.
  892. The connection with the actual incident
  893. The connotations of the word '奥都城 (Okutsuki)' as a whole is 'an inner space that is shielded from the outer world' and also 'a place where a coffin is put.'
  894. The conquering operation finally ended in late November, but Japan did not dissolved the Imperial headquarters until April 1896.
  895. The conquest and siege of Odawara in 1590, Ujishige HIRAYAMA entrenched himself in Hinohara-jo Castle, but the castle fell.
  896. The conquest began with a shogunal surprise attack on Oshima-guchi, which was scarcely guarded.
  897. The conquest of Kinan
  898. The conquest of the Emishi carried out by the Imperial Court (Kansai) in the ninth century was discontinued in what is now the area of the mid-Iwate and Akita prefectures.
  899. The consciousness of 'Shinkoku' (divine land) controlled by 'a living god' appeared in the same period of the appearance of the terms of 'Japan' and 'emperor' in the text of the three books of Baekje and it was the era of the Emperor Tenmu.
  900. The conscription system that was introduced by the Meiji government involved an aim, along with the compulsory education, to standardizethe lifestyle and the language of the nation to make the country rich and strong.
  901. The consecration was conducted on May 10, 1903 after the arrival of a Moscow-made iconostasis with 30 holy icons being inserted, church bells, and votive candles that were donated by the Russian Orthodox Church.
  902. The consequence
  903. The conservation and repair works of the mural paintings started in September 1976 and were conducted in three stages: the first, second, and third stages.
  904. The conservative Japanese government officials tried to keep the traditional Shinkoku spirit in any form and for any occasion.'
  905. The conservative group, like the creative group, did not separate mythology and historical fact, as they believed in the concept of self-consolation and the principle to amend the history, some people said it is 'the revival of the Kokokushikan' since there was no criticism of the Emperor and the nation.
  906. The conservative intellectuals that uphold this idea are called "old liberalists" by postwar generations of researchers.
  907. The conservatives succeeded in their scheme of driving out those including Takayoshi KIDO, Toshimichi OKUBO, and Taisuke ITAGAKI to the sinecures of Jishoingakushi.
  908. The consideration of the time and effort spent by tobishoku for the lucky charms sold at rites and festivals and for the mutual aid activities was paid by showing appreciation or giving congratulatory and commemorative gifts, not by offering the payment.
  909. The consolidated tax came to be called nengu (land tax).
  910. The consolidation of manors allowed equal privileges and status with an Imperial demesne (or kokugaryo, a territory governed by a provincial government office) in the 11th century, and the land regularity in and after that century was called the shoen-koryo system.
  911. The conspiracy succeeded, and imperial Prince Yasuhito took over the throne (Emperor Ichijo).
  912. The conspiracy theory by Tomomi IWAKURA and the Kanetetsu group
  913. The conspiracy was discovered beforehand and associated aristocrats and warriors (many of them were close aides of the Cloistered Emperor Goshirakawa) were exiled.
  914. The constable blew his police whistle and ran after them, but soon collapsed to the ground as he had been shot in his left chest.
  915. The constituent members of the Imperial family are: the Empress, the Grand Empress Dowager, the Empress Dowager, Imperial Princes, Consorts of Imperial Princes, Imperial Princesses, Princes, and Consorts of Princes and Princesses (Article 5 of the Imperial House Act).
  916. The constitution draft consists of 204 Articles in total and 150 Articles which mention basic human rights put emphasis on the assurance of civil rights.
  917. The constitution provided ministers with the right to advise to the emperor when he exerted his prerogative, and ministers required to be responsible for their advice (Ministerial Responsibility System or Ministerial Advice System) (Chapter 4).
  918. The constitution revision proposal was consulted with the Privy Council again, and finally adopted on October 29.
  919. The constitution secured the independence of judicial powers.
  920. The constitutional reforms led by Emperor Tenji extended throughout the country, with administrative districts called ryoseikoku being formed in this period.
  921. The constricted spot is approximately 12.8 meters in width, the shugo (surrounding moat) approximately 20 meters in width; no fukiishi (a layer of stone covering the soil over a burial mound) and no haniwa (clay figure) are found.
  922. The construction and installation are scheduled for completion in fiscal year 2010.
  923. The construction began in early April 2008 (with JR bearing the entire construction cost).
  924. The construction continued until 1332, one year before the fall of the Kamakura bakufu.
  925. The construction cost has been divided among Shiga Prefecture (the prefecture and the local governments) and Fukui Prefecture (the prefecture and Tsuruga City), since the construction was requested by the locals.
  926. The construction cost of about 0.7 billion yen was funded by the local governments, including Shiga Prefecture and Nagahama City.
  927. The construction in the Kamakura period.
  928. The construction is Hogyo-zukuri (pyramidal roof) style with Kokerabuki (shingles), and is considered to be the oldest Daishi-do in Japan dedicated to Kobo Daishi.
  929. The construction is a blend of Wayo (Japanese) and Daibutsuyo (Tenjikuyo) styles; the Daibutsuyo style is especially notable in the many beams and joints that support the high ceiling.
  930. The construction is as follows:
  931. The construction is currently underway, but it was originally planned to be completed by the spring of 2009, and is now a year behind schedule.
  932. The construction of Daibutsu-den was complete in 1709 and Rakkei hoyo (dedication ceremony) was held on March 21, that year; Koyo could not see it since he had passed away in 1705.
  933. The construction of Daibutsuden was begun in 1610; Ieyasu TOKUGAWA ordered the various nearby Daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) to support it and sent Masakiyo NAKAI, who was the carpenter, while he himself donated rice.
  934. The construction of First Canal (connecting Otsu and the confluence point of the Kamo-gawa River) and Sosuibunsen cost \1.25 million in total, which was financed by communal industrial funds, prefectural expenditures, national bonds, municipal bonds, donations, and special taxes on the citizens of Kyoto City.
  935. The construction of First Tunnel used Japan's first vertical pits.
  936. The construction of Fujiwara-kyo started in 690, and the capital was relocated from Asuka Kiyohara no miya Imperial residence in 694.
  937. The construction of Hashimoto Road was launched.
  938. The construction of Imai-cho thus began and the town run by the so-doshiyori system with an established autonomy came into existence.
  939. The construction of Jurakudai began in February 1586, as an office and an official residence of Hideyoshi, who became Kanpaku (chief advisor to the emperor), a chief councilor to the Emperor, and completed in September 1586.
  940. The construction of Kameyama-jo Castle by Mitsuhide AKECHI at the end of the Sengoku period (period of Warring States) laid the foundation for Kameoka of modern times.
  941. The construction of Konjiki-do Hall (Golden Hall) of Chuson-ji Temple was completed, with gorgeous decorations of gold, silver and raden (mother-of-pearl inlay work), and in the following year (1128), he died at the age of 73, having a long life for a person of that time.
  942. The construction of Miho Airport started in the fall of 1939, but the construction did not make much progress until around 1942.
  943. The construction of National Route 9 through the Oinosaka-toge Pass and the renovation of Hankaku Road in Tanba are two of the many projects he was involved in.
  944. The construction of Nirakuso
  945. The construction of a bridge to cross the Yura-gawa River was completed in 1942, and the tramline was extended in 1943 up to a work site located in Onokodani.
  946. The construction of a footbath named 'Shirasagi-no-yu' on the platform was completed on April 1, 2007.
  947. The construction of a new Chukon-do Hall and improvements to the precinct are currently in progress to restore the buildings to their condition at the time of the original construction, and this is scheduled to be completed in 2010, 1300 years after it was originally built.
  948. The construction of an Amida-do hall was undertaken in 1020 and completed two years later.
  949. The construction of castles on mountains was a universal practice as high ground is beneficial from a military defensive standpoint.
  950. The construction of jobo (Chinese capital) is work to only readjust the land, and it is much easier than constructing fortresses or castle walls.
  951. The construction of new stations is announced in the following sections:
  952. The construction of private temples was forbidden in Kyoto at the time, however, and so it was not until ten years later in 863, when formal Imperial approval as Jogaku-ji Temple was granted by Emperor Seiwa, that Zenrin-ji Temple became officially recognized.
  953. The construction of some sections of the Hokuriku Shinkansen line and the construction of those of the Konoshima route of the Kyushu Shinkansen line were started in the super-limited express method, but later, their specifications were changed to full Shinkansen ones.
  954. The construction of temples also began after the official introduction of Buddhism to Japan in 538.
  955. The construction of the 'National Kyoto State Guesthouse' was decided by the Cabinet in 1994, and opened on April 17, 2005.
  956. The construction of the Great Buddha began around 747 and it is believed that the Jigo (temple name) of 'Todai-ji' also began to be used from that time.
  957. The construction of the Great Buddha hall modelled after Todai-ji Temple in Nara was initiated by Hideyoshi in 1586 and completed in 1595.
  958. The construction of the Great Buddha was started anew in the location of present day Todai-ji Temple.
  959. The construction of the Great Buddha was started in the Koga-ji Temple near the Shigaraki no miya Palace.
  960. The construction of the Keihanshin area progressed smoothly at the same time as that of the Keihin district, and a line between Osaka Station and Kobe Station started operation on May 11, 1874.
  961. The construction of the Kuroya Magura Tunnel for the down line of Maizuru Expressway has started.
  962. The construction of the Mahayana ordination hall was finally approved in 822, on the 7th day after Saicho's death.
  963. The construction of the Main Building was completed in 1968, seven years after the initial opening, thereby creating a facility that consisted of an administration building with six floors above ground and one floor underground, as well as a library building with 17 floors above ground.
  964. The construction of the Main Library continued after the opening of the NDL.
  965. The construction of the Ninna-ji Temple was ordered by Emperor Uda in 888.
  966. The construction of the Wakasa route was planned in order to connect Tsuruga Station of the Hokuriku Shinkansen and Shin-Osaka Station, running along the Obama Line via Obama Station and Nishikyoto Station (Kameoka Station).
  967. The construction of the books is different from the Hotta-bon and some illustrations, which did not exist in the original, were added; and the part of the title 'Meizan Zushi' was not chosen by Tomoari.
  968. The construction of the city was largely grounded in a proposal, "Kansai Science City Surveillance Conversazione," by Azuma OKUDA, professor emeritus of Kyoto University, (so-called Okuda Conversazione).
  969. The construction of the court was completed in 1928, and the court was used six times in total by 1943 when the jury law was abolished.
  970. The construction of the first section was completed in 1993.
  971. The construction of the garden started in April after the cherry blossom-viewing party at Daigo ended, and, after Hideyoshi died in August, was continued under guidance of Gien.
  972. The construction of the hall was funded by contributions from the alumni, the school personnel and well-wishers in various quarters.
  973. The construction of the main building of Nirakuso began on March 17, 1908 and was completed on September 20 of the following year, one and a half years later.
  974. The construction of the main building was magnificent and gorgeous; four people - including Kozui, the chief priest, in the central role, Chozaburo UKAI as the supervising construction and design engineer, and others - worked on the design, construction and interior decorations, and spent about 170,000 yen on it.
  975. The construction of the moat, which required a massive mobilization on the part of tozama daimyo, was finished in 1636, and marked the completion of a outer portion of the spiral-shaped urban layout that spanned the Onari-mon and Asakusabashi-mon gates.
  976. The construction of the office designed by Shigemitsu MATSUMURO, who was an engineer in the Kyoto Prefectural government, was completed in 1904.
  977. The construction of the open air facility based upon the design of Tadao ANDO was completed in March 1994.
  978. The construction of the pagoda started in 684 by the direction of Priest Eshi and finished in 706.
  979. The construction of the present Hirakata Bypass, a bypass of National Highway Route No. 1 (Keihan-kokudo National Road) started in 1958 and completed in 1966.
  980. The construction of the shoes resembles that of modern canvas shoes or the Native American's moccasins.
  981. The construction of the state was not triggered internally, but chiefly by external factor of tension in East Asian international relations, mainly with the Tang Dynasty.
  982. The construction of the station house started in October 2006, corresponding to the completion of the box-based construction of the Kuzekitachaya road.
  983. The construction of this railroad was in line with the national policy and because of its anticipated financial red ink from the operation in the remote area north of Sendai Station, it received a generous government subsidy.
  984. The construction of this station has been planned for more than ten years, but nothing has been done because the work to improve the Nakayama-Inari Line of Kyoto Prefectural Route 201, which is to run under the planned site of the new station, was delayed and no prospect of acquiring the necessary land space could be seen.
  985. The construction of those two temples was planned.
  986. The construction party which was going ahead as an advance troop could not find the track, joining together the main party by accident while being lost.
  987. The construction period of the mid 7th century onwards gains significance in connection with the historical situation around the tumulus at the time of its building.
  988. The construction plan of 'Wada-kyo', including Owada no tomari in good condition, ended in just a plan because of geographical constraints, but Kiyomori forced the capital relocation by building Fukuhara-kyo in the foothills overlooking Owada no tomari.
  989. The construction promotion law for Kansai Science City
  990. The construction site of the Ono-jo Castle is analogically considered the Shioji mountain range with the highest peak of approximately 410 meters above the sea at the north of Dazaifu.
  991. The construction site was investigated for the Tonkaku Line.
  992. The construction sites of huge tumuli, being presumed those of emperors, moved to the northwestern part of the Nara basin in the later era of the first half of the kofun period.
  993. The construction started in 1891 and the railway was opened in 1893.
  994. The construction started in the section from Yokohama Station to Obu Station via Shizuoka Station and in the section from Sekigahara Station to Otsu Station via Maibara Station in the mid-1880s, and in July 1889 the entire line was opened with the completion of the prototype for the current Tokaido Main Line.
  995. The construction to remove the liverwort from the rock surface and to change the flow of groundwater was done.
  996. The construction was Shinden-zukuri style (architecture representative of a nobleman's residence during the Heian period), and it is known that there were Jijuden and Giyoden, in a manner similar to Dairi (Imperial Palace).
  997. The construction was completed in November of 1983.
  998. The construction was finished three years later in July 1883.
  999. The construction was halted because Nakamaro was defeated.
  1000. The construction was performed by DAITETSU KOGYO CO., LTD.

339001 ~ 340000

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