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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 construction was restarted again in 1907 and completed in 1924, which was actually 52 years after the turmoil.
  2. The construction work continued for eight years until just before Yoshimasa's death but he did not wait for the villa's completion and moved onto the site in 1483 one year after construction began.
  3. The construction work mentioned above has been scheduled.
  4. The construction work of the Miyamori Line was suspended when the Japan National Railway Reform Act was enacted in 1980, but it was taken over by a joint public-private company.
  5. The construction work of the No.2 gate was completed and it came into use on February 28 when Park-WINZ (an event to use the racecourse as an off-course betting shop for the races held at other racecourses) was held.
  6. The construction work of the Shoin, tea house, and the garden was passed to the second Hachijo no Miya Imperial Prince Toshitada (1619 - 1662), and the buildings were maintained for a few decades.
  7. The construction work was completed on 23rd, and all daimyo began to return to their domains (the old calendar).
  8. The construction work was continued even after the Pacific War broke out, and the work of constructing the Nihonzaka tunnel (later used for Shinkansen) progressed.
  9. The construction year of the betsuma thus became known and, in 1926, the building was straightened and re-nailed.
  10. The construction zone was designated in each province.
  11. The constructions of Todai-ji Temple and others forced people to endure hardship.'
  12. The consumers who were fed up with the major sweet sake of Nada gogo and big manufacturers of Fushimi loved this Niigata sake on the rebound.
  13. The consumption of sake turned to decrease in 1973, but it did not mean that any decisive incidents for this change happened around this time.
  14. The contact between the Morimasa's force and the Katsuie's headquarters was cut, as the force of Toshiie MAEDA did not move.
  15. The container for Buddha's relic of a five-storied pagoda shape placed in the Zushi was stolen in 1952, and since then it remains missing.
  16. The container was a white porcelain pot and the cap was lacquered paulownia sealed by giving a final coat of lacquer.
  17. The contemporary Imperial Family is engaged in many activities.
  18. The contemporary period
  19. The contenders enter the match site, step forward two paces, bow to each other, step forward three paces, take a Sonkyo (squatting position) and stand up when the referee calls out, 'Hajime (Start),' and then fight to the finish using their techniques or until the specified duration of the match has elapsed.
  20. The content covers a span of 30 years from September 858 to August 887 in which the three emperors Emperor Seiwa, Emperor Yozei and Emperor Koko reigned.
  21. The content covers the history from the age of the gods to the year 1036.
  22. The content included Atsutane's Shinto thought, view of the afterworld, study of an immortal, study of folk, view of medical ethics and letters/diaries.
  23. The content is as follows including 20 chapters, each of which refers to a foodstuff or a recipe.
  24. The content is based on concepts of Taoist immortality both in expressions used and the structure of the piece, and it resembles Taoist fantastic novels which were widely known in ancient China.
  25. The content mentioned below was written in perfect order, and are profound enough for the work to have "Classic" in its title.
  26. The content of 'the Emperor's Mikotonori' is unknown, but in general it is regarded as enthroning Prince Otomo after the death of Emperor Tenji.
  27. The content of Haitorei was to ban the right to bear a surname and to wear a sword except for full-dress uniform wearers, military men and police officers.
  28. The content of a private collection of poems, "the collected poems of Imperial Princess Shokushi" was not very refined and there are many unprofessionally created poems in the collection.
  29. The content of each book was as follows:
  30. The content of silver in these two types of 100-yen silver coins is 0.600.
  31. The content of the drama came from historical facts, fiction, events and other topics, and the drama was called "Kabuki Kyogen."
  32. The content of the event was gradually modified to one in which a memorial service for ancestors' souls was offered and a practice against hungry ghosts, Segaki (the Buddhist service for the benefit of suffering spirits), was conducted.
  33. The content of the handbill which introduces 'The Rich' is considerably unique.
  34. The content of the letter was mentioned above.
  35. The content of the pact is also unknown, but it seems to be same as the former pledge.
  36. The content of the plot revealed that TACHIBANA no Naramaro, OTOMO no Komaro, Prince Asukabe, Prince Kibumi, and others planned to gather troops and attack Nakamaro's residence and assassinate him.
  37. The content of the tip-off and how MINAMOTO no Takaakira was involved remains unknown.
  38. The content of this publication is included in a book entitled "Kazekuchi," which also features the signature of Zenpo KONPARU at the end, but this is believed to be false due to the discrepancy in the book's content.
  39. The content percentage of currency was top secret and analysing the currency privately was banned in Edo period.
  40. The content percentage of gold was displayed as ryome of mixed metal, adding silver to genuine gold 44 monme, for the convenience of the workplace in kin-za (an organization in charge of casting and appraising of gold during the Edo period).
  41. The content was ambitious as the words of the book were revised with the cooperation of Munetake TAYASU and KAMO no Mabuchi.
  42. The content was as follows.
  43. The content was as follows:
  44. The content was from one passage of the book written by Muirhead, and the question was 'If the motive is good, would it be excusable to kill superiors such as parents?'
  45. The contention between Goshirakawa and Yoshinaka was escalated to open confrontation when Goshirakawa issued senji (the imperial decree) to Yoritomo directly in October 1183, bypassing Yoshinaka.
  46. The contention of the proponents are generally classified into the Nancho (Southern Court) legitimacy theory, the Hokucho (Northern Court) legitimacy theory, the both line opposition theory, and the both line concurrent theory.
  47. The contents
  48. The contents are as described above.
  49. The contents are as follows.
  50. The contents are as provided below:
  51. The contents are different between traditions, but the following is will-known.
  52. The contents are different from those of the surviving fragments.
  53. The contents are neither a falsehood nor gilding, but it would be certain that the compiler had an intention of praising Yukimitsu.
  54. The contents begin with Norizane UESUGI becoming a priest after the Eikyo Rebellion and ends with the wet nurses of Shuno and Ano becoming nuns, suggesting an influence by "Yukisenjo ki" and "Eikyo ki."
  55. The contents between the part of Emperor Reizei in the fourth volume and the part of Emperor Konoe in the seventh volume are the extracts from "Honcho Seiki" (Chronicle of Imperial Reigns) by FUJIWARA no Shinzei, which are valuable because a lot of parts of the original book has been scattered and ultimately lost.
  56. The contents consist of 17 speeches, 24 articles and an essay written by Fukuzawa that were published in the Jiji Shinpo.
  57. The contents cover the time from discord of the kubo and kanrei to the point when the wet nurses of Shuno and Ano become nuns after the brothers' execution and it is suggested that the Eikyo Rebellion part was based on "Kamakura Mochiuji ki" and the Yuki Battle part was based on "Yukisenjo ki."
  58. The contents include history starting from Ugayafukiaezu dynasty before Emperor Jinmu, astronomy, study of the calendar, medical science, industrial technology for agriculture, fishery and metallurgy, folktale, folklore, etc.
  59. The contents is almost the same as the honjo, but only one god appears.
  60. The contents is that Kiyohime, a girl who loved Anchin, a priest, was betrayed, and she got so angry that she changed into a snake, burning Anchin to death together with a bell at Dojo-ji Temple.
  61. The contents is unknown but it is thought that the same as previous oath.
  62. The contents of "Bongakushinryo" were highly valued by Silvain Revie, a French researcher of Sanskrit who came to Japan during the Meiji period.
  63. The contents of "Fushikaden" were long kept secret - 'If it is hidden, it is the Flower; if it is not hidden, it is not the Flower.'
  64. The contents of "Senji ryakketsu" are a basic explanation of divination called Rikujinshinka and an explanation concerning the way of divination by Rikujinshinka for each purpose.
  65. The contents of Chohogannenrei are described in "Shinsho kyakuchoku fusho" volume 10. (Numbering is for reference only.)
  66. The contents of Nikkobon can not be confirmed since it is not open to the public, but it is believed that since Nikkyo, who is introduced below, was also from Yobo-ji Temple, that Nikkobon has the same contents as Nikkyobon (book by Nikkyo).
  67. The contents of Nikkobon cannot be confirmed, but since it is written as Mt. Minobu in Nikkyobon which is located at the same temple, Juhon-ji Temple, it is said that Mt. Mito is simply a mistake in transcription.
  68. The contents of a funeral are specifically stated in the last half.
  69. The contents of each volume are written on Yellow kozo paper, with a little amount of white paper included as well.
  70. The contents of omamori are exorcised and purified, so opening them to discover their "secrets" may negate their effectiveness.
  71. The contents of the 'Minsen Giin Setsuritsu Kenpaku Sho' were widely spread to people after being published in the "Nisshin Shinji Shi" newspaper by a Scotsman John Reddie Black.
  72. The contents of the ascetic practices are characterized by keeping 'Eihei Shingi' (Eihei Rules of Purity) strictly and devoting oneself to mediation without being satisfied with a temporal Kensho (certification of the properties) or seeking an enlightenment in other practices except mediation.
  73. The contents of the commission for Ende and B?ckmann were limited to only three buildings, the Congress Hall, the Predecessor of the Supreme Court of Japan and the Ministry of Justice.
  74. The contents of the debate
  75. The contents of the decision were contrary to their optimistic expectation that they would not be severely punished.
  76. The contents of the decree are more precisely described in the "Gyokuyo."
  77. The contents of the edict was based on the Confucian principle of Odo Omin (that all people and land belong to the emperor).
  78. The contents of the latter records are unknown, but it seems to have been similar to the former.
  79. The contents of the legend vary according to the locals, and the alleged mountains and marshes made by Daidarabocchi are also different.
  80. The contents of the manuscripts in class 4, a group of variant texts as discussed in 'Variant Texts,' correspond to the contents of "Heiji Monogatari," which leads people to assume that these are works written by the same author.
  81. The contents of the mitchoku can be summarized as above.
  82. The contents of the mitsu-zakana, the zoni and the nishime vary according to the region.
  83. The contents of the notes were mainly about kun-doku (the word-for-word translating method from Chinese to Japanese) of the main text of the "Nihonshoki" but some of them delved into the comprehension of it.
  84. The contents of the official letter is transcribed in the article of September 608 of "Nihonshoki".
  85. The contents of the ordinance were as follows;
  86. The contents of the power are to establish a regulation of organization or reorganization of the Army-Navy or the working regulations, to decide the personnel affairs and duties, to command dispatch and withdrawal of troops, to decide a strategy, to plan the military operation and to supervise and command.
  87. The contents of the reform
  88. The contents of the series of the dispute were esoteric and they ranged widely such as Hokekyo in kyohanron (teaching theory), the legitimacy of Tendai-sandai-bu, the right and wrong of the interpretation of doctrines by the sentetsu (ancient wise men) in Tenjiku (India) and Cinasthana (China) and so on.
  89. The contents of the three history books presumably came from "Weilue"(Brief Account of the Wei Dynasty).
  90. The contents of the waka tended to be stereotyped partly because gods, ancient sacred kings, and legendary heroes were often chosen as the themes of waka.
  91. The contents of the writing are diverse, but he gave particular emphasis to his love for his daughter, who passed away in Tosa Province.
  92. The contents of these 2 prefaces are virtually identical.
  93. The contents of these documents were later compiled into a documentary literature called "Kanbun-inchi-shu" (or under some different names including "Kanbun-inchi-dome").
  94. The contents of these eighteen kinds of bugi were different from time to time or from group to group, so it is impossible to show a general list, but basically the following were included:
  95. The contents of these letters, which still remain, include not only poems but also political issues, such as the Ako Incident.
  96. The contents of this 'Imperial decree' was uncertain but it is thought to be about letting Prince Otomo ascend the throne after the death of Emperor Tenchi.
  97. The contents of this story itself are false, but, in any case, taking into account the episode of 'the Sumida-gawa River,' it appears that the father and son had a tense relationship as Noh actors.
  98. The contents up to the third volume are unknown.
  99. The contents were abstract, as can be seen in Article 1, "One should not act against the ways of the samurai," and interpretation of the rules was up to the Commander or Vice Commander.
  100. The contents were as follows.
  101. The contents were examined from both aspects of literature and language based on the issue.
  102. The contents were mostly classic literature, and chief among the remaining books are "The Tales of Ise," "Essays in Idleness," "The Ten Foot Square Hut," and some No plays.
  103. The contents were not just about the topography of the mountains but also they had an aspect of cultural anthropology with description of endemic folkways.
  104. The contents were similar, but their peak of popularity was during the Meiwa (1764-1772) and early Anei (1772-1781) eras.
  105. The contents were simply the list of kanji compounds accompanied by their phonetic transcriptions in kana beside them.
  106. The contest gradually and increasingly became more like a kukai (gathering for composing poems), and the referee was chosen freely from among veteran poets and even the 'Yanagidaru' fell so low as to function as a mere publication of the results of kukai.
  107. The contest started with master poets gathered including KI no Tsurayuki (Tsure: accompanying actor), and as soon as Komachi's poem was read out, Kuronushi criticized it by saying 'it is not her original, but one of existing poems.'
  108. The context
  109. The context of the above was that the effectiveness of Kenjutsu in close combat was reconfirmed due to situations where armor lost its significance due to the improved killing power of guns and soldiers coming to fights lightly equipped.
  110. The continent had called Japan 'Wa' from this period onwards.
  111. The continuance of them as daimyo (Japanese territorial lord) was ended.
  112. The continuing armed conflicts of the bakufu culminated in the assassination of shogun MINAMOTO no Sanetomo in January 1219.
  113. The continuing excavation has started to discover the remains of some pit-dwellings.
  114. The continuous demotions reduced the size of the Uesugi, but they enshrined Kenshin UESUGI's remains, brought in from Mt. Kasugayama Castle in Echigo, within the keep of Yonezawa Castle the remains of Kenshin UESUGI, and they maintained a proud samurai tradition based on Kenshin Worship.
  115. The continuous recitation of five or seven letters of Nichiren chant (which are translated into Chinese characters) is regarded as being the same pious act as reading and practicing all sutras.
  116. The contour of all the coastlines and continental rivers was drawn in detail from Cape Soya in the north to Yakushima Island in the south, from Kunashiri Island in the east to the Goto Islands in the west.
  117. The contract for the myoden administration was terminable and expired in a year or a few years.
  118. The contract included the clause that the union should not demand money after that, however the works continued until the fourth construction in 1950, and ultimately the Furukawa side paid 1,190,000 yen which was 4 percents of total cost of 32,000,000 yen.
  119. The contractor was Toshiba Lighting and Technology Corporation.
  120. The contradicting military strategies and the difference in the enthusiasm of each army toward the battle were causes, but it was mainly due to lack of basic agreement about whether to arrive in Beijing early or not.
  121. The contrast between hasty Harunaga and the composed Mitsuhide is a highlight of the play.
  122. The control and management of this machi-gaisho was carried out by the official exchangers licensed by the finance ministry.
  123. The control of local lands by the Yoritomo administration during this time did not excel the traditional control by the great and powerful and the appointment of Jito was limited to territories once held by the Taira clan (Heike Mokkanryo (Land rights confiscated by Kamakura bakufu from the Taira family)).
  124. The control of the detached office was restored to the Hokkaido Development Commission in October 1870.
  125. The control over kokuga
  126. The control over kokujin
  127. The control over people
  128. The control over people was not always strict in the shugo-ryogoku system, but it became stricter with the times.
  129. The control over shoen (manor) and koryo (public land)
  130. The control right that ryoshu executed here was called chigyo, ryochi, ryoshu, or shinshi.
  131. The control system established in the first half of the Edo period, as described above, is called the bakufu-domain system.
  132. The control system established in this way was called a dynastic nation.
  133. The control system of the Edo bakufu that Ieyasu established, with the Tokugawa shogun family at its pinnacle, was an extremely complete one.
  134. The control system of villages based on the Taiko kenchi and the murauke system was continued throughout the Edo period.
  135. The control that the daimyo in the Sengoku Period extended over their territories was definitely not autocratic; instead, it was premised on the approval and inclinations of their group of retainers.
  136. The controllable areas of the Kamakura bakufu was initially limited to the Togoku region, not reaching the Saigoku (the western part of Japan) region that was under control of the Imperial court.
  137. The controversial points differed from one person to the next, but the following were held as the main points:
  138. The controversies started in the Meiji period and many theories have been proposed.
  139. The controversy around the title has not been fully settled.
  140. The controversy concerning the location of Yamatai is centered around the confrontation between these two theories.
  141. The controversy on Chinese shoens in Japan
  142. The controversy over the location of Yamatai is integral to clarifying the establishment of Japan.
  143. The controversy was ended by a ruling of Emperor Meiji.
  144. The conventional Itasando was a door made with several vertical planks in the frame of Kamachi and had a nailed rear crosspiece.
  145. The conventional idea to see the Mononobe clan simply as an anti-Buddhist faction deserves a new look.
  146. The conventional order of community began to change as most of the farmers gradually became poor and subordinated to a few rich farmers.
  147. The conventional theory holds that Soun and Dokan were of the same age.)
  148. The conventional wholesale merchants did not accommodate beer, and as a result, sake retail stores did not sell it.
  149. The conversation in "Heiji Monogatari" is largely fictitious.
  150. The conversion of the framework of recognition is what Naikan therapy shares with cognitive therapies.
  151. The conversion of the units in the Chia-ling standard measure calculated by a Chinese scholar, and the units used in the Sui and the Tang Dynasties in "History of Chinese weight and measures" written by Wu Chengluo, into the gram are respectively described as follows.
  152. The conversion ratio in the Edo period was a little smaller than that defined in The Weights and Measures Act.
  153. The conversion system was stopped.
  154. The conveyer belt is traveling clockwise with plates on it so that right-handed people holding chop sticks in their right hand can pick their selections easily from there (conveyer belt traveling anticlockwise also exists to make it easier for left-handed people).
  155. The cooker does not touch the fish at all, and slices it with only a knife and saibashi (long chopsticks for cooking).
  156. The cooking and selling of tenshinamaguri (sweet broiled chestnuts)
  157. The cooking method
  158. The cooking method is different from that of Japanese teriyaki in that it does not involve a step of making the meat glossy.
  159. The cooking method using the teriyaki sauce gradually became widespread in the United States through cooking classes hosted by Kikkoman, sales promotion brochures and to gain the popularity it enjoys today.
  160. The cooking methods of some foods from Europe, such as castella sponge cakes, were modified when they were introduced to Japan, while other foods came from China, like Shippoku ryori (special Chinese cuisine in Nagasaki Prefecture, to which Japanese cooking methods were introduced).
  161. The cooking technique of taking time to simmer the contents so as to leave no broth left is called 'nishimeru,' and dishes so cooked are collectively called 'nishime.'
  162. The cool of autumn - our hands are busy peeling melon and eggplant
  163. The cooled meat is put into a hoiro (a kiln usually used for drying and kneading tea leaves) and dried.
  164. The coordination of the two divisions was reported to be inadequate.
  165. The copied ('謄') tochokufu that the chokushi (imperial order) is transcribed to a Daijokanpu without change is also a part of the tochokufu, and they are often mixed up.
  166. The copies of "Kiritsubo" and "Yume no Ukihashi" were done by other hands ("Kiritsubo" was copied by Dozo and "Yume no Ukihashi" was by Docho).
  167. The copper from the ruined Great Buddha is said to have been used in the casting of Kanei Tsuho (coins).
  168. The copper garden lantern that stands within the stone walls was made in 1471 and designated as an important cultural property.
  169. The copy also still exists.
  170. The copy of Charter Oath' was in the Daijokan nittshi with Ordinance and response paper, and also the program of Tenjinchigigoseisai, saimon and shinkan were put on before and after the article.
  171. The copying task was shared among the family members, each responsible for one volume.
  172. The copyright page and a letter written by the Jesuit suggested that "Santosu no Gosagyo no uchi Nukigaki" (Excerpts from the Acts of the Saints [Sanctos no gosagveono vchinvqigaqi]) had been translated by Paulo YOHOKEN and his son, Vicente.
  173. The copyright protection (50 years after release and 38 years after the death of the director) for works up to 1953 is considered to have now completely ended.
  174. The cord attached to the nock used for retrieval made a big difference between uchine and disposable shuriken.
  175. The cord is usually the same color as the garment, but young nobles would wear a white and purple cord known as a 'harajiro.'
  176. The cord of the Honzon is placed into the lotus pedestal before enshrinement.
  177. The cords are braided, based on Japan's traditional crafts.
  178. The core domain was formed using only Ieyasu TOKUGAWA's personal male descendents or various families of the Tokugawa clan and, together with Ieyasu's descendents allowed to use the Matsudaira surname such as Echizen Matsudaira family and Aizu Matsudaira family.
  179. The core members including Fujita were just imprisoned in the storehouse, but others were tightly shackled and confined.
  180. The core of the kelp left behind is used as battera kelp (tangle used for mackerel sushi, also called shiroita-konbu) for cooking battera sushi (mackerel sushi) and Oshi-zushi (lightly-pressed piece of sushi topped with cooked ingredients).
  181. The core of the theory is that because the Kyoto Basin slopes from northeast down to southwest, it is unnatural for the Kamogawa River to flow up the slope; thus, the river would have originally flowed down towards the lower ground of the Horikawa-dori Street.
  182. The core of this drama is a confrontation between the justice briskly delivered by Katsumoto, imaged as "Mei-bugyo" (excellent judge), and the smart evil represented by Danjo.
  183. The core of this poem is the use of "furu" that entangles the poem with the atmosphere of a love song.'
  184. The core principles of sect management are as follows:
  185. The core shrine theory is a concept that shrines should be at the core of local governance.
  186. The core station: Kizu station (Kyoto Prefecture)
  187. The cormorant used for Ukai is a Temminck's cormorant, and all Ukai of the 11 places in Japan except for Arida City, Wakayama Prefecture and Masuda City, Shimane Prefecture use the Temminck's cormorant which is caught on Ishihama Beach in Hitachi City, Ibaraki Prefecture (former Juo Town).
  188. The cormorant which is caught is carried to the place where Ukai is held with its eyelids sewn temporarily, and it has it's flight feathers on it's wings cut in half and is trained gradually, swimming tethered with rope.
  189. The cormorants used are Temminck's cormorants.
  190. The cornerstone type
  191. The coroner's seat was placed facing that of the seppukunin.
  192. The coronet on her head is splendid with silver Amida Nyorai-zo (the statue of Amitabha Tathagata) on the front and many pieces of jewelry and fretworks as decoration; although we cannot normally see the statue closely, it is known as one of the best industrial arts of the Nara Period.
  193. The corporate slogan is, "Keep a natural attitude."
  194. The corporation of the Organization for the Preservation of Kabuki is a group of members who are the most highly-skilled of all people involved in Kabuki.
  195. The corpse incredibly stands up and turns out to be Mitsunari ISHIDA in disguise.
  196. The corpse of Imperial Consort Zhen was pulled out of the well by the Japanese army.
  197. The corpses of Hidetsugu along with those who committed seppuku were buried at Kongobu-ji Temple, and the head of Hidetsugu was sent to Sanjogawara.
  198. The correct distance is when the shooter can see the white and black part of the eyes of the target.
  199. The correct kanji for Rashomon was 羅城門, but it is regarded that Akutagawa intentionally used '羅生門' to make readers aware of life (生 in Chinese character).
  200. The correct name in English is 'Bukkyo University,' not 'Buddhist University.'
  201. The correct name is '佛教大学' ('Bukkyo University,') not '仏教大学' ('Buddhist University.')
  202. The correct pronunciation of '七条' is 'Shichijo,' but local people may pronounce it as 'Hichijo' or 'Hiccho.
  203. The correct reading is ''Motoosa'.
  204. The correct reading of the shrine name is 'Takeisao-jinja' but it is generally read 'Kenkun-jinja,' and the shrine is commonly known as 'Kenkun-san.'
  205. The correct term is a negai fudai (a fudai clan who requested the government to be a fudai), or a daimyo that is pursuant to a fudai daimyo.
  206. The correspondence with the Temple forces
  207. The corresponding court rank was Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank).
  208. The corridor is a stairway shielded by glass to create a space full of light, and at the foot of the stairway the underground exhibition room makes a serene space with dim light.
  209. The corridor measures 85 meters from east to west and 89 meters from south to north.
  210. The corridor style heiden, which had been common in olden times before haiden was established, is believed to have been developed into tate-haiden.
  211. The corridors encircling the pagoda and main hall measured approximately 81 m east to west and approximately 72 m north to south, with the temple precinct estimated to have occupied an area of approximately 175 m east to west by approximately 115 m north to south.
  212. The corrupted image of the monks of the seven major temples of the day, including Kofuku-ji Temple and Todai-ji Temple, is depicted as a satire.
  213. The cost of Fudekozuka was shared by the students
  214. The cost of constructing a subway is very high.
  215. The cost of entertaining the envoy was reduced to 600 thousand ryo by these efforts, and the term for the title of shogun was changed to King of Japan again.
  216. The cost of manufacturing at that time was said to be 43 yen.
  217. The cost of rebuilding the shrine is said to have been about 32.7 billion yen in 2005 at the 61st rebuilding, which shows just how much the Yamada Bugyos did for Ise-jingu Shrine over the years.
  218. The cost of such a change would be considerable, so the parties concerned are discussing the possibility of having Kintetsu bear the cost, although the cost of changing the name must generally be covered by the public body.
  219. The cost of the raw material, aluminum, alone is about 0.7 yen, and it is said that the cost is around 1.6 - 1.8 yen to finish manufacturing a one-yen coin.
  220. The cost was recorded as 150 ryo (a unit of currency).
  221. The costs of milling and transport was paid by the farmer who paid So, but later the transport costs were paid by the government according to the Kyakushiki (regulations) of the Ministry of Popular Affairs.
  222. The costume consists of hitoe (kimono with no lining), akome (inner wear), omigoromo (ceremonial jacket used for Shinto rites at the Imperial Court), mo (long pleated skirts), and hinohakama/hibakama (scarlet Japanese pants for men), with a symbolic hi-ogi (wooden fan) held by the dancer, which is used in the fan dance.
  223. The costume of female Shinto priests specified by Jinja-Honcho (The Association of Shinto Shrines) is based on the 'keiko-shozoku.'
  224. The costume that was established in 1940 based on twelve-layered ceremonial kimono is regarded as the official costume for Urayasu no mai and is called akome shozoku or honshozoku.
  225. The costumes are also gradually differing from ancient fashion as they are repeatedly renewed.
  226. The costumes based on the old code are only briefly explained.
  227. The costumes for boys and girls
  228. The costumes of dancers are mostly white for Kuniburi-no-utamai and Utaimono, red for Togaku music, and green, brown and brownish-yellow for Komagaku music.
  229. The council members, with Yasutoki as their core, devised and edited a draft, which, in August and September 1232, became the bakufu's new basic 51-chapter legal code.
  230. The council was convened at the camp of the Inner Palace Guard (most often in the area of the Left Division of the Guard), so the council sessions came to be called "Jinnoza" ("meetings at the camp") or "Joza" ("stave meetings").
  231. The council was divided between the plan urged by IKEGAMI to 'deploy part of the army in Kumamoto to defend the region and to make the main force head east' and the plan urged by those including SHINOHARA to 'storm Kumamoto Castle by the whole army', and finally, the latter plan was adopted.
  232. The councilor conference system caused delays in government affairs and territorial lords were no longer able to freely send even small gifts to the bakufu.
  233. The councilors of opponents (pro-postponement) OKUBO, KIDO, OKUMA, OKI, submitted their letter of resignation, and the Udaijin (minister of the right) IWAKURA also offered his resignation.
  234. The councilors of the Japanese House of Peers were chosen from barons by a mutual vote among themselves.
  235. The councilors were internally selected from male members of the Imperial Academy who were 30 years of age or older.
  236. The councilors' meeting system survived for only a few months.
  237. The counterpart was the Nancho (Southern Court, Yoshino Imperial Court Japan) of the Daikakuji line, established at the same time in Yoshino, Nara.
  238. The countries also guaranteed the independence of Qing, while at the same time recognizing each other's authority over different provinces within it.
  239. The countries that had invitations but did not participated due to the circumstances of each country
  240. The countries that would otherwise have imported kanten from Japan could no longer do so; consequently, they were forced to try producing kanten and eventually developed industrial methods of producing kanten without relying on natural conditions.
  241. The countries which only ratified the protocol: 92 countries.
  242. The countries which only signed: 3 countries.
  243. The countries which signed and ratified the protocol: 81 countries.
  244. The country founded by Ying falls and the country founded by Liu declines as if they are chasing after the setting sun, while the sun always rises over the sea in the east here in Japan.
  245. The country has never been pacified, as Sutoku had hoped.
  246. The country is dotted with kofun that are considered to share the blueprint of the burial mound, which is so big as to be mistaken as a naturally formed knoll, having a total length of about 280 meters and a height of approximately 30 meters at the rounded rear.
  247. The country is near the sun and is hence called Nippon.'
  248. The country is not calm.
  249. The country must be a sovereign nation.
  250. The country must be admitted to the group of "civilized country" by existing "civilized countries" (namely Western countries) (specifically, revision of treaties).
  251. The country must have notion and ability to abide by the international law such as a treaty.
  252. The country would decline, the people's hearts would become barren and they could not expect happiness in this world.
  253. The coup d'etat resulted in the dismissal and transportation of Motofusa, as well as the mass dismissal of anti-Taira-clan nobles, court people and Zuro (rank).
  254. The couple are forced to separate.
  255. The couple bore no children.
  256. The couple enjoyed calligraphy and they used to imitate, mount and bind copybooks printed from the works of old masters of calligraphy.
  257. The couple gave birth to Taneko who would go on to become the wife of Emperor Uda and the mother of Emperor Daigo.
  258. The couple had a daughter called Koshikibu no Naishi.
  259. The couple has lived in discord for a long time, but she becomes pregnant and bears Yugiri.
  260. The couple of obina and mebina called shinno represent the emperor and empress.
  261. The couple was adopted into the Miyake family and Mansuke became Tokuro MIYAKE, the 9th.
  262. The couple was getting along well but they could not have an heir.
  263. The couple was sheltered at Izusan Gongen (Izusan-jinja Shrine).
  264. The couple was very happy together, as they were united after a romantic relationship.
  265. The coupling of train sets with the 'Hashidate (train)' train also began.
  266. The coupling of train sets with the Limited Express 'Tanba (train)' began.
  267. The coupon ticket can be purchased at travel agencies (excluding the Kinki region and Mie Prefecture) for exchange within the serviced area.
  268. The coups raised by Harunobu (Shingen) to expel Nobutora was led by the people in the Province who were against the centralized system.
  269. The course for steeplechase splits into two at the point between the backstretch and the third corner.
  270. The course it took in Southeast Asia was nondivisible with that of India, which is to say that it was absorbed into Hinduism, just as it was on the Indian mainland.
  271. The course of Line No. 32 circulated from Keihan Yodo to Yodo Shinmachi, to Kitakawazura, to Nishi-Imoarai, to Nakajima, to Ikenobo, to Kitakawazura, to Yodo Shinmachi, and back to Keihan Yodo.
  272. The course of Mikkyo's establishment
  273. The course of Sanda Domain's establishment
  274. The course of events which happened until the decision to sell the property was made.
  275. The course of the event
  276. The course of the incident
  277. The course of the war became disadvantageous to Prince Otomo and when the last decisive battle took place in Seta on August 23, NAKATOMI no Kane followed Prince Otomo to the battle.
  278. The course to Tobaku
  279. The course was linear and the black wooden fence called rachi was installed on both sides.
  280. The courses above are called "East Circuit Route" and "West Circuit Route," or together are called "East and West Circuit Route" in Kumiyama Town Office.
  281. The court delivered sentence on people in conspiracy on December 3rd in Hagi, and MAEBARA and OKUDAIRA, who were thought to be ringleaders, were beheaded at once.
  282. The court eventually decided to drop the case, so the true account of the Kawamata Incident has not been clarified.
  283. The court gave other preferential treatment as well, such as enlarging "kangakuden" (fields provided in order to cover the students' expenses) and "hakase-sikiden" (fields provided in order to cover the masters' expenses).
  284. The court granted their request and went as far as to institute the Choshu clan the governorship of Kyoto instead of the Aizu clan.
  285. The court hearing held by Kugyo (the court nobles) for giving Ingo was named Ingo-sadame.
  286. The court judged that the article 116 could be applied to only the Japanese Imperial family, and it did not state about criminals against foreign imperial families, so they had to apply the law for ordinary people to the Nicholas's case.
  287. The court ladies including Naishi no suke were occupied by daughters of kuge until the end of the Edo period and they had the immeasurable power in the court by serving close to the Emperor, however, drastic reform was executed by the new Meiji government.
  288. The court noble Sanetomi SANJO, fearing the radical actions of the Tenchugumi, sent Kuniomi HIRANO (who had left Fukuoka Domain) who worked in the Gakushuin (the educational institution of the Imperial Court,) to Gojo to keep their movement under control.
  289. The court noble society temporarily used hitatare frequently with the relaxation on laws for clothing at the time of the Meiji Restoration, and there were many belongings left by the dead during that period.
  290. The court noble society was also at a loss over how to cope with this unusual incident, but it ended up adopting the opinion of Daijo-daijin (Grand minister of state) Fuyuyoshi ICHIJO, deciding that Masamoto and his son would be dismissed by the Emperor and their attendance at court would be stopped.
  291. The court nobles
  292. The court nobles favored a building of such light and easy designs.
  293. The court nobles in the Heian period praised the white chrysanthemum that was at a little time past its prime and tinged with a slight purple as having a quite delicate charm, so they described it as 'the flower that has two peaks in a year,' or 'the flower in beautiful bloom until just before winter.'
  294. The court nobles were pressured to consent to permission, and finally on the 13th of the same month, the heads of the Taira family were exhibited in public after being pulled along Miyako-oji Avenue.
  295. The court nobles who were in the Seiryoden and were able to escape danger were thrown into a panic, and Emperor Daigo escaped hurriedly from the Seiryoden to the Joneiden (Empress' residence).
  296. The court of Daizong finally managed to quell the rebellion.
  297. The court ordered that a force be sent to punish Masakado.
  298. The court physician of Sanda Domain, Shuan KAWAMOTO's son.
  299. The court rank Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade) was conferred on Kiyomune on February 7, 1172.
  300. The court rank corresponding to this post was downgraded to Jushiinojo (Junior Fourth Rank, Upper Grade) in 793, but it was upgraded to Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank) on June 9, 799.
  301. The court rank of Imperial Prince Taishu was necessarily higher than that of other kokushu.
  302. The court rank of Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade) was conferred on him on July 28.
  303. The court rank of Jugoinojo (Junior Fifth Rank, Upper Grade) was conferred on him on December 2. (He built the Shigei sha).
  304. The court rank of Shogoinoge (Senior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade) was conferred on him on May 17. (And he was awarded the Kokamonin.)
  305. The court rank system introduced from China with other political and administrative systems has developed independently in Japan.
  306. The court rank system of China
  307. The court rank system of Ryukyu
  308. The court rank system of Silla
  309. The court rank system under the Ritsuryo System.
  310. The court rank system was behind the definition that the responsibility of Kami and that of Suke was same.
  311. The court rank system was originally designed for the purpose of avoiding the hereditary transfer of an official post, setting the court rank based on ability and giving the appropriate official post for the court rank and level of ability.
  312. The court rank system was replaced by the official rank system, in which civil officials third grade and above and military officers fourth grade and above were called Chokuninkan, the officials and officers seventh grade and above were called Soninkan, and those eighth grade and below were called Hanninkan.
  313. The court rank was conferred on only civil subjects; the Imperial family were not entitled to the conferment of court ranks. (Those who lost their status as a member of the Imperial family enjoyed the conferment of court ranks.)
  314. The court ranks of these samurai families were called bukekani.
  315. The court required the students of tairyo and acupuncture to study seven years, those of soshu and shosho to study five years, and those of ear, eye, mouth, and tooth to study four years.
  316. The court sentenced one person to 15 days in prison and two persons to fines.
  317. The court still held the power regarding the suits about territory of kuge (court noble) as well as temples and shrines, but as for the police and military, the court was only in a position to justify the bakufu actions.
  318. The courtesans crowded around Sukeroku to hand him their 'lighted pipe' as a sign of affection.
  319. The courtyard (called 'chotei') down from the daigokuden was lined with the chodo on its both sides, and on its south end were the east choshuden and the west choshuden.
  320. The courtyard also functioned as a garden where rocks and plants were put in, providing the private space in the property as opposed to the public space facing the street.
  321. The cousin of Masanari NAITO.
  322. The cove consists of 'North Bay' and 'South Bay.'
  323. The cover address of an envelope that contains condolence money for Shinsosai should be 'otamagushiryo,' 'osakakiryo,' 'goshinzen,' or 'goreizen.'
  324. The cover of the book was yellow, but it was not distinguished from the Aohon in those days.
  325. The cover painting for Kanon 'Ogura hyakunin isshu tokushu (special number featuring Ogura hyakunin isshu) ' was publicized
  326. The cover title at its premiere was "Isshin Gokai no Tama" (The Jewel of Five Worlds).
  327. The cover title of "Kojikiden" ("古事記伝") was written by Harutomi TOKUNAGA, the tenth lord of the Kishu domain, who employed Norinaga, as a token of his appreciation.
  328. The cows, specters and magic
  329. The crab is presumably so named because the pattern of the shell reminds us of the stern face of Benkei.
  330. The craftsmen involved in the restoration of the Great Buddha hall spread throughout the country and a form of daibutsu-yo-influenced wa-yo, known as 'setchu-yo', was born.
  331. The craftsmen who acquire these techniques, are required to concentrate and master tunes and pitches during the first six months.
  332. The craftsmen who make magemono are called "magemonoshi" while those specialized in bending are called "mageshi."
  333. The craftsmen who were engaged in the restoration of the Great Buddha Hall moved to various places after that project and a new Japanese architectural style, known as Setchu-yo (cross style) was born with the influence of Daibutsu-yo.
  334. The craftsmen who were given his instructions finished the last scroll of the four of 'Genji Monogatari Emaki' on March 3 of the following year.
  335. The creation and distribution of this content is conducted in co-operation with many exhibition and display service companies, advertisement agents, video picture producers, publishers, and information systems companies.
  336. The creation notes for this novel written by Koyo were found during the process of compiling Chuo Koronsha edition of "The Complete Works of Ozaki Koyo," which was planned around 1940.
  337. The creation of "Daishoki" started around 1683 and 'the first edition' was completed around 1687 followed by 'the final version' in 1690.
  338. The creation of 'Kubo go (the title of Kubo)'
  339. The creation of nengajo
  340. The creation of swords in these five provinces respectively have a unique feature in Jitetsu (steel), Kitae (forging) or Hamon (blade pattern), which are respectively called 'Yamashiro den (Swords from Yamashiro Province)' or 'Soshu den (Swords from Sagami Province).'
  341. The creation of the 'kaihatsu-ryoshu' started with the cultivation of the wild land not only by children and brothers of the powerful clan, but neighboring peasants and people who escaped and travelled from their registered domiciles of various provinces to organize into a new village as followers.
  342. The creation of the screen paintings in the hojo of Daisenin was divided among Soami, Motonobu and his brother Yukinobu KANO, depending on the room; accordingly, Motonobu took charge of "Four Seasons, Flowers and Birds" in 'Danna no Ma' and "Founder of the Zenshu sect" in 'Ihatsu no Ma.'
  343. The creative team was Shochiku, which made the dramatic TV series of Hissatsu Shigotonin (actually, Kyoto Film Studio), and despite its being an entertainment it was made elaborately with the visual beauty so characteristic of Hissatsu series.
  344. The creator of the statue, Hakuun MOTOYAMA (a disciple of Koun TAKAMURA), was a relative of Itagaki.
  345. The creator of the statues was Fumio ASAKURA, a sculptor who made three statues of Okuma, with this standing statue being the second one.
  346. The credibility of han bills was also at risk whenever the financial situation of the domain worsened.
  347. The credibility of han bills was restored, and the industry of local productions became successful backed by proper investment and loans of the reserve fund.
  348. The credibility of this part of the genealogy is questionable.
  349. The credits, provided by the countries which have succeeded in emissions reduction to meet the allowance or by activities for emissions reduction, can be bought by the countries which have emitted the gases over the emissions allowance and are regarded as compliance with the emissions allowance.
  350. The creed
  351. The creed of Nichijin was classified into Shakahonbutsuron (a theory which insists that Shakyamuni is the real Buddha and the Shoretsu school - a school of the Nichiren sect which emphasizes Honmon - the latter part of Hokke-kyo Sutra - the Lotus Sutra).
  352. The creed of the Tachikawa-ryu school itself consists of the extended doctrines of Shingon Esoteric Buddhism using the two ways of yin and yang.
  353. The cremains (her body was cremated) of his wife, the Empress Jito, were abandoned nearby and only the cinerary urn was taken away.
  354. The cremains are scattered in the river.
  355. The crescent moon is shining at the bottom of a puddle formed by the spring rain.
  356. The crest (Jomon) of the Takahashi family has a pattern of a flower with four petals in a double hexagon and an alternative crest (Kaemon) is a pattern of three layered straw hats (from List of the Ancestors' History by Sobei TAKAHASHI, 1870).
  357. The crest for the Soke family line has a cross superimposed on the Sangaibishi.
  358. The crest for the firm Chiso was designed in the image of chigiri (design of a warped beam for a weaving machine), tachibana (mandarin orange tree), kiku (chrysanthemum,) and a flower of to (rattan.)
  359. The crest for the shrine
  360. The crest is Kujo-Fuji Crest.
  361. The crest is Mokko Hanabishi Fusenryo.
  362. The crest is a chrysanthemum in chrysanthemum leaves.
  363. The crest is a peony.
  364. The crest is the Ichijo wisteria.
  365. The crest is the Konoebotan.
  366. The crest of Ryoma SAKAMOTO's family has bellflowers at the intersections, but since the crest when the family name was Ohama, before it became SAKAMOTO, had a 田 character with a circle, there is no relation to the Akechi clan.
  367. The crest of Sendai City that was designed on September 5, 1933 was modeled on this crest.
  368. The crest of the Matsudaira clan was taken over after succession to the clan.
  369. The crest of the Sato family is "Genjiguruma" (a cartwheel of a cattle-drawn carriage).
  370. The crest of the temple is Katsuie's family crest, Shibata-fuji.
  371. The crest was the Nijo wisteria.
  372. The crests for each family were different, with that of the main family comprising of three diamonds (Sangaibishi).
  373. The crests were lined up vertically and horizontally, and they were not staggered stepwise as the case of ordinary cloth of shozoku.
  374. The crew consisted of 251 members (17 commissioned officers, 6 warrant officers and 228 seamen) and 235 out of them, who were from Russia, Ukraine, Belarus, Tatar, Germany, Latvia, Estonia and so on; were on duty when the Irtysh surrendered.
  375. The crew named it 'T-den (T-train)', after the final letter of the train code number.
  376. The crew of Shuinsen
  377. The crew of a local train waiting for a higher-category train to pass at a station is obliged to stand on the platform and monitor the passing train.
  378. The crew of the ship for an envoy of the Ijuin clan postponed their departure, and they waited for the rebellion to begin in order to participate in the war.
  379. The crews are shifted at Awaji Station and Katsura Station.
  380. The crews' offices of the municipal bus services and Kyoto Taxi are on the left side at the front of the station house.
  381. The criminal could not be identified and the case remained unsolved.
  382. The criminals included Izo, as well as Shujiro HIRAI, Ekichi SHIMAMURA, Shinzo MATSUYAMA, Magozaburo OBATA, Kenta HIROSE, Gojiro TANABE and Shinbei TANAKA, who was known as the Hitokiri of Satsuma.
  383. The criminals were considered to be Mototsuna MIWADA and Masatane MOROOKA, disciples of the school of Atsutane HIRATA in the study of Japanese classical literature, and retainers of the Aizu Clan were also concerned.
  384. The criteria of whether he should wear a half coat Haori or not is similar to the case of a suit and jacket in Western clothing.
  385. The criterion for selection is whether or not a prospective variety has been produced since the Meiji period or earlier in Kyoto Prefecture, and several varieties were additionally designated.
  386. The criterion of selecting Wafuku to suit each occasion is commonly called 'TPO for Wafuku.'
  387. The critic Saburo KAWAMOTO commented that he was influenced by the Shirakaba movement and Kafu NAGAI.
  388. The critical incident that urged the Bakufu to launch into seclusionism was the Shimabara War in 1637.
  389. The criticism against clique government was put into the songs as a means of political assertion and propaganda.
  390. The criticism against mokoku then raised doubts about the hojo which had been handed down using the method and promoted respect for monuments.
  391. The criticism by Ichiro KONO, Minister of the Olympics saying 'It lacks in recording performance' caused big controversy 'whether "Tokyo Olympic" is a record film or an art.'
  392. The criticism of selling the properties
  393. The criticism that "Everything is the wrong way round, and there is neither a way nor law" stemmed from this state of affairs.
  394. The criticism toward the Omi-Ryo theory points out the contradiction of calling Omi-Ryo 'Fukai-no-Joten/ Fukaijoten' even after the Taiho Code had been enacted.
  395. The criticism toward the public sentiment stability plan for the commoners who had received damage from the epidemic was clearly the criticism toward Moroe himself.
  396. The criticism was increasing.
  397. The criticism was so fierce that Cha-yoriai (Tocha) Kinshi-rei (Ban on Cha-yoriai (Tocha)) was imposed by the "Kenmu Code."
  398. The criticisms that started with Katsutoshi KINOSHITA and Mosui TODA continued in the research of "Manyoshu" (The Collection of Ten Thousand Leaves) conducted by Choryu (also pronounced "Nagaru") and Keichu SHIMOKOBE.
  399. The critics attempted trade with and immigration to islands in Oceania and Southeast Asia.
  400. The crop research institute of Aichi Agricultural Research Center cross-fertilized A-kei sake 101/Gohyakumangoku; the variety was adopted as a recommended variety of Aichi Prefecture in 1983 and registered in 1985.
  401. The crops Toyomasu raises
  402. The cross section of the earth layers cut out of the dwelling site in the Paleolithic period is exhibited in Osaka Prefecture Chikatsu-Asuka Museum as a historical material.
  403. The cross-section area of the bow
  404. The crossing between Oike-dori Street and Sanjo-dori Street was called 'Sanjo-oike,' in accordance with the common practice of naming streets in Kyoto City.
  405. The crossing near the station doesn't have a crossing gate, but a crossing alarm is in place.
  406. The crowd shifted instead to the Myoken Bosatsu of Washi no su that was placed in Chokoku-ji Temple in Asakusa.
  407. The crown prince (Naka no Oe no Oji) made the first rokoku (water clock).
  408. The crown prince (later Emperor Showa) became Sessho from 1921 to 1926.
  409. The crown prince and his eldest son from the age of 18, and other princes of the imperial bloodline over the age of 20 automatically became councilors.
  410. The crown prince and son of the crown prince become adults at the age of 18 (Article 13 of Former Imperial House Law, Article 22 of current Imperial House Law).
  411. The crown prince dies and the crown princess desires to leave the status of the Imperial Family member.
  412. The crown prince dies and unavoidable special circumstances exist and the Imperial Household Council approves.
  413. The crown prince in the Kingdom of France was given a title of 'dauphin'.
  414. The crown prince of Spain has a title of 'Principe de Asturias'.
  415. The crown prince of the Holy Roman Empire was given a title of 'Rex Romanorum' after the heredity of the crown by the Hapsburg was established.
  416. The crown prince succession system theory - by Tei MORITA
  417. The crown prince system theory
  418. The crown prince tendered a resignation immediately to the emperor, but the emperor initially persuaded him to stay in his post by saying that the fault did not lie with the crown prince.
  419. The crown prince was Imperial Prince Okisada, son of Emperor Reizei (FUJIWARA no Kaneie), who became regent (and later became kampaku, or chief adviser, to the Emperor).
  420. The crown prince was Prince Munehito (the Emperor Toba), who was a child of FUJIWARA no Ishi, a high-ranking lady in the court (a wife of an Emperor) (the Empress Dowager, posthumously conferred); however, after Ishi died Prince Munehito was taken to Shirakawa in and nurtured in the palace.
  421. The crown prince went to Yamato no Asuka no Kawara no Karimiya with the Founder of the Imperial Family (Empress Kogyoku), the empress (Hashihito) and his younger brother.
  422. The crown princess divorces the crown prince
  423. The crown princess is a person who has the position of the wife of a prince.
  424. The crown princess loses the social status as the member of the imperial family and the position of crown princess if any of the conditions shown below is met.
  425. The crude oil price became four times higher than that in the previous year, and the economic growth recorded negative numbers for the first time after the war.
  426. The cruel murder case, which occurred in rural Osaka, was featured by many newspapers as a story involving various factors such as sex, money, and humanity and justice, and became the talk of the town.
  427. The cruel scene moved even the veteran soldiers to tears.
  428. The cruelty of the young boy in Tawara Yakushi is directed at innocent outsiders.
  429. The cruelty of this incident was described in the Biography of Nobunaga ODA "Shinchoko-ki" as follows:
  430. The cry of Shitateruhime, who moaned the death of Amenowakahiko, reached the heaven.
  431. The crypto-Christians in Nagasaki had transmitted a prophecy of Bastien, a preacher who was captured and martyred by the bakufu in the early Tokugawa period.
  432. The crystalline schist is rocks and stones in the Kino-kawa River, and the rhyolitic welded tuff is welded tuff called Himeji acidic rocks widely available in Kakogawa City and its vicinity of Hyogo Prefecture.
  433. The cuisine is purely Japanese style foods; in order that the best ingredients such as vegetables, the fish, and meat are available for the day, preparation deliberately starts several days before.
  434. The cultivated lands could be privately owned, but they were yusoden (rice field subject to taxation) and the owners had to deliver soyocho (a tax system, corvee) from their harvest.
  435. The cultivated plants were found from the layer of the Torihama shell-mounds in the early period in Fukui Prefecture and bottle gourds were found from the layer of the earlier period.
  436. The cultivation fields in the shoen were integrated into the myoden, and the tato undertook the management of the myoden and the payment of taxes to the manor owners.
  437. The cultivation is carried out in the mountain areas or basins where the paddy soil is argilliferous, particularly in the valleys and basins between medium-sized mountains with their eastern and western sides wide and open, where the day temperature difference during the summer is more than 10?C.
  438. The cultivation of Chinese cabbage and spinach started in full scale around in this era as well.
  439. The cultivation of indigo plants and indigo dyeing were actively carried out mainly along the Yura-gawa River since the fifteenth century; a record still remains that indigo-dyed fabric was rendered to the manor in 1496.
  440. The cultivation of mikan rode the wave of high economic growth and production soared.
  441. The cultivation plan for a million-cho rice field under the ritsuryo government in 722 is a kind of kanno and the government tried to increase and ensure financial revenues by promoting agricultural production.
  442. The cultivator of the land was considered the only person who was entitled to own the land, and the productivity of the land was measured by kokudaka, an estimated amount of rice to be produced from the land.
  443. The cultivators of shoen at that time usually lived in koryo outside shoen, and as for those who had dwellings within shoen, they had registered addresses in koryo.
  444. The cultivators were the farmers, who did not have slaves and lands, but up to fifty percent of the farm rent and miscellaneous expenses such as shipping costs or dining and wining costs were also levied on them.
  445. The cultural and academic research zones
  446. The cultural facility is housed in a reused red brick warehouse which was originally built as the Maizuru Naval Arsenal Bullets and Rifles Warehouse in 1902.
  447. The cultural projects that he conducted in diverse areas have been highly regarded.
  448. The cultural properties
  449. The cultural properties are selected by the Director-General of the Agency for Cultural Affairs based on the report of the Council for Cultural Affairs.
  450. The cultural properties here are deemed as intangible 'techniques' themselves, and the people or organizations that have such 'techniques' are certified as 'holders.'
  451. The cultural property
  452. The cultural region on Kyushu Island and the Neolithic culture of the Korean peninsula and the Gulf of Bo Hai coast had many common elements such as chipped stone saws and assembled fishing needles; therefore, it is assumed that there were constant exchanges between the peoples and goods among these regions.
  453. The cultural standard in the countryside was raised, and Sanetaka was asked to transcribe many classics.
  454. The culture and lives have been diversified consistently since the end of the war, but entering the 21st century, they have further diversified together with globalization and the trend of society where the Internet has been used more and more widely.
  455. The culture and sense defining the box lunch sold within station precincts, etc. and limited to the station as 'Ekiben' is peculiar to Japan.
  456. The culture clearly represents the Japanese way of thinking, in which even mathematics is regarded as 'accomplishments of art' and some of the puzzles have been designated as Important Cultural Properties or Folk Cultural Properties.
  457. The culture flourished most at the time of the Emperor Tenmu and the Emperor Jito, but included some of the time of their predecessors, the Emperor Tenchi and the Emperor Kobun.
  458. The culture in the area called Kamigata was called Kamigata culture such as Kamigata dancing, Kamigata rakugo, Kamigata Ukiyo-e, Kamigata language.
  459. The culture in this period was symbolized by the villa in Higashiyama, so it was called Higashiyama culture.
  460. The culture lasted for a short period of time.
  461. The culture of dedicating mathematical puzzles is appreciated as having served as a catalyst for introducing Western-style mathematics into Japan in the Meiji Period.
  462. The culture of dedicating sangaku prevailed nationwide in the mid-Edo Period, and particularly its popularity peaked in the Kansei, kyowa, Bunka and Bunsei eras (1789 to 1829) that, as records say, sometimes gathered more than 100 dedications annually.
  463. The culture of the Muromachi period also saw the birth of many aspect of Japanese culture that remain today, including 'suibokuga' ink-wash painting, the 'shoin-zukuri' style of residential architecture, the Japanese tea ceremony, ikebana flower arrangement and dry landscape gardens.
  464. The culture of this period is called the Kitayama Culture, where the samurai style, aristocratic style and the Tang style (Zen Buddhism style) were merged.
  465. The culture of this period, whose national capital was Heijo-kyo, was called Tenpyo culture after the imperial era, and it saw the prosperity of Buddhist culture with a highly cosmopolitan character.
  466. The culture which was strongly influenced by the Tang dynasty is called Konin-Jogan Culture.
  467. The culture, along with the tradition of wasan (Japanese mathematics), was passed down from the Meiji Period to the beginning of the Showa Period.
  468. The cups used at first were gradually replaced with new ones.
  469. The curdled soy milk that is cut and soaked in water is called kinugoshidofu (silken tofu), while the kind that's scooped and put into a container directly without soaking in water is called yosedofu (fresh tofu).
  470. The curdled soy milk that's put into a mold lined with a cloth while it breaks down and is drained then turns into momendofu (firm tofu).
  471. The currencies of 10 yen, 5 yen, 1 yen, 50 sen, 20 sen, and 10 sen were issued and distributed in large quantities.
  472. The currency unit was Straits dollar.
  473. The currency unit was gulden.
  474. The currency unit was peso.
  475. The currency unit was pound.
  476. The currency unit was rupee.
  477. The currency units of Koshu-kin had the quaternary numeral system, in which '1 ryo, 4 bu, 16 shu, and 64 itome were equalized.'
  478. The currency units of koban and bukin were based on the adopted quaternary (ryo, bu, shu) of Koshu gold which was territorial currency employed by Shingen TAKEDA.
  479. The currency value was equivalent to 1/4 ryo or 4 shu.
  480. The currency value was equivalent to 1/8 ryo or 1/2 bu.
  481. The currency was also equivalent of 10 coins of Mannen-tsuho (copper coin).
  482. The currency was used from August 13, 1838 to May 30, 1860, concurrently with Kyoho-Oban.
  483. The current "Gosannen Kassen Ekotoba" was written by Korehisa, Hida no kami (Provincial Governor of Hida), in 1347, 14 years after the fall of the Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun), and its three volumes are held at Tokyo National Museum.
  484. The current 'folding chakin' conduct in Chinese tea showed the influence from Japanese sado.
  485. The current 'kanshu' is a term that refers to not just nihonshu but to the customs, atmosphere, and economy of the Edo Period.
  486. The current Anashinimasu-Hyozu-jinja Shrine maintains that Hyozu-no-kami is Miketsukami (god of food).
  487. The current Ayabekita Toll barrier (Ayabe Junction) is of a prefabricated structure intended specifically for temporary use.
  488. The current Betto (administrator) (Todai-ji Betto and chief priest) Dozen UENO is the 219th Betto.
  489. The current Cloistered Emperor Goshirakawa was way ahead of the Cloistered Emperor Toba in terms of ordering punishment.
  490. The current Gifu-jo Castle was reconstructed after it had burned down by air-raid.
  491. The current Great Buddha Hall was rebuilt during the Hoei era in the Edo period (1704 - 1711).
  492. The current Hitachinomiya residence.
  493. The current Hondo (main hall), Hojo, Kuri etc. were rebuilt after the Meiji period but other mediaeval structures including the Sammon Gate, Tosu (lavatory), Yokushitsu (bathing room) and Zendo (meditation hall) escaped the fire to remain to this day and become designated National Treasures.
  494. The current Hondo main hall is the structure rebuilt in 1633 after the above-mentioned fire in 1629, owing to the donation made by Iemitsu TOKUGAWA.
  495. The current Hondo main hall is the structure rebuilt in 1633 owing to the donation made by Iemitsu TOKUGAWA.
  496. The current Hozu-gawa River trip is popular among many tourists from season to season, to see, for example, rhododendrons in spring (Kameoka City's flower) and colored leaves in autumn.
  497. The current Ichizawa Hanpu Co., Ltd. was founded in 1905.
  498. The current Imperial Family (Household) Law, Clause 9, it says; 'Emperor or Imperial family are not allowed to have adopted children.'
  499. The current Imperial Family [Household] Law was issued on May 3, 1947, (same day as the issue of the Constitution of Japan) the eleven Miyake were demoted from nobility to subject on October 14 in the same year.
  500. The current Imperial Family is from the Northern Court lineage, that they base performing the Emperor's rituals on.
  501. The current Imperial House Law does not mention kotaitei or kotaisei.
  502. The current Imperial House Law mentions kotaison as the 'grandson of the Emperor, who is the Imperial Heir' (the latter part of Article 8 of Imperial House Act).
  503. The current Imperial family, as well, is from the Fushimi no Miya line, they are from the male descendant of Fushimi no Miya Imperial Prince Sadafusa.
  504. The current Kamesaburo is the fifth generation.
  505. The current Keihanshin corresponds to the Kinai region in the Gokishichido area of the ancient map, and ahead of other areas of Japan transportation system was developed since ancient times.
  506. The current Kojima-dera Temple is located near Tsubosakayama station of Kintetsu line.
  507. The current Kotaro is the sixth generation.
  508. The current Kyoto Gosho is not the original Tsuchimikado-Higashinotoin Dairi itself, but was expanded based on it.
  509. The current Kyoto Imperial Palace was originally the Tsuchimikado Higashinotoin-dono Palace, or the satodairi.
  510. The current Miketsukuni
  511. The current Misasagi Station (under the ground) lies roughly halfway between Hinooka Station and Misasagi Station (on the ground), which have been abolished.
  512. The current Miyake
  513. The current Nishi Hongan-ji Temple is named Ryukokuzan Hongan-ji Temple (龍谷山本願寺), where the Chinese character "?" is divided into two characters.
  514. The current Norwegian crown prince Haakon (Norwegian crown prince) is called H.K.H. Kronprins Haakon, which is translated to HRH Crown Prince Haakon in English.
  515. The current Oguchi-ha dates from the end of Edo period, when Tsuneho HAYASHI gave instructions to Koitsu OGAWA(date of birth unknown - 1910).
  516. The current Roen is the sixth generation.
  517. The current Rokuro UMEWAKA is the 56th generation.
  518. The current Sensaku is the fourth generation.
  519. The current Shoroku ONOE is the fourth.
  520. The current Soke of the Ogasawara school is the 31st generation of the family, Kiyotada OGASAWARA.
  521. The current Sonosuke is the third generation.
  522. The current Tachiarai (washing long sword) Town, Mitsui District, Fukuoka Prefecture corresponds to Tachiarai, Chikugo Province, in the river of which injured Takemitsu KIKUCHI washed bloodstains on his sword after the battle.
  523. The current Taikyo-an Teahouse was rebuilt in 1915.
  524. The current Takamikura and Michodai were built at the time of the Ceremony of Enthronement of the Taisho Emperor, conforming to the old rule.
  525. The current Takamikura was made in accordance with an old fashioned method like the one used when Emperor Taisho was enthroned, the Imperial throne was changed from a Futon cushion, to a chair, the Michodai, where the Empress sits, was a new addition.
  526. The current Tamadeyori Matsurikitaru Sakatoke-jinja Shrine was formerly the 'Yamazaki Tenno-sha Shrine' that enshrined Tenjin Hachioji (Gozuteno) and stood near to the summit of Mt. Tenno since the middle ages.
  527. The current U.S. Senator from Hawaii.
  528. The current Umenosuke is the fourth generation.
  529. The current account deficit means that the amount of its home currency (gold) outflow exceeds that of the inflow.
  530. The current aerial power line voltage is 20 KVAC, but is scheduled to be raised to 25 kVAC when the operation of the Shinkansen line starts.
  531. The current best-selling item is the one or two go-sized tokkuri used for heating sake.
  532. The current books including "Gunsho ruiju" (Zatsubu) (Collection of historical documents compiled by Hokiichi HANAWA) (Miscellaneous Section) are largely dependent of the manuscript and the itsubun of the Kamakura period.
  533. The current bridge is the 4th one, built before the completion of Takayama Dam.
  534. The current building of Kongobu-ji Temple was built in 1863 and is also used as dwelling for the head priest of Koyasan Shingon sect.
  535. The current building was constructed in 1397 and the roof features a form of the ryonagare-zukuri style (gable roof which has a long, flowing, curved roof lines on both the front and rear slopes) which is referred to as Matsunoo-zukuri.
  536. The current building was donated by Marquis Moritatsu HOSOKAWA - a descendant of Tadaoki (Sansai) HOSOKAWA.
  537. The current building was rebuilt after being burnt down in 1945.
  538. The current building was rebuilt by Iemitsu TOKUGAWA in 1642 after it was burned by Nobunaga ODA.
  539. The current building was reconstructed in 1733.
  540. The current buildings were constructed in the Kanei era (1624-1643) during the Edo period.
  541. The current carried the vessel southward forever and ever.
  542. The current chairperson is Ietaka KANEKO and he announces himself as 'the legitimate Master of Takeda school tsukasake family, Kyuba-gunrei Kojitsu tsukasake Geishu Takeda clan.'
  543. The current chairperson of the Gion Kobu Geisha Association is Kofumi, who received a name from the Inoue School of Dance; other known geisha include Mameko, Tomichiyo, Mameni, Mametsuru, Koman, Kosuzu, Mamehiro, Mamehana, Mameka, Kokimi YAMAGUCHI, Terukoma and Suzuha.
  544. The current chief abbot is Shinsho KAJITA (as of October 2006).
  545. The current chief priest is Honken (本顕) the 31st (the representative as the cooperate body is the head of the temple office).
  546. The current chief priest is Ryukei YOSHIDA.
  547. The current chief priest of Chomyo-ji Temple is Nichijun NAGATA, the 85th abbot (he took up the position of abbot from Ryogen-ji Temple in Kawasaki).
  548. The current company emblem--a feathered round fan--was formerly used by Kurama Electric Railway.
  549. The current definition of the term includes a culture named Taisho-roman which thrived toward the end of the Taisho period (the interwar period).
  550. The current director of the hall is Ryohei HIROSE.
  551. The current eightieth head of the school is Yasuaki KONPARU, the eldest son of Nobutaka.
  552. The current enshrined deity was considered to be Sarutahiko, but it was said that it was a goddess called Princess Kose Myojin until the Middle Ages.
  553. The current family head is Kinyoshi SANJONISHI, who is active in spreading the art of fragrance.
  554. The current family head is the 14th Shunsho KANBAYASHI.
  555. The current form is shark skin covered wooden padding (shape of the Hyoshigi [wooden clappers]) with four metal fishes and corrugated ornaments on the front side and a fish on the back side.
  556. The current gate was reconstructed in the Kamakura Period in 1199 after being broken by a typhoon in September 962 in the Heian Period.
  557. The current graveyard in Tsukumi City was moved from the previous place as the newly Christian-style grave by Tamotsu UEDA, a mayor of Oita City at that time in 1977.
  558. The current gyudon as a fast food that started from Yoshinoya has its own distinct seasoning that makes it different from gyunabe.
  559. The current hall was reconstructed in 1704.
  560. The current head is Katsuhisa TAKAYASU (he is a son of the 12th head) the 13th.
  561. The current head is Shobei TAMAYA, the nineth.
  562. The current head is the 17th.
  563. The current head is the eighth generation.
  564. The current head is the fifth generation.
  565. The current head of the family is Kunino Miya Prince Asa Akira's oldest son, Kuniaki KUNI.
  566. The current head of the school is Yoji ISSO the 14th.
  567. The current head priest (Representative Director) is also a Nichiren Shoshu Sect monk (also serves as head priest of Sensho-ji Temple in Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City).
  568. The current head priest is Gyoshin SHIBUTANI.
  569. The current head priest is Nichiu NONOGAKI, the 80th abbot, and the temple follows a Yamashina Hoen dharma transmission.
  570. The current head priest is Nichizui UEDA, the temple's 97th abbot.
  571. The current headman is Kan HOSHO, and he is the 12th generation headman.
  572. The current headman is Kazufusa HOSHO, who succeeded to the head family in April 2008, and he is the 20th generation.
  573. The current headman is Shigejuro FUKUO the 16th.
  574. The current headman of the school is Hisanori KONGO.
  575. The current hojo was relocated from Kaifuku-in Temple, a sub-temple of Myoshin-ji Temple in 1616 by Masanori FUKUSHIMA.
  576. The current holder of the name is the eighth-generation family head, and his family is the head family in the Fujima school.
  577. The current holder of the name is the seventh generation Shibajaku NAKAMURA.
  578. The current holder of the name is the sixth Ainosuke KATAOKA.
  579. The current hondo (main hall), shoro (bell tower), and nanmon (south gate) were restored around 1601 by a bugyo (magistrate) Katsumoto KATAGIRI under the order of Hideyori TOYOTOMI and his mother Yodo-dono (Lady Yodo).
  580. The current hoshu is the sixty eighth, Nichinyo HAYASE.
  581. The current iemoto (head family of the school) is Koha TANAKA.
  582. The current iemoto (the head family of the school) is Danjuro ICHIKAWA (the 12th).
  583. The current iemoto is Masafusa UEMATSU and the family graveyard is located on the grounds of The Jodo sect Daihonzan (the grand temple) Konkai Komyo-ji Temple.
  584. The current leader is the thirteenth.
  585. The current location is in Gose City and Gojo City areas, Nara Prefecture.
  586. The current location is in Tenri City, Nara Prefecture.
  587. The current location is the former Tsuge Village areas in Nara City, Nara Prefecture.
  588. The current location of Daidairi is roughly midway between Yamato-Saidaiji Station and Shin-Omiya Station on the Kintetsu Nara Line owned by Kinki Nippon Railway Company, and was nominated as a historic site in 1922 and later as a special historic site in 1952.
  589. The current location of his gravestone is "Chofuku-ji Temple on Mt. Gozu," that practices Chisan school of Shingon sect (Shimomiyake, Heiwa-cho, Inazawa City, Aichi Prefecture).
  590. The current location on Mt. Funaoka is the site of the Genbu god of Heian-kyo and was chosen by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI to be the place of Nobunaga ODA's mausoleum.
  591. The current low salt policy and the amount of perspiration varying by occupation are related to this.
  592. The current low salted onigiri is less effective.
  593. The current main building of the castle was rebuilt in 1983 modeled on Inuyama-jo Castle and Fushimi-jo Castle, and houses the City's Nagahama-jo Castle Historical Museum.
  594. The current main building of the shrine was rebuilt in 1584, ordered by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI, after it had burnt down in a fire caused by war.
  595. The current main building of the shrine was transferred and reconstructed after dismantling the old building at Nonomiya-jinja Shrine.
  596. The current main building of the shrine was transferred and reconstructed in 1872 after dismantling the old chinju-sha shrine (the Shinto shrine on Buddhist temple grounds dedicated to the tutelary deity of the area) of the Konoe family.
  597. The current main building was rebuilt in 1499 after the previous structure was destroyed by fire during the Onin War and has been designated an Important Cultural Property.
  598. The current main hall housing the Kutai Amida Nyorai statues was constructed in 1107, 60 years later from the foundation.
  599. The current main hall was rebuilt in 1700 using funds donated by Keishoin.
  600. The current main hall was rebuilt in 1701 and the Amida Hall was rebuilt in 1863.
  601. The current main hall was rebuilt in June 2005.
  602. The current main hall was reconstructed in 1875.
  603. The current main hall, two-storey pagoda and main gate were rebuilt before the end of the 18th century.
  604. The current main sanctuary was repaired by Takauji ASHIKAGA in 1345 and has been nationally designated an Important Cultural Property.
  605. The current main shrine and front shrine were built in the Edo period.
  606. The current main shrine is the first main shrine of Kasuga-taisha Shrine which was brought over from Kasugat-taisha Shrine and reassembled there during the Edo period.
  607. The current market has not only Japanese sake made with 'yondan-jikomi,' but five, six, and even 'judan-jikomi' (ten step fermentation), but traditional danjikomi is sandan-jikomi and no method with further fermentation exists.
  608. The current master of the temple is Choken OTANI (Jonyo).
  609. The current method of slicing the eel open, removing the bones and putting the eel on skewers appeared around 1700.
  610. The current national highways equivalent to Nakasen-do Road
  611. The current nyoin (a close female relative of the Emperor or a woman of comparable standing) such as Kokamonin, who were ladies who were at the ranks of Chugu or Empress Dowager as the legal princess or empress were at the similar rank as the retired emperor that they were not in the position to serve the retired emperor.
  612. The current one was written by extracting only Kotobagaki (captions) of Emaki (picture scroll) drawn in the period of the Northern and Southern Courts.
  613. The current operating company
  614. The current order of the succession to the Imperial Throne
  615. The current organization
  616. The current owner of this name is Toshimitsu KITANOUMI (the former administrative director of Nihon Sumo Kyokai (Japan Sumo Association).
  617. The current play can be roughly divided into three parts: 'Hanamizu-bashi Bridge,' 'Bamboo Room, Mansion and Under the Floor' and 'Confrontation and Attack.'
  618. The current popular onigiri is square and about 1.5 times larger than normal.
  619. The current president is Ken AKIYAMA.
  620. The current president is Shotatsu KIMURA.
  621. The current president, Shuichi OKAMOTO, is Kido's grandson.
  622. The current principal image is a standing statue of Ksitigarbha, which was relocated to Mibu-dera Temple from Toshodai-ji Temple of the head temple after the fire.
  623. The current principal image is a statue of the Thousand-armed Kannon that is thought to be the work of Ennin.
  624. The current problem
  625. The current railway layout is different from the past layout, due to construction for elevating the Fukuchiyama Station; the Fukuchiyama Station on the ground at that time was saved as a model.
  626. The current required time of the Tozai Line, Kyoto Municipal Subway, is as shown below:
  627. The current research shows that soil near the Koganeyama-jinja Shrine contains high quality alluvial gold.
  628. The current route 25/23 of Okubo line follows them (currently it sometimes uses middle-size vehicles).
  629. The current route was serviced around 1887 and it was called Shinkai-do Road at the time.
  630. The current sanctuary (main building) was built by Hideyori in 1605.
  631. The current school head is Shudo OGASAWARA.
  632. The current school name, 'Ritumeikan,' took over from the Ritumeikan private school, which was opened by Kinmochi SAIONJI at the Kyoto Imperial Palace in 1869.
  633. The current script was organized by Mokuami KAWATAKE, and it is based on the performance of March, 1903.
  634. The current section between Otsu Station and Kyoto Station was completed and launched with the opening of the Osakayama and Higashiyama tunnels.
  635. The current shape dates from the Edo period.
  636. The current shrine building was completed in 1925.
  637. The current shrine buildings were constructed by Iemitsu TOKUGAWA in 1633.
  638. The current shrine was relocated west of its original place.
  639. The current site is the former location of the Emperor Genmei's Okada Villa.
  640. The current site of Fujinomori-jinja Shrine was originally that of Mahataki-jinja Shrine (present-day Jonan-gu Shrine) and at that time Mahataki-jinja Shrine was relocated to the site on which it currently stands.
  641. The current site of their residence, next to the old town of court nobility, was given to them by Ieyasu.
  642. The current site was purchased and the temple was relocated and restored in 2002.
  643. The current situation
  644. The current situation and future prospects
  645. The current situation of Kyoto City buses
  646. The current situation of how the details of raw materials and producing areas are displayed on packages of kudzu flour
  647. The current so-called legend of Yukimura and the members of the ten braves around him have been established since the "Tachikawa Bunko" series, which was popular among children from the end of the Meiji to the early Taisho.
  648. The current standard form of performance is to look at Genzo with 'no difference,' look at Genba with 'there is no difference," closed the lid with 'Genzo', and lift up a right hand with 'well done in killing.'
  649. The current state of Shinkansen cannot compete effectively with such air services in the aspect of fares.
  650. The current station (ticket gates and platforms) is located between the former Misasagi and Hinooka stations.
  651. The current station building is what was built when the station was opened; the first floor contains a waiting room with benches, a ticket office, a kiosk, a crew's room, etc.
  652. The current station building on the bridge began operating as of April 1, 2007.
  653. The current station building was completed in September 1999.
  654. The current station was completed.
  655. The current status
  656. The current structure was donated by Takauji ASHIKAGA in 1347.
  657. The current sumo performances called ozumo retains traces of these traditional rules.
  658. The current system allows students in every department to get a teacher's license.
  659. The current system of operation
  660. The current temple complex was formed when neighboring sub-temples became merged with Ryoko-in Temple.
  661. The current temple was rebuilt in 1876.
  662. The current torii, completed in July 1875, is the eighth-generation torii as counted from the first one, which was built during the Heian period.
  663. The current type of section express started operating.
  664. The current version is the fourth incarnation of the scene.
  665. The current was guided alongside the buildings to make waterfalls and yarimizu, and an atmosphere of fields such as at Sagano and Murasakino was created in the tsuboniwa between the shinden and the tsuinoya, with gently undulating mounds called nosuji, planted wild flowers, and insects, to make a landscape.
  666. The current widely-accepted theory is that rapid increase of farmland development (konden) by millionaires and dominant temples and shrines that became active due to enforcement of Konden Einen Shizai Law (the Law permitting permanent ownership of newly cultivated land) was the origin of formation of the plan of jori.
  667. The current world record is 23 m 42 cm recorded in Nagato City, Yamaguchi Prefecture, on October 26, 2008.
  668. The current, third generation rolling stock was manufactured in 1996, and is nicknamed 'Ushiwaka-go Ⅲ' after MINAMOTO no Yoshitsune, whose childhood name was Ushiwakamaru and who studied at Kurama-dera Temple.
  669. The current-style Shinto Funeral succeeds the Rules for Ritual Procedure, thought, tradition and so on of Shinto shrines and Shake (family of Shinto priests serving a shrine on a hereditary basis) which have been uninterruptedly handed down even secretly through the Edo period.
  670. The currently known table of distances, i.e., units of ri, 1 ri = thirty-six cho (unit), sixty ken= 1 cho, six shaku = 1 ken of Kenjaku (a rope with a label on every 1 ken) were established by Nagayasu.
  671. The currently prevailing karate can be divided into two categories based on the differences in match rules: "dentoha karate" (traditional-style karate), which adopts the "sundome" (non-contact) rules, and full-contact karate, which adopts direct-attack rules.
  672. The currently standing pagoda was rebuilt by Yoshinori ASHIKAGA (the sixth Shogun of the Muromachi bakufu, Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  673. The curriculum for the Faculty of Commerce was adopted as a Support Program for Distinctive University Education in 2007; a first-year education program aiming to provide an ideal meeting ground between students and teachers - systematic education reform in the large-scale faculty and the measurement of its effect-.
  674. The curriculum is established in such a way that most of the specialized courses are four credit, and held two times a week.
  675. The curriculum was modeled after universities in Europe, and textbooks, lectures, notes and answers were all in foreign languages.
  676. The curry and rice in Britain is common to Japanese curry in that it is common amongst people as it is available at low prices at pubs and school cafeterias.
  677. The curry sauce is made to have a Japanese flavor and made slightly viscous with katakuriko (potato starch) or a similar ingredient to give it a smooth texture, and the sauce is poured over a bowl of rice.
  678. The curses of gods are indications of Aratama.
  679. The curses of the sacred sword appear to have been considered to be extremely powerful
  680. The curtain is drawn in the opposite direction (from stage right to stage left).
  681. The curtains of the auditorium of Nara Women's University were designed based on her painting "Ranman" (literally, in full bloom), and likewise, the curtains of the gymnasium of Shiga Prefectural Ohtsu High School were designed based on her "Usushimo" (literally, thin frost).
  682. The custom at that time was that only people of Shibun were allowed Seppuku (suicide by disembowelment) and Zanshu (beheading) was for Ashigaru upon execution.
  683. The custom became popular, but it has no certain history or origin and could be called the product of what we now call commercialism; like chocolate on St. Valentine's Day, or 'eho-maki' (rolled sushi that is said to bring luck when eaten in 'eho' [the lucky direction]) on 'Setsubun' (February 3).
  684. The custom came to stay among the public in the castle town Hiroshima in the Edo period, and so, in and around today's Hiroshima City, some temples other than Jodo Shinshu also allow the dedication, but other temples, such as those of "Nichirenshu" (Nichiren Sect of Buddhism), rarely allow it.
  685. The custom is said to have been diffused by believers of the Hongan-ji school of "Jodo Shinshu" (True Pure Land Sect of Buddhism) in Aki Province.
  686. The custom later became established that the successive head priests of Godai-ji Temple also served as head priests of Sanbo-in Temple.
  687. The custom later changed into a state in which the naming such as jikan (official name which samurai called himself without the Imperial Court's involvement), hyakkan na (a name taken after his/her or family's official rank) and azuma hyakkan (titles conferred on daimyo and samurai) became popular among samurai.
  688. The custom of Toshidama originated in the Medieval Period when samurai presented swords, merchants presented fans and doctors presented pills mainly as Toshidama.
  689. The custom of admiring cut flowers placed in a vase like a bud vase, extends back to the Heian period, and traces can be found in literature such as "Makura no soshi" (the Pillow Book).
  690. The custom of bringing a baby to the deity of the clan (ujigami) after birth may be interpreted as a kind of baptism of other religions, which gives the membership of Shinto.
  691. The custom of calling territorial control as chigyo, ryochi, ryosho, or shinshi continued throughout the medieval period.
  692. The custom of displaying a bundle of yomogi or mugwort (in Chinese, ai or ai-hao) at the gateway of a house as an amulet is also widely carried out.
  693. The custom of displaying koinobori is originated from the Chinese tradition and it is to pray for the success in life of boys (also refer to the item, koinobori.)
  694. The custom of eating a raw egg is a culture shock for those who grew up in culture areas other than Japan, and it can be even regarded adventurous.
  695. The custom of eating eel in Japan in order to prevent exhaustion from summer heat is very old, and it can be traced back to Manyoshu.
  696. The custom of eating mochi dishes in the New Year has been associated with the ceremony of 'Hagatame' (strengthening teeth) since ancient times, and this is considered to have given rise to zoni.
  697. The custom of giving money to children during the Lunar New Year is seen also in the other countries in Asia.
  698. The custom of giving these kinds of dolls as wedding furnishings was common until the middle of the 1980s.
  699. The custom of hangempuku still remains even now in a part of Hanamachi (geisha districts in Kyoto), for example among Maiko (an apprentice geisha) in Gion, Tayu (a high ranking courtesan) in Shimabara, and so on.
  700. The custom of having soba delivered to entertain a visitor or to eat toshikoshi-soba (buckwheat noodles eaten on the New Year's Eve) with family goes back a long way and it has been around since the Edo period.
  701. The custom of makeup also became popular among noblemen although their makeup was lighter than women's makeup, and some young samurai men in the Taira clan, whose behavior and culture became the court noble style, even changed their eyebrows to hikimayu (painted eyebrows) and powdered their faces lightly before going into a battle.
  702. The custom of making pathways lined with cherry trees in the site of the Osaka Mint Bureau open to the public for one week in the middle of April every year began in 1883 by the order of ENDO who was Bureau Chief then and has been inherited to be still enjoyed as a special spring feature in Osaka.
  703. The custom of offering somen on a tray used for serving as one of the Buddhist altar fittings in Urabon-e festival (a Festival of the Dead or Buddhist All Souls' Day, around the fifteenth of July or August, depending on local customs) and Ebisu ko (a fete in honor of Ebisu for the purpose of asking for good fortune) is observed nationwide.
  704. The custom of passing on and inheriting yomyo
  705. The custom of pilgrimage to Kumano almost died out.
  706. The custom of selling 'engi-kumade' (gook luck rakes) is seen all over Japan.
  707. The custom of serving hand towels is rarely practiced in countries other than Japan.
  708. The custom of serving seaweed as an edible materials existed in Japan and the Korean Peninsula, but people in China did not eat seaweed even though they had the custom of eating marine alga, as in Japan and the Korean Peninsula.
  709. The custom of the day decorations are taken down also differs from region to region.
  710. The custom of the shugo daimyo following Seii taishogun's lead was established around the era of Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA, but it is estimated that Shobanshu as a status and position was established during the era of Eikyo of Yoshinori ASHIKAGA.
  711. The custom of using a spoon for eating boiled rice went out of style, and when eating boiled rice in a rice bowl, the rice bowl was held in one hand.
  712. The custom of using potatoes and beef in dishes started with military forces and has spread.
  713. The custom of wearing footwear on a tatami floor is allowed only to the departed during their funerals, thus it is considered to be a bad omen.
  714. The custom to arrange Haniwa (terra-cotta figures) around the mounded tombs was believed to have ended in the first half of the sixth century in Yamato Province.
  715. The custom to dedicate torii started during the Edo period.
  716. The custom to eat kashiwamochi on that day is unique to Japan.
  717. The custom to pay money and drink sake in a retail shop since the Edo period was interrupted after the ration system of liquors was introduced in 1943, but revived by this liberalization of sales.
  718. The custom to serve rice on a dish instead of bread, and to eat rice and the western food as side dishes one after the other was also created.
  719. The custom to use Ise ebi as a decoration for New Year still continues now.
  720. The custom was started by Shen ZHOU in Ming Dynasty, and later was spread by Go school.
  721. The custom was to pray for the progress of sewing regarding a thin and long somen as a thread.
  722. The custom which the emperor granted Setto to Shogun or an envoy became obsolete at the end of the Heian Period when Kentoushi (a Japanese mission to Tang Dynasty China) was abolished and rebellion in remote regions was reduced.
  723. The custom with which a bundle of 96 copper coins (equal to 96 mon [an old currency unit in Japan]) was considered as 100 coins in the Edo period is regarded as one of tanhaku.
  724. The customer had to pay "najimi-kin" (money to become a regular) as a tip.
  725. The customer must take care when ordering, as in some cases the 'thick type' kotteri ramen (described below) is served automatically unless another type is specifically ordered.
  726. The customer was appraised during this shokai meeting.
  727. The customs and their origins.
  728. The customs of Chinese tea and incense which are significant part of Bunbo show that the sense of elegance and vulgarian prevailed even in taste sense and olfactory sense.
  729. The cut parts of the cloth are used to wrap around the waist.
  730. The cut was shallow and not life-threatening.
  731. The cylindrical Haniwa are developed from ceremonial vessel stand and ceremonial jar used in the burial rituals of a chief of Kibi region.
  732. The cylindrical Haniwa used there were with fins, which are attached on the both sides of body parts.
  733. The cylindrical part under the fukubachi is called "do" (a cylindrical column).
  734. The cypress bark roof gives depth and an air of stateliness to a building while enhancing the appearance of the roof with an airy and graceful curved line.
  735. The cypress bark roof is a roofing method which uses cypress bark.
  736. The cypress bark roofing is used with numerous cultural assets in Japan.
  737. The cypress fence type
  738. The cypress tree named Hahakigi actually existed; today, only the bottom of the trunk can be seen at the back of Tsukimi-do (regarded as the site of Kojo-in Temple built by Saicho (Dengyo Daishi)) in Sonohara, Achi-mura, Nagano Prefecture.
  739. The da-chi used in Tang Dynasty was equivalent to 9.78 sun (29.63 centimeters) in today's kane-jaku, which suggests that the unit length has not changed much since then.
  740. The daibutsuden (Great Buddha Hall) burned for a several days, and the Great Buddha statue (Birushana) suffered heavy fire damage.
  741. The daidairi had twelve gates on four sides, each gate having the family name of a powerful clan.
  742. The daidokoro-mon gate of Daitsu-ji Temple in Nagahama City is said to have been the ote-mon gate of Nagahama-jo Castle, and scars made with spearheads can still be seen on the gate.
  743. The daikan (high-pitched) tone is an extremely high-pitched, sharp tone and is so loud that it can be heard over great distances.
  744. The daikan (local governor) in Echizen province, Ganmon MAKITA, who highly appreciated his artistic quality, patronized him and supported his composition and the publication of books of traditional Japanese music.
  745. The daikan set up a jinya (or called daikansho; regional office of administrative officials) in their jurisdictional area to administrate.
  746. The daikansho was taken over during the uprising of the Ikuno Incident which took place in October, 1863, towards the end of the Edo period.
  747. The daikoku chogin in the beginning was thin since it was cut appropriately where many hallmarks were inscribed and forms were various and simple with small charactesr.
  748. The daikoku chogin in the latter period were similar to genroku- chogin in its form where daikoku hallmarks were inscribed at two places at top and bottom as well as six places at both sides totaling eight hallmarks.
  749. The daikon of the time had no above-ground exposure, without any root showing above the ground, with significantly dark green leaves that have slits; and it is assumed that they were of an exceptionally late variety compared to the present-day Tokinashi daikon.
  750. The daiku-shoku system (a centralized district system that abolished all preexisting towns, village, their offices and institutions)
  751. The daiku-shoku system is one of the local systems set up in 1872 during the Meiji Period.
  752. The daiku-shoku system was abolished when the Act for the alignment of local government system (No. 17 edict of Dajokan [Grand Council of state]), one of the three new laws related to the local government system, was enforced in 1878.
  753. The daily and monthly events
  754. The daily life of people in Mikata centers on Tsuruga City, while those in Kaminaka belongs to an area centered on Obama City.
  755. The daime tatami mat in front of the katteguchi is the teishuza (seat for the host).
  756. The daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) in charge of entertaining together in Mishima house was the lord of Ashimori Domain Bicchu Province Kinsada KINOSHITA, who later became Uketori-yaku when Ako Domain was abolished.
  757. The daimyo (Japanese territorial lord) of Choshu, Tadachika MORI, and his son Sadahiro MORI were ordered into house arrest in their hometown and lost their authority to lead politically, but in the capital and in Osaka, several Imperial loyalists from Choshu continued to work secretly to restore the Emperor to power.
  758. The daimyo (a feudal lord) who was known as a wise ruler noticed the harmful influence of junshi earlier and tried to stop it, but it wasn't effective enough.
  759. The daimyo and his family lived in his Kami Yashiki and he used Shimo Yashiki as his private space.
  760. The daimyo did not in fact withdraw their soldiers until successive uprisings and unrest broke out in their home territories due to war weariness from the cost of having to support a war for so long.
  761. The daimyo gyoretsu carried out by the Kishu Tokugawa family, one of three privileged branches of the Tokugawa family, were so gorgeous and prestigious that many peasants spared the time to see the scene.
  762. The daimyo himself assumed the position if there was only one sonae.
  763. The daimyo in the Sengoku period in Tohoku, Kanto, Shikoku and Kyushu built their castles according to the circumstances of each region.
  764. The daimyo of the Sengoku period would operate its feudal domain system precisely by accumulating the leagues of ikki.
  765. The daimyo of the warring states period (the Miki clan of the old Uda-Genji (Minamoto clan)) who took over the name of the Anegakoji/Anekoji clan (3) are described in the entry for the Anegakoji/Anekoji clan.
  766. The daimyo's wives and children who were forced to live in Edo as hostages were allowed to return to their domain.
  767. The dairi-bina (literally, Imperial Palace's dolls) originally indicated the pair of the Hina-matsuri dolls, the obina and mebina; however, the mistakes of calling the obina 'Odairi-sama' and the mebina 'Ohina-sama' became a common practice due to the lyrics of the children's song 'Ureshii Hinamatsuri' (Happy Hina-matsuri).
  768. The dairi-bina on the platform may, however, represent the position in the imperial court in the imperial palace.
  769. The dairy left by Masaie called "Gohokoinki Diary" is also regarded as the important historical document to study the imperial court of the mid-Muromachi period.
  770. The daishu delightfully withdrew mikoshi and returned to the mountain.
  771. The damage by the quake extended across a large area, including Kinosaki-cho, which had suffered severe damage in the Northern Tajima Earthquake 2 years previously and once again 2,300 households or more were lost to fire in the Northern Tango Earthquake.
  772. The damage caused by the battle was so devastating that a number of samurais who played the central role in the Azai clan such as a senior vassal Naotsune ENDO, whom, they say, Nagamasa had trusted the most, Nagamasa's own younger brother Masayuki AZAI, Iezumi YUGE and the Imamura clan were killed.
  773. The damage caused by this typhoon is known by local residents as the twenty-eight flood (twenty-eight damage), and a signboard showing the water level at this time is posted in Goryo Park within the city, as information material concerning Fukuchiyama and flood damage.
  774. The damage done to the Settsu-Genji was the execution of MINAMOTO no Yorinori, a son of a cousin of Yorimasa.
  775. The damage from the fire caused by the Taira no Shigehira battle during the Genpei War in 1180 was most extensive, this being known as Nanto Yakiuchi (the incident of Heishi's army setting fire to the temples in Nanto).
  776. The damage of the riot was estimated to 270 thousand yen.
  777. The damage of the whole Seventh Division reached 3142 deaths and 8222 injuries (damage not including tondenhei alone).
  778. The damage to the Gokenin in Kozuke Province and Musashi Province, the Adachi clan's bases, was huge, for example, Shokyozaemon Muto (武藤少卿左衛門) in Musashi, Muneaki ADACHI (安達宗顕) in Totomo province, Shigekage ADACHI in Hitachi province and Hikojiro BANNO in Shinano province committed suicide.
  779. The damaged areas confirmed cover a wide area in eastern Asia.
  780. The dan tam, a Vietnamese instrument, is similar to the sanxian.
  781. The dance as the highlight of the drama is presented by only the Noh chorus.
  782. The dance comes to the climax and she falls down when the Jiutai sings, 'Walking along the shore to Kamo Shrine with a heavy heart, I fell down and wept.'
  783. The dance consists of two parts: the first half, ogi no mai, is a dance using a formal folding fan made of hinoki cypress; and the second half, suzu no mai, is a dance using bells attached to straps.
  784. The dance has been performed occasionally at every shrine since then.
  785. The dance is accompanied with "shino-bue" (the Japanese bamboo flute) and "sasara" (the Japanese bamboo percussion instrument).
  786. The dance is called as danjiri odori (sometimes called 'tanuki odori [raccoon dog dance]' and 'Kitsune odori [fox dance]' too).
  787. The dance is performed in celebrations, such as the Chinese New Year and business opening ceremonies, for exorcising evil spirits and bringing good fortune.
  788. The dance is reminiscent of the Takarazuka Revue.
  789. The dance itself has not been handed down.
  790. The dance set to this music is called 'Imayo Mai' (the dance in accord with Imayo), which is performed in a costume of Shirabyoshi (a Japanese traditional dance).
  791. The dance was derived out of a legend from the era of Emperor Tenmu telling how a tennyo (heavenly maiden) appeared and danced at Yoshino.
  792. The dance was discontinued in the modern era, but was restored at Shiramine-jingu Shrine in 1962.
  793. The dance was known as Saimon Ondo in Yokkaichi at the beginning.
  794. The dance was once an all-night event, but nowadays it is rarely held through to the late-night hours.
  795. The dance was performed at 10 o'clock in the morning on the day at shrines all over Japan.
  796. The dance was played on August 24 every year, but recently, on the Sunday nearest to August 24.
  797. The dancer does not wear a traditional Noh costume, but a Montsuki-hakama (formal kimono with family crest symbol with a separated skirt).
  798. The dancer puts on a dragonhead shaped bugaku mask and carries golden stick.
  799. The dancers carry an iron club with 4-6 iron rings attached to the top in their right hand and a Chochin (Japanese paper lantern) with the dancer's name written on it in their left hand and march singing Kiyari (songs sung by firemen.)
  800. The dancers dance with Uchiwa fans.
  801. The dancers left the palace at the end of the dance.
  802. The dancers of Awa Odori (Awa Dancing Festival) and Yosakoi Matsuri (Yosakoi Festival) also generally wear atsugesho to harmonize with the beauty of their costumes.
  803. The dancers perform wearing katakata-nugi kasane shozoku costumes (layered costumes that show a long inner robe of the right shoulder) and torikabuto (traditional gagaku hats).
  804. The dancers swap the wooden fan for bells during the dance.
  805. The dancers usually apply Kabuki-style stage makeup, but if the dancers are not wearing a wig or are young girls, they apply formal style makeup, with other styles including those similar to folk dancers, travelling performers and ballerinas.
  806. The dancers wear amigasa (braided hat).
  807. The dancers wear flowers in their hair or a tenkan (golden crown) on their head, with their hair tied in the back in a style known as Emotoyui.
  808. The dancers, who were individually led by one warawame holding a hitori (a tool to charcoal fire), another warawame holding a shitone (cushions made of cotton), a maid holding three kicho (a kind of sliding door) and a hairdressing woman, sat down in order on the shitone facing north, starting from west.
  809. The dances performed by shrine maidens in ancient Japan, through which gods were believed to alight upon and possess the maidens who were performing the rituals for the gods, were later formalized and took the current form of dances for solemn prayer and dedication to the gods.
  810. The dancing and public entertainment type
  811. The dandy ad-libs his performance incorporating contemporary topics or news to make the spectator laugh.
  812. The danger of agricultural chemicals left in the roots of jikkon-kudzu (kudzu) produced in China has become a problem.
  813. The danjiri bayashi in each of the three regions, Settsu, Kawachi and Senshu, has its own flavor, and is rated in various ways.
  814. The danjiri dance of Kita
  815. The danjiri that is currently called shimo danjiri has been continuously improved according to the way it was pulled, since Kitamachi, a former city in Kishiwada, purchased it from Izumiotsu.
  816. The danjiri-bayashi of Gamo and Imafuku areas and that of Nagae region used to perform competitively against one another at the Tenjin Festival; the former played at the precincts of the shrine, the same as the present day, and the latter played at the north side of the main shrine building.
  817. The danjiri-bayashi which are performed at danjiri festivals at Izumi, such as the Kishiwada Danjiri Matsuri Festival, feature young people in their late teens and early 20's in leading roles.
  818. The dankan from the very beginning of scroll one is in the possession of the Goto Art Museum in Tokyo.
  819. The dankan in question was afterwards given to Ogo MOKUJIKI as a gift, who bequeathed it to Mt. Koya monastery, which is how the name 'Koya-gire' came to be.
  820. The dankan is full of changing strokes and in pure Tang Dynasty style.
  821. The danna-sama system is virtually non-existent and each geigi buys her own kimono and accessories.
  822. The dark red parts of the meat called Chiai located in between the back and abdominal areas of fishes are gathered, and chopped into pieces.
  823. The data about the year of Mareyoshi's death is different from each documentary record.
  824. The data are mainly collected by sampling surveys, but the collection rate is generally low, thus the data are not very reliable.
  825. The data concerned, for example, about kosa densities, had not easily been exchanged internationally until several years ago.
  826. The data dates back to the time of the completion of all lines.
  827. The data here depends on "Koyo Gunkan" and others.
  828. The data is based on the visual information of Tenkai, a priest and an adviser to the bakufu in the Edo period, and on others.
  829. The data lack versatility as the statistics are sometimes taken in inconsistent methods, so you have to be careful when you compare regional statistics taken in different methods.
  830. The date 'February in the first year of the Einin era' (which corresponds to March of 1293 in the western calendar) as well as family precepts, is written down at the end of the picture scrolls.
  831. The date and the place of the execution of Tadamune and his attitude at that time are unclear because there are several stories about them, but according to "Horyakukanki" (A History Book of the 14th century in Japan), Tadamune was beheaded in Mino Province in October 1190 when Yoritomo went to the capital (Kyoto).
  832. The date and the time of the departure and the same of the Kankokei
  833. The date based on Japan Railroad history
  834. The date estimated by the chronology is before or after 300.
  835. The date is December 12 annually.
  836. The date is a conferral date.
  837. The date is based on the appearance of phrases such as 'Wakamurasaki' (Lady Murasaki) and 'Genji' in the entry for December 7, 1008 of "Murasaki Shikibu nikki" (Diary of Lady Murasaki Shikibu).
  838. The date is based on what was mentioned above.
  839. The date it was published is also unknown but is estimated to be sometime between the Azuchi-Momoyama Period and the early Edo Period.
  840. The date of April 3 is evaluated by converting the date of March 11, AD 586 (in the lunar calendar), which is said to be the day of the demise of the Emperor, into the Gregorian calendar.
  841. The date of Morosuke's becoming a monk is confirmed to have been on June 3, 960 by the "Nihon kiryaku" (Abstracted Records of Japan) etc., although the date is missing in the text.
  842. The date of Wesak celebration depends on the region and the calendar adopted by different sects of Buddhism.
  843. The date of compilation is unknown, probably in the early Nara Period.
  844. The date of construction is estimated to be in the mid 7th century, considering the description in the "Nihon Shoki" (Chronicles of Japan) at the part of June 653 in the era of the Emperor Kotoku, saying that they constructed big roads in several places.
  845. The date of establishment mentioned above, however, is when the group went through the official procedure to have a legislative bargaining position in the Diet; in fact, the gathering had already existed as a social group by the beginning of the year ("Takashi HARA Diary").
  846. The date of her death was stated in 'a list of season words' as season words for Haiku poems.
  847. The date of his birth is unknown.
  848. The date of his death is said to be either on May 2, or May 3.
  849. The date of his departure, in the reign of the Emperor Yuryaku, is not determined, but considering other Urashima legends, which have something in common, suggest that time of this world must had passed much faster than that of three years in the palace.
  850. The date of hotosho was written as the 4th year of Keio era, but by the edict of the practice of assigning one era name to the reign of each emperor, it was changed to the first year of Meiji era, back in January 1 (different from changing the name of an era after Taisho).
  851. The date of issue printed on the bulletin was often different from the date on newspaper when it was actually published.
  852. The date of presentation of the completed manuscript is not certain because, unlike Kokinwakashu, Gosenwakashu has no preface.
  853. The date of reisai (regular festival) is May 1.
  854. The date of reisai is May 1.
  855. The date of scrapping is unclear because relevant documents were discarded when the head office of Hokutan Railway suffered from a flood.
  856. The date of the Emperor's Birthday
  857. The date of the demonstration was confidential to prevent the leakage to the police.
  858. The date of the festival was decided to be the day Emperor Kanmu was believed to enter Kyoto, on October 22, therefore, it is the birthday of Kyoto, the city that he decided to become the capital after moving from Nagaoka-kyo (the ancient capital of Nagaoka).
  859. The date of the first category is considered to be between 1308 and 1318 while that of the second category is said to be around the Shoan era (1299-1302).
  860. The date of the work has been traced back to the end of the Kamakura period.
  861. The date of this battle is unknown.
  862. The date of this fire is mentioned as May 9 (lunar calendar) in the "Gyokuyo" (Diary of FUJIWARA no Kanezane) and June 8 (lunar calendar) in "Goseirokuki" and there is a theory that proposes the date in "Goseirokuki" as correct.
  863. The date on Minobu Sojo is September 13, but in Ganso Kado Ki (biography of Nichiren), it is written that he had departed from Minobu-sawa stream on September 8, so that he could not be at Mt. Minobu on September 13.
  864. The date this regime formed is thought to be about the middle of the third century or the end of the fourth century.
  865. The date when it was opened
  866. The date when the book was completed is yet to be identified.
  867. The date-inscribed mirrors include non-triangular-rimmed mirrors.
  868. The date-month-year of the historical events mentioned above is adopted from "Azuma Kagami" (old Japanese lunar calendar), and a New Year's Day of the Japanese Imperial era is converted to a year of the Christian era.
  869. The dates are according to the calendar used in the references, and the original dates have been converted to the western calendar.
  870. The dates are by the lunar calendar.
  871. The dates are described with Jokyo calendar from 1685 to December 30, 1754 (February 10, 1755 in new calendar) in order to ensure chronological accuracy and consistency with the works.
  872. The dates given correspond to the old calendar.
  873. The dates marked "*"are called "Gojijo", which will be decided by the Emperor.)
  874. The dates of "traditional tanabata" (old tanabata) that were announced by the National Astronomical Observatory of Japan are as follows.
  875. The dates of birth and death of Chobei HASHIMOTO the first was unknown but he was said to be originally a takajo (hawker).
  876. The dates of birth of the Emperor Tenchi and the Emperor Tenmu indicated in major historical papers other than "Nihonshoki" (left: the Emperor Tenchi, right: the Emperor Tenmu).
  877. The dates of his birth and death are unknown.
  878. The dates of the battles written in the book are, on the whole, doubtful, so the order of the incidents might have been different.
  879. The dates of their construction are concentrated in fromKamakura period to early Muromachi period.
  880. The dates shown above are all based on lunar calendar dates.
  881. The dates until 1871 are according to the old lunar calendar.
  882. The dates until 1871 are shown according to the old lunar calendar.
  883. The dating system used = old lunar calendar
  884. The dating used in the Nihonshoki seems to have been based upon the three books of Paekche (Original Records of Paekche, Records of Paekche, and The New Selection of Paeche).
  885. The daughter (Makibashira), whom Higekuro loved, declared that she would wait for her father alone, but was taken away crying, and left a poem of farewell on the pillar in the residence.
  886. The daughter buried her father, became a nun, took the name Myochu, and built a thatched hut to grieve for her father.
  887. The daughter came to be called Ushi gozen.
  888. The daughter died at an early age like her father, and so Yoshishige was fostered as an adopted child of the daughter of FUJIWARA no Atsumoto (Fujiwara Shikike [a sub branch of Fujiwara family]) who was considered as a lawful wife of Yoshikuni (there are various theories).
  889. The daughter held hostage by Hideyoshi (although she was said to be his second daughter, details are unknown, maybe because she was an infant of nine years old.) and her foster mother were killed in the way of crucifixion in Kyo no Nanakuchi (seven entrances of Kyoto).
  890. The daughter herself was reluctant because of the difference in their social standing.
  891. The daughter of Aritsune's father, named KI no Natora, gave birth to Imperial Prince Koretaka.
  892. The daughter of FUJIWARA no Toshinari (daughter of master Shunzei of empress palace, or Koshibe no zenni) was a female poet of the early Kamakura period.
  893. The daughter of FUJIWARA no Tsunehira
  894. The daughter of Hiroaki AOKI.
  895. The daughter of KI no Yoshimitsu is known as the wife of Naritada, so if she had been Kishi's mother, she would have been descended from a noted scholar, KI no Haseo.
  896. The daughter of Katsutoyo later married Nagahiro ASANO, the younger brother of Naganori.
  897. The daughter of Kumanokuni no miyatsuko in Muro-gun, Kii Province, (Kiyohime) fell in love with Anchin, who received lodging, at first sight, and she sneaked into his bedroom under cover of darkness, though she was a woman.
  898. The daughter of Mitsuhide AKECHI who had married Muratsugu ARAKI was divorced and sent back to Mitsuhide AKECHI.
  899. The daughter of Otsubone Court Lady of Jibukyo, Chunagon no tsubone, served Emperor Gohorikawa, and was a person of influence within the Imperial Court.
  900. The daughter of Sanekazu married Yasutoki HOJO, the regent of Kamakura bakufu, the 3rd, as keishitsu (the second wife) and gave birth to Yasutoki's second son, Tokizane HOJO, but he died at the age of 16.
  901. The daughter of Sangi (Royal Advisor) Tokiyuki YAMASHINA was his concubine, too.
  902. The daughter of Takasue SUGAWARA who wrote "Sarashina Nikki" had a retreat at Ishiyama-dera Temple in 1001.
  903. The daughter of Ujinobu, waiting woman in women's quarters for the Tokugawa shoguns in the Edo-jo Castle.
  904. The daughter of Yoshimura later got remarried to Moritsura SAHARA and had triplets, Mistumori SAHARA, Moritoki SAHARA and Tokitsura SAHARA.
  905. The daughter of her son, Kichiemon OKA, was a concubine of Iemitsu TOKUGAWA called Jishoin (Mitsunari's great-granddaughter).
  906. The daughter of the brother of Yachiyo INOUE the 1st
  907. The daughter of the old emperor's private secretary: Young lady Akashi's wet nurse.
  908. The daughter was saved by a court lady just before she was killed and was secretly raised in a mountain.
  909. The daughter who had entered the court was called Kogo no tsubone, and stood high in the Emperor's favor.
  910. The daughter, still under false accusation, was put in Issunboshi's care.
  911. The daughters became wives of, for example, Kata TODA or Shozaburo HOJO (Ujikuni HOJO's youngest son).
  912. The daughters got married to Antai TAKEISHI (武石安泰) and Yorikuni MUTO (武藤頼国) respectively.
  913. The daughters of Emperor Tenji (also pronounced Tenchi, who was Naka no Oe no Oji (Prince Naka no Oe)), Asuka no himemiko (Princess Asuka) and Niitabe no himemiko (Princess Niitabe) sisters were his maternal cousins.
  914. The daughters of emperors often married into Sekke (regent families) and in 1631 she married Norihira TAKATSUKASA, Dainagon (chief councilor of state) and Konoe Daisho (major captain of the palace guards).
  915. The dawning of rock and Seibu-Kodo Hall
  916. The day July 16, which is believed that the first Ekiben was sold under "the Utsunomiya theory," is designated as 'The memorial day of Ekiben.'
  917. The day Saigo entered Edo was just two days before the set date of March 15th, the day of the planned general attack upon Edo-jo Castle.
  918. The day after the typhoon, Genji and Yugiri went visit Empress Akikonomu, who was in the middle of a short leave, and other noble ladies.
  919. The day and month of Kanototori (the 58th of the sexagenary cycle) will be good.'
  920. The day before he died he was given the title marquis.
  921. The day before the Restoration of Imperial Rule (of Japan) was declared on December 9, he was appointed to gijo (official post) by the Imperial Court.
  922. The day before the fight, Okinaga told Musashi that the fight had been permitted, and at the day of the fight, Musashi would have to go to the island by a boat belonging to the Matsui family and Kojiro would have to go by a boat belonging to the Hosokawa family.
  923. The day before the surrender, Jyosho TEI committed suicide after consuming poison.
  924. The day for the emperor to return home was delayed due to Sanjo's opinion, but Iwakura believed that it was necessary to hold the third anniversary of the late emperor Komei and a ceremony to define the empress, and the emperor left for Kyoto on December 8, arriving on December 22, 1868.
  925. The day for the wedding was set on August 16 (old calendar).
  926. The day has been called 'Hate no Hatsuka' (20th day of the end) and considered as an evil day.
  927. The day is a public holiday in a number of countries.
  928. The day is also called Shobu (Japanese iris in Japan) no sekku.
  929. The day is decided at Cabinet meetings based on the booklet called " Calendar and Ephemeris "created by the National Astronomical Observatory of Japan and is announced in an official gazette as of the first weekday in February of the previous year.
  930. The day is decided at Cabinet meetings based on the booklet called "Calendar and Ephemeris "created by the National Astronomical Observatory of Japan and is announced in an official gazette as of the first weekday in February of the previous year.
  931. The day is for children to be given amacha.
  932. The day is said to be good for everything and there is no failure on the day and weddings in particular are often done on taian days.
  933. The day is thought to be the worst day in rokuyo and celebrations like wedding are to be avoided on that day as customs.
  934. The day of Niinamesai was a national holiday during the period from 1873 to 1947.
  935. The day of Seijin-shiki ceremony is also the time to make a profit for the beauty industry because of dressing, makeup and hair set for new adults.
  936. The day of Tadayoshi's death was coincidently the first anniversary of the death of the Ko brothers.
  937. The day of Toyoakari-no-sechie (official imperial seasonal party) on December 21 (November 14 in old lunar calendar), 1179.
  938. The day of kagami-biraki
  939. The day of kagami-biraki (the custom of cutting and eating kagami-mochi) is generally considered January 11th, although this differs from one area to another.
  940. The day of the feast was the birthday of Kaoru INOUE.
  941. The day of the fight, Musashi sent a message rejecting the fight because of his illness, however, Seijuro YOSHIOKA requested him to come to fight again and again.
  942. The day of young lady Akashi's bridal entry into court is drawing closer, and Hikaru Genji prepares for it with every luxury imaginable.
  943. The day proposed by parties were added to the choices (Liberal Democratic Party of Japan: February 11, Socialist Party of Japan: May 3, New Komeito Party: April 28, Democratic Socialist Party: April 3)
  944. The day they committed the crime
  945. The day to start preparations was 13th December in the lunar calendar, and is now also 13th December in the solar calendar.
  946. The day used as the base date for counting anniversaries in the traditional Japanese age system (e.g. years of career, years since entering a company, grade in school, and after death) is mostly the corresponding day (e.g. the date of entering a company, the date of entering a school, and the date of person's death).
  947. The day when Daishogun, Kon-jin God, O and So God traveled from one direction to another was the Vernal Equinox Day.
  948. The day when the envoy reportedly arrived in Kyoto, October 20, was exactly the day that Yoriie entered the priesthood.
  949. The day when the issue of 'poorly fed children' is eliminated will be a long time coming.
  950. The day when this Unmushi appears is the 27th after the bon festival (the festival of the dead), so locals avoid going to the sea on that day.
  951. The days and months of the year which pass by, I cannot do anything about it.
  952. The days before the Second World War were referred to by some in Japan as a revival of the Kenmu era.
  953. The days for these festivals are now respectively called Vernal Equinox Day and Autumnal Equinox Day by the 'Act on National Holidays.'
  954. The days of 'Kyoto Koto Sangyo Gakko' (Kyoto Sericulture High School)
  955. The days of 'Kyoto Sangyo Koshu-jo' (Kyoto Training Institute of Sericulture)
  956. The days of Emperor Taisho's and Emperor Showa's Sokui no rei were set as national holidays by the Imperial edicts, and the day of the present Emperor's Sokui no rei of was set as a national holiday by the law.
  957. The days of Kyoto Koto Sanshi Gakko (Kyoto Silk High School)
  958. The days of Kyoto Seni Senmon Gakko (Kyoto Textile Vocational School)
  959. The days the Hall is closed: Monday, Thursday, December 28 - January 3 (However, if a national holiday fall on Monday or Thursday, it is closed the next day).
  960. The days the guesthouse is closed: From December to March (Nagahama Bonbai Exhibition is held here from January 10 to March 10 every year)
  961. The days without operation and service
  962. The daytime limited express Hiroshima Kyoto-go/Hiroshima Dream Kyoto-go
  963. The daytime limited express Hiroshima Kyoto-go/Hiroshima Dream Kyoto-go: Two round services in the daytime, one round service in the nighttime
  964. The daytime limited express Maiko-go (a day bus that was operated by Bocho Kotsu until November 30, 2006. Refer to the picture.)
  965. The daytime limited express Maiko-go was abolished.
  966. The daytime service was discontinued.
  967. The dead and the disappeared tallied more than 40 at that point.
  968. The dead bodies of three generations of the Oshu-Fujiwara clan are placed under the platform.
  969. The dead in Noh
  970. The dead in this day's battle numbered 29 soldiers in the Kuroda troops for the Japanese army and about 200 soldiers for the Ming army.
  971. The dead ones because of the cracked shells and other reasons when they are landed are consumed at homes of people who are engaged in the fisheries.
  972. The deadlock
  973. The death and suicide toll on the side of the Keishin-to party was 124 in total.
  974. The death haiku of Yoshinaga OUCHI
  975. The death haiku said '晴蓑めが 玉のありかを 人問わば いざ白雲の 上と答へよ.'
  976. The death of Anchin
  977. The death of Emperor Go-Reizei and Emperor Go-Sanjo's accession to the throne
  978. The death of Gouda was in June 1324, so the timing was as if he had waited for his father's death.
  979. The death of Gyokudo, the chief priest who encouraged him to pursue a career as an artist, led him to study painting in Kyoto at 15 years of age.
  980. The death of Harukata SUE, who had ruled the roost of the family, then caused an uncontrollable condition inside the Ouchi family.
  981. The death of MINAMOTO no Sanetomo;
  982. The death of Masamoto HOSOKAWA and the following two years of exile caused big damage to Jitsunyo.
  983. The death of Masanori who was favored by Tokimasa and Maki no kata triggered internal conflicts in the Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) and in the Hojo clan, which led to Shigetada HATAKEYAMA Rebellion and Makishi Incident.
  984. The death of Mototsune practically ended the reign of Izumi by the Hosokawa clan, shugo of the northern part of Izumi Province.
  985. The death of Saeki
  986. The death of Shigemori meant the loss of the last defense against a conflict between Kiyomori and the Cloistered Emperor Goshirakawa, and as a result, the alliance between them completely fell apart.
  987. The death of Shikanosuke resulted in the termination of the campaign to restore the status of the Amago clan, but did not lead to the complete dissolution of the Amago Remnant Corps.
  988. The death of TAIRA no Shigeko in August 1176 gradually exposed the conflict between Goshirakawa and the Taira clan.
  989. The death of Takezumi became one of the causes for the decline of Southern Court power in the Kyushu area.
  990. The death of Tenno is called Hogyo, the present Emperor is called Kinjo-Tenno, and the departed Emperor is called Taiko-Tenno until his posthumous name is decided.
  991. The death of Tomosada UESUGI resulted in the extinction of the Ogigayatsu-UESUGI line.
  992. The death of Yoshikiyo thus saw the collapse of the Isshiki clan, Governors of Tango, one of the four families the Muromachi Shogunate relied on for security.
  993. The death of Yukimori, who had continuously bothered the Mori clan, brought an end to the armed movement for the restoration of the Amago clan.
  994. The death of a high-class person was usually kept secret for about one month (The funeral was conducted on September 29), during which Okitsugu TANUMAlost his position due to an intrigue by an anti-Tanuma group.
  995. The death of a loved one is reported to kamidana and mitamaya.
  996. The death of her parents
  997. The death of his son Takamoto, who had helped him with domestic administration, was a great loss.
  998. The death of his uncle, who had no political power but held a high position (i.e., the office of Vice Minister, at Shonii (Senior Second Rank) in the government hierarchy), making the position of Imperial Prince Atsuyasu, who had never enjoyed the benefit of a strong backer, even more vulnerable.
  999. The death of such a man is 'one of the most auspicious events in recent years.'
  1000. The death of the family head in early life happened two generations in a row.

340001 ~ 341000

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