; 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

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 death of the seventh shogun Ietsugu TOKUGAWA left no male heir descended from Hidetada of the Tokugawa shogun family.
  2. The death penalty was abolished following the issuance of the Konin Kyaku in 818.
  3. The death penalty was resumed and MINAMOTO no Tameyoshi was executed.
  4. The death penalty, in the first place, had not been imposed for more than 200 years since the Kusuko Incident (Kusuko-no-Hen), but it was reinstated by Shinzei.
  5. The death place of the Ako Roshi.
  6. The death put a complete end to the Saionji clan as a daimyo.
  7. The death squad retreated as it knew no way to recover and the attack on Takatori-jo Castle failed.
  8. The deaths from the disease outnumbered those who died in battle--a few hundred solders--(although the number differed from material to material).
  9. The deaths of Takakura and Kiyomori in succession meant the sudden loss of the sovereign and the leader of the administration, and represented a serious blow to the Taira clan.
  10. The debacle at this time is described as follows in Esshu Gunki (the War Chronicle of Esshu Province).
  11. The debate he had with Nagashige IKEDA, who was the uncle of his wife and ronin (masterless samurai) in Kyoto at that time, led to a violent quarrel and fight in midnight of August 7, 1658, which caused Nagashige to die instantly and Yoshiharu himself to die from injury on the next day.
  12. The debut performance was thought to be 'one of the best hits ever' ("Jorurifu") and since then it is often performed as Ningyo joruri and Kabuki as a popular play even today.
  13. The decchi system with more than 200 years of history disappeared due to the change.
  14. The decencies of the equestrians are important as well; at the formal events, it requires the formal dress such as a tailcoat and a top hat or regimentals.
  15. The decimal system was used; 100 sen was equal to 1 yen, and 10 rin was equal to 1 sen.
  16. The decision of Yoshiie is presumed to have been advantageous to Kiyohira, and many consider that it is because Yoshiie tried to provoke a confrontation in order to weaken the Kiyohara clan.
  17. The decision of opening of a country to the world
  18. The decision of the bakufu
  19. The decision of the jikan-nochi against Yoshinobu TOKUGAWA by the new government, after restoring the monarchy, increased opposition to the Satsuma Domain among those on the former Shogunate side.
  20. The decision of the new currency system, and the construction of a new mint to enforce this.
  21. The decision of the time limit and exchange rate of the counterfeit and specie money.
  22. The decision process to select the route, however, became locked in a long stalemate between the two proposals: the Tokai-do route and Nakasen-do route.
  23. The decision to postpone the enforcement of the Commercial Code led to disputes, and in 1891 Yatsuka HOZUMI said the following in his thesis "Minho Idete Chuko Horobu" (As civil laws are being introduced, loyalty and filial duty are being lost): 'Our country worships ancestors.
  24. The decision was accepted by anti-Hojo territorial lords in Kanto region such as the Satake clan and the Satomi clan, and therefore Fujiuji ASHIKAGA served as Kogakubo for several years.
  25. The decision was handed down on August 29, after the second public trial on August 22 in which OSUGI's wife was summoned as witness.
  26. The declaration banned the use of Jurokuyo (the design with sixteen leaves) as Kikkamon of the family of Imperial Prince, and decided to replace the design with less number of petals such as Jushiyo (the design with fourteen leaves)/Jugoyo (the design with fifteen leaves) or Urakiku (the design facing down).
  27. The declaration of newly establishing a calligraphic association by the eight persons of Ryuseki HASEGAWA, Shotei KAWATANI, Hochiku YOSHIDA, Chikudo TAKATSUKA, Shukaku TASHIRO, Hosui MATSUMOTO, Izan SABURI, and Suiken SUZUKI in January of 1928 included the following description:
  28. The declaration of the establishment of the Republic of Korea was done there.
  29. The declension as 'unagi' appeared during the insei period (period of government by the Retired Emperor), and since then the name settled to 'unagi.'
  30. The decline
  31. The decline and the fall of the family
  32. The decline of Kawachi-Genji was inevitable.
  33. The decline of rotensho in Japan and reasons for their existence
  34. The decline of seiyo-kan buildings
  35. The decline of the Ashina clan was symbolized by a change in the leadership of the clan which occurred three times in less than ten years from the death of Moriuji.
  36. The decline of the Ijuin clan
  37. The decline of the KO clan.
  38. The decline of the Miura clan led to the establishment of the Adachi clan's status as both supporter of the Tokiyori administration and maternal relatives of the regent Hojo clan.
  39. The decline of the power of Genji and sadaijin (Minister of the left) was significant and Fujitsubo, who did not have an influential guardian, decided to become a priestess in order to protect the crown prince after being annoyed by further courtship from Genji ('Sakaki').
  40. The decomposition of Shoen Koryo Sei (system of court-owned lands and private manors) was thus steadily driven forward.
  41. The decoration established at that time became the base of the current Kyokujitsusho (The Order of the Rising Sun).
  42. The decoration extends transversally with ornaments and dolls which are placed in a largely symmetrical arrangement.
  43. The decoration system in Japan was started when 賞牌従軍牌制定ノ件 (the establishment of the prize-medal and war-medal system)(Dajokan fukoku [the proclamation by the Grand Council of State] No.54)was established on April 10, 1875.
  44. The decorations had been gradually escalated, and even jade, crystal, etc. were sewn on uchiki.
  45. The decorative painting style peculiar to the works in the Momoyama period were handed down to Sansetsu KANO, the second school head, and generation to generation, and the Kyo Kano served Kugyo (the top court officials), temples and shrines.
  46. The decorative sutras that represent this period include "Konshi Kingindei Issaikyo" wished and created by FUJIWARA no Kiyohira in 1126 and "Heike-nokyo" dedicated to Itsukushima-jinja Shrine by the Taira clan.
  47. The decrease of production volume of sake due to the deficit of rice, its material, and closing of sake breweries caused water-adding happened in sequence during the course of distribution; sake breweries, wholesalers, retailers, and consumers.
  48. The decree of one castle per province was established by the Edo bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) on August 7, 1615.
  49. The decree permitting use of the character of gu (宮) was issued for Tosho-sha (社) on November 3 (in the old calendar), 1645, and the shrine became named Nikko Tosho-gu Shrine.
  50. The decree proclaimed by the Imperial Court consisted of two subjects.
  51. The decree to build provincial temples was issued from the Shigaraki no Miya Palace on March 9, 741.
  52. The decree to make a wish for the construction of the Great Buddha was issued from the Shigaraki no Miya Palace on November 9, 743, two and a half years after that.
  53. The dedication ceremony was held in 1345 on the seventh anniversary of Emperor Godaigo's death.
  54. The dedication ceremony was held on October 3, 1345 in accordance with the Emperor Godaigo's sixth anniversary of his death.
  55. The dedication has been a characteristic custom of the western area of Hiroshima Prefecture (once called Aki Province), and it has also been a custom in the west-central part of Kagawa Prefecture.
  56. The dedication of sangaku is a practice unknown to other countries, and is unique to Japanese culture.
  57. The deed contains Yohei's signature and this piece of undeniable evidence leads to the exposure of his crimes and his immediate arrest.
  58. The deed was returned without incident at the party, but, at its height, SERIZAWA, a violent drunk, was angered at the service of the restaurant and went on a wild rampage.
  59. The deep cultural relationship between Saiin and the Imperial Court (especially "Kokyu" - the inner palace reserved for women) can be found in "The Pillow Book" in a scene where Imperial Princess Senshi and FUJIWARA no Teishi exchange letters.
  60. The deep north wall depicts Genbu God of the shijin, while the ceiling depicts seishin (constellation).
  61. The deep-fried skewers of a single item, such as meat, vegetables, seafood, etc. are not called kushikatsu but usuallly called 'fried something' or 'fried skewer.'
  62. The deer antler-cutting ceremony (October)
  63. The deer escaped past the cliff but his horse was unable to move in the pool at the cliff base.
  64. The deer is considered a 'shinshi' (a messenger of kami, or gods), because Takemikazuchi-no-mikoto is believed to have come here riding on a white deer.
  65. The defeat at Sekigahara ended in the execution of Mitsunari and others, and the system of Five Commissioners of Toyotomi administration disintegrated.
  66. The defeat in 'the battle of Joto' fought here damaged the Satsuma army as badly as the defeat in Tabaru.
  67. The defeat in the Korean peninsula was a serious threat to the governing class in Japan and led to the building of defense facilities in various places in Japan.
  68. The defeat in the Second World War was a great turning point for the Noh world.
  69. The defeat in the War for the Restoration of Kudara was a blunder for the Naka no Oe administration, and as a result, they came to have a major fear of countries overseas.
  70. The defeat in the major battle broke the morale of Yoshihisa SHIMAZU, who then took the tonsure, called himself Ryuhaku and surrendered to Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI on June 13.
  71. The defeat of Tadayoshi and the surrender of Takauji to the Southern Court
  72. The defeat of World War II brought to the Noh sector a major turning point.
  73. The defeat of the shogunate was decided.
  74. The defeated Rokkaku camp shut up in Kannonji-jo Castle and the Kyogoku camp fled to Kohoku.
  75. The defeated TANAHE's army were chased and TANAHE no Osumi run away alone.
  76. The defeated Tomoyasu was dismissed.
  77. The defeated Yoritomo hid himself with six others such as Sanehira DOI, Yoshizane OKAZAKI and Morinaga ADACHI in a cave with a big tree lying across the entrance (Shitodo no Iwaya).
  78. The defeated seii taishogun (literally, "great general who subdues the barbarians") Yoshiharu ASHIKAGA, Takakuni HOSOKAWA and others fled from Kyoto to Omi Province.
  79. The defeated team withdraws from the goal; after the shout of victory, and Maribugyo raises the fan as a sign, its players lead their horses to the starting position.
  80. The defeated uprising party fled in disorder, and its ringleaders and murderers were arrested within a few days.
  81. The defect of the military organization of the Taira clan was that their direct troops consisted only of vassals from Ise and Iga and specific bushi from various provinces that were loyal for successive generations, and the majority of the troops were taken from official government calls to enlist.
  82. The defendant got angry and took the flag pole of a demonstration member and stabbed the police officer's lower jaw, causing an injury that would take one week to heal completely.
  83. The defendant was a student of Ritsumeikan University's Faculty of Law at that time and marched off the leading group of the demonstration to lead the demonstration march.
  84. The defendant was going to turn to the left around there and continue to march as planned, but the riot police thought that they were not going to turn and tried to stop them from going straight on Kawaramachi Street to the south.
  85. The defender was found guilty both at the first trial (Kyoto District Court) and the appeal court (Osaka High Court), so he argued jokoku appeal.
  86. The defense corps of the Bizen Domain pursued the sailing ships by boat and, despite 300 casualties in the counterattack, managed to capture three ships.
  87. The defense succeeded in making judges to inspect the mine-poisoned area.
  88. The defense suddenly proclaimed that the prosecutors' appeal was legally invalid because the petition of appeal was not written in the prosecutors' handwriting.
  89. The defense team at the Tokyo Court as well as all defendants had not been informed of the fact that the prosecutors' appeal had no legal force.
  90. The defensive aspect can be seen by the way moats were dug down, steeply to a point at the bottom making it shaped like a "V," being accompanied with abatis called Sakamogi, which are kind of stakes with sharpened tops directed outwards, along its sidelines.
  91. The defensive force, on the other hand, consisted of 1,800 soldiers lead by Mototada TORII, the commander-in-chief.
  92. The deficiency of food is serious especially in the least developed countries such as Somalia, Sudan, and Ethiopia.
  93. The definite cause of his death is not known, but it is said, based on the records, that he might have died of either a cancer of diabetes.
  94. The definition also includes the Daimyo Jinya (fortified house) that was built at Nagoya-jo Castle (in Saga Prefecture) during the Bunroku-Keicho War (wars initiated by the invasion of the Korean Peninsula by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI's army in 1592 through 1598).
  95. The definition means that law as rules was understood and accepted as moral values and to think of other countries just like to think of own country was mentioned in the sentence.
  96. The definition of 'draft' in low-malt beer is "what is not heat-treated," and this is the same as the definition of 'draft' in draft beer.
  97. The definition of 'masuseki for four' is 'the square has a seating capacity of four.'
  98. The definition of State Shinto also includes shrine administration, which was carried out by the earlier Jingikan (Department of Divinities) and Kyobusho (Ministry of Religion) before the Ministry of Home Affairs took charge of shrines.
  99. The definition of `vehicles` however, did not included doorless palanquins.
  100. The definition of an imperial family depends on the historical timeframe and the country concerned, but in general it refers to the emperor's male family members and their spouses.
  101. The definition of monogatari in Japan
  102. The definition of samurai and farmers were not so clear before the sword hunt decree (the disarmament of farmers) of 1588 by Hideyoshi and the residence zoning for samurai in castle towns, for townspeople in cities, and for farmers in rural villages, and those measures separated the samurai class and the farmer class definitely.
  103. The definition of simple hot spring is made solely based upon the amount of contained ingredients and the kinds of ingredients are not taken into account.
  104. The definition of tenka-bito
  105. The definition of the sport is ambiguous, but that of the budo is even more so.
  106. The definition of the term 'national treasure' (kokuho) changed in 1950 when the Law for the Protection of Cultural Properties came into force, and as such the pre- and post-1950 meanings of the term differ.
  107. The definition of the word is "futen no moto," which means a space with no geographical limits, but depending on usage, it sometimes means a certain geographical notion.
  108. The definition of tokutei meisho shu (sake with a specific class name) such as daiginjo sake (top-quality sake brewed at low temperature from rice grains milled to 50% of weight or less) and junmai daiginjo sake (daiginjo with no added alcohol) is closely related to the polishing ratio (see 'Nihonshu tokutei meisho shu').
  109. The definition that only a box lunch with this 'Ekiben mark' is recognized as 'Ekiben' is supported among members of the Center Committee and some people.
  110. The definitions of Kudo are as follows.
  111. The degree of leading and monitoring the activities eventually increased, but even today the role of the Ko remains strong.
  112. The degree to which the outer part is scraped in comparison with the size (or the weight) of the original rice grain is shown as the polishing ratio (in units of percent).
  113. The degree to which tributary countries politically depended on China greatly varied, and in many cases, tributary trading was a principal duty in the system.
  114. The deities Oyamakuino-kami and Nakatsushimahimeno-mikoto are enshrined.
  115. The deities are mostly deified in stone monuments or stone statues at village boundaries, city limits, crossroads, trifurcate roads, etc.
  116. The deities are worshipped as gods of rice-wine brewing and conception and smooth childbirth.
  117. The deities connected to Sasaki
  118. The deities currently enshrined are Ameno-minakano-nushino-kami, Okunitamano-kami, Hoori and Ugayafukiaezu.
  119. The deities enshrined at Oharano-jinja Shrine are the same as those of Kasuga Taisha Shrine and consist of Takemikazuchi (Takemikazuchino Mikoto), Futsunushino Kami (Futsunushino Mikoto), Ameno Koyaneno Mikoto and Himenokami.
  120. The deities enshrined at that time are the 7 kami currently enshrined within the main sanctuary.
  121. The deities enshrined at the shrine are Emperor Ojin, Empress Jingu, Sakatoke no okami and Hime no kami.
  122. The deities having an idol as a human such as a humanized divinity in Japanese myths were also objects of worship, then the age changed to accept the concept that 'these deities govern other deities of shinrabansho.'
  123. The deities in Takamagahara complained about his rude conducts to Amaterasu, but she screened him from blame at first, saying, "He did so under some ideas."
  124. The deities originally enshrined were Yamazakino-kami and Sakatokeno-kami and their origins are unclear but they are said to be ancestor gods of the Tachibana clan.
  125. The deity Amaterasu Omikami enshrined within Ise-jingu Shrine (Kotai-jingu Shrine) has been divided and shared with numerous shrines around the country carrying the titles of 'Daijingu' and 'Kotaijingu,' but these titles are accepted as being different from that of 'Jingu.'
  126. The deity Anshar enshrined in pantheons in Sumer and Akkad.
  127. The deity Ebisu, one of the Seven Deities of Good Luck, carries a big sea bream under his arm while holding a fishing rod, and originates in the story of handing over control of the land.
  128. The deity Omononushi is enshrined in Omiwa-jinja Shrine.
  129. The deity Tajikarao is enshrined in Sananagata.
  130. The deity enshrined at Hachiman-jinja Shrines is Emperor Ojin, but there are many in which Emperor Ojin is enshrined alongside his father, Emperor Chuai.
  131. The deity enshrined in Omiwa-jinja Shrine is considered to be the peaceful spirit of Onamochi (Okuninushi).
  132. The deity in this case was the sun god at a time before being granted the divine aspect of Amaterasu, and it is thought that it is because Amenouzume's role was left unchanged that the myth continued to be passed down even after the sun god was given Amaterasu's aspect.
  133. The deity is thought to have originally been an ujigami (a guardian deity) of the Omiwa clan who were widespread throughout the Usa area.
  134. The deity itself is, however, not called 'Amenokoyane Gongen.'
  135. The deity originally enshrined at Katsuraki Imasu Honoikazuchi-jinja Shrine was Hono-Ikazuchi-no-O-Kami, and Ame-no-Kaguyama-no-Mikoto was the deity enshrined at Fuefuki-jinja Shrine.
  136. The deity said, "I am your Sakimitama kushimitama (soul(s) of blessing and auspiciousness), so if you worship me respectfully, I will cooperate with you in the forming of the land."
  137. The deity was worshipped by puppet players and yujo (a prostitute) and is enshrined as Massha (small shrine belonging to the main shrine) particularly in regions of west Japan.
  138. The deity's name was Sarutahiko, who was both an Amatsu kami (god of heaven) and a Kunitsukami (god of the earth), and it turned out he had come to meet them in order to serve as their guide.
  139. The deity/sacred object is enclosed in brackets.
  140. The delegation was organized with a senior envoy and 500 members and, when the attendants are included, there were over 1,000 people in the group.
  141. The deleted articles were re-entered during the reign of Emperor Heijo, but Emperor Saga deleted them again.
  142. The deliberation committee was dissolved, and the merger proposal was scrapped.
  143. The delicate feel of clothes waving in the wind is elaborately depicted.
  144. The delicate style of poems of Kokin Wakashu is referred to as 'feminine' in contrast to the 'masculine' style of "Manyoshu."
  145. The delicious nature of bitterness and astringency cannot be appreciated unless the person is an adult and as such, 'bitterness' and 'astringency' are adjectives used to refer to mature adults, in particular males.
  146. The delivery service wasn't performed on January 2 from 1973 to 2004, but service on the day started in 2005.
  147. The demand against new sake became higher and its price also became more expensive relatively.
  148. The demand during the daytime is somewhat small, so the train is operated with seven or eight cars.
  149. The demand for karakami was greatest in Edo, and watoshi was produced actively there.
  150. The demand for polished logs produced in the Nakagawa area peaked when the spectacular modern sukiya buildings designed by famous architects including Isoya YOSHIDA and Kazuo SHINOHARA had emerged after World War II.
  151. The demesne (the land of the direct rule of the lords) were the areas directly-governed by the lords and deprivation was done for the sake of the lords' families or the roto (retainers).
  152. The demise of Chiezo Productions
  153. The demise of kandaka sei
  154. The demise of shoen and land survey
  155. The demise of the 'banquet boom' is said to be hurting the business of high-end ryokan and hotels in resorts close to the metropolitan area, and some of those facilities constructed during the boom have been forced to close or to go out of business.
  156. The demise of the Meiji Emperor was July 30, 1912.
  157. The demised emperor is called Taiko-Tenno during the period from his death to the determination of his posthumous title.
  158. The demonstration march started at the front gate of Ritsumeikan University.
  159. The demonstration march was held after obtaining permission of the Kyoto Prefecture Public Safety Commission, with the conditions that ''the marching shall be in fours'' and ''the marching shall proceed on the eastern side of the carriageway.''
  160. The demonstration march went down southward on Kawaramachi Street and reached the intersection of Oike Street.
  161. The demonstration run was also held for one month.
  162. The demotion from nobility to subject due to a Princess's marriage. (Shinsekikoka)
  163. The demotion of the grandsons of the emperors was called 'Nisei no Genji' (Minamoto clan of the second generation) and they had disadvantages against Issei no Genji.
  164. The demotion was carried out since the Former Imperial House Act did not allow having an adopted child.
  165. The denko was also called shokyaku, jikyaku, tsukudaboku, kyakko and among them some independent farmers who had his own land played a role of denko for a living.
  166. The denomination of 'rapid' started being used again from FY 2007 for a type of special train in the tourist season (the details are described later).
  167. The denpu had a carving showing the rank of the envoy.
  168. The density of the remains is especially high in Hokkaido and Kyushu regions, while their number is extremely low in the Kinki region.
  169. The department for Western studies and medical department were established at the school.
  170. The department of cultural affairs with China was established within the Ministry of Foreign Affairs in Japan, and the 'General Committee of Eastern Cultural Project' also began.
  171. The department was responsible for the compilation of fortune-telling, astronomy, time, and calendar.
  172. The department was set up in a teahouse and he hired staff, and then placed a library in the temporary house.
  173. The departments of Hanji and Tokibe were regarded as different departments from Gyobu-sho to some degree.
  174. The departure was delayed for some reason, and t is presumed that Kokimi was replaced by Muraji.
  175. The depiction is therefore taken as both his wish for appeasing Yasumori's soul and his expression of gratitude.
  176. The depiction of the people and the flames are outstanding and the dynamic construct is highly valued.
  177. The depictions of people in the murals of the Takamatsuzuka tomb are useful for information on clothing for the twelve cap ranks.
  178. The depletion of the sugar which is the source material to be decomposed.
  179. The deposed/disinheritance of a crown prince
  180. The deposed/disinheritance of a crown prince means to disinherit a heir in an imperial family or royal family.
  181. The deposed/disinheritance of crown prince in Japan
  182. The depressed state of Yomeigaku gradually changed after the Opium War of 1840.
  183. The depth is from 30cm to 1m, the diameter is from 30cm to about 50cm, and the hole in the bottom is assumed to be about 2cm.
  184. The depth of the pit dug up for this type of dwelling varied by region and by period.
  185. The deputies, Sadatsuna OKOCHI and his brother Michitsuna KOMI, had been forming an alliance against the enemy with the Shiba clan.
  186. The deputy chairman was Kohei KANDA who was former retainer of shogun.
  187. The deputy chief prosecutor, Hiranuma, told them in closing arguments that 'your motive lay in your faith'.
  188. The deputy commander of the government general (the anti-shogunate army) in the Boshin War
  189. The derived school:
  190. The descendant
  191. The descendant is the Otani Family, which led Hongan-ji Temple.
  192. The descendant of Doyo KYOGOKU.
  193. The descendant of Haruyori served the Tokugawa clan, where he became a Shogun's retainer when Yoshimune TOKUGAWA ascended to the Shogunate.
  194. The descendant of Michinaga and Yorimichi produced Sekke (the Setsu Family) to finally dominate the highest rank of kakaku (family status) among the court nobility.
  195. The descendant of Seiwa-Genji (Minamoto clan) MINAMOTO no Yoshitada.
  196. The descendant of Tadanari became the founder of the Mikawa Sakai clan.
  197. The descendant of Tokimoto existed as the samurai family, the Ano clan, but because of the affect of this incident, after several generations they disappeared from the records (after the period of Northern and Southern Courts [Japan]).
  198. The descendant of Yoshiharu's younger brother, Yoshisada ROKKAKU (who is said to have been given the title of family head by Yoshiharu after the Kannonji family feud, but there is another theory), also survived as Hatamoto during the Edo period.
  199. The descendant of Yoshitsugu ASHIKAGA who was a son of Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA, the third Shogun of the Muromachi bakufu, settled in Kuratani.
  200. The descendant successively filled the post of Shugo of Awaji Province.
  201. The descendants above, the Ohashi clan, are the representatives of shrine parishioners of the Ryozen-jinja Shrine (one of the special government shrines of the fifteen shrines of the Kenmu Restoration, which was appointed by Emperor Meiji) that enshrines Akiie KITABATAKE.
  202. The descendants also served the Abe clan from generation to generation, with the changing the territory, they were transferred to the domain of Bingo-Fukuyama, and they even served as Karo (chief retainers).
  203. The descendants assumed important positions like the head of army and chief retainer through marriages with the clan of the lord.
  204. The descendants called themselves the Wada clan (need clarification).
  205. The descendants continued to succeed to the positions of Ise Saishu (chief ritualist at the Ise-jingu Shrine) and Jingi taifu (Senior Assistant Head of the Department of Shinto).
  206. The descendants continued to succeed to the positions of Ise Saishu and Jingi taifu.
  207. The descendants formed the Inoue clan who wielded power in Shinano Province.
  208. The descendants included Doyo SASAKI who was Basara daimyo, Takaaki KYOGOKU who was the lord of Marugame Domain and revived the main building of a Shinto shrine disappeared at Tenpo era of the Edo period, and Maresuke NOGI who was famous for the battle for 203 kouchi in the Russo-Japanese War.
  209. The descendants of Akisue were also called Zenshoji-ryu, and produced a lot of the Tosho family (the hereditary lineage of Court nobles occupying relatively high ranks) including the main branch Shijo family
  210. The descendants of Chikashige include Daisojo (the highest-ranking Buddhist priest) Nisshu MIMURA, who was a chief priest in the Meiji period, of the Nichirenshu sect based in Mt. Minobu in Koshu region, and Junya MIMURA, who is a contemporary haiku poet and professor of Osaka University of Art.
  211. The descendants of Chikashige prospered, led by the head family who succeeded to the position of chief retainer of the Mizuno family in the Bingo-Fukuyama Domain, and several branch families were established.
  212. The descendants of Emperor Bidatsu, Prince Kazuraki (TACHIBANA no Moroe) and Sai no Okimi (TACHIBANA no Sai) requested to be demoted from nobility to regular subjects.
  213. The descendants of Hidekiyo had transmitted the protocols for military families until the Meiji Restoration.
  214. The descendants of Ishikawamaro started using the surname Ishikawa.
  215. The descendants of Kamatari declared themselves the Fujiwara clan while the original line continued to use the name of Nakatomi and maintained their hereditary position of Shinto rituals and religious services providers such as Jingikan (department of worship) and a Shinto priest of Ise-jingu Shrine for generations.
  216. The descendants of Katsumasa and Katsuhisa became hatamoto (direct retainer of the shogun), and out of them, Izumonokami 'Tokiharu' (died in 1741) and 'Tokitsune' (died in 1762) served as Osaka machi-bugyo (town magistrate of Osaka).
  217. The descendants of Kiyomitsu scattered in various parts of the Kofu basin and founded various families of the Kai-Genji clan, bearing the local geographical names as their family names; Henmi clan, Takeda clan, Kagami clan, Yasuda clan and Asari clan.
  218. The descendants of MINAMOTO no Masanobu were prosperous among others, producing five Tosho-ke (the hereditary lineage of Court nobles occupying relatively high ranks) lineages as court nobles and Sasaki clan as a military family.
  219. The descendants of MINAMOTO no Takaakira include the Okamoto clan and the Ejiri clan.
  220. The descendants of MINAMOTO no Yorikuni, the son of MINAMOTO no Yorimitsu from the Settsu-Genji settled down in Toki County, Mino Province.
  221. The descendants of MINAMOTO no Yoshitaka (Sahyoe no gon no suke [Provisional Assistant Captain of the Left Division of Middle Palace Guards]) and MINAMOTO no Yoshikatsu, who were Yoshikiyo's brothers, also use the name of Minamoto as their surname in addition to the descendants of Yoshikiyo.
  222. The descendants of Moroie and the conflict of the Northern and Southern Courts
  223. The descendants of Motoyori made 'Jimyoin' their pseudonym and the descendants of Munemichi made 'Bomon' their pseudonym--these two family lines branched into the Matsunoki family, the Jimyoin family, and the Bomon family, collectively called the Nakamikado line.
  224. The descendants of Munenaga, the eldest son, continued as the Nanba family, and those of Masatsune, the second son, continued as the Asukai family into the later generations, and they both played central roles in the ways of kemari (a game played by aristocrats in the Heian period) and waka (a traditional Japanese poem of thirty-one syllables).
  225. The descendants of Nagafusa OGASAWARA who became hatamoto, gained Karoku (hereditary stipend) of more than 780 koku and are called Nuidono no suke family as many of those family head were called themselves Nuidono no suke.
  226. The descendants of Naokatsu endured first as the lords of the Annaka Domain, then as the lords of the Nishio Domain, the lords of the Kakegawa Domain, and finally as the lords of the Yoita Domain.
  227. The descendants of Nobumichi helped Nagayasu OKUBO achieve success and survived vicissitudes of history, maintaining their lineage for generations.
  228. The descendants of OCHIWAKE no Mikoto had used the name of OTSUKI no Yama no kimi until 875 when Imao (the founder of the Ozuki clan) was given the surname of Abo ason (second highest of the eight hereditary titles).
  229. The descendants of Oshimi no Sukune were called the Urabe clan, and served as Shinto priests for generations.
  230. The descendants of Shuzui YOSHIKAWA use a family name Shuzui.
  231. The descendants of Tadakatsu repeatedly changed their territory, settling in Okazaki Domain, Mikawa Province with 50,000 koku via Himeji and other domains.
  232. The descendants of Takechimaro became the shake (family of Shinto priests serving a shrine on a hereditary basis) of Omiwa-jinja Shrine, and after the Muromachi Period, they have been successively serving the Omiwa-jinja Shrine under the name of Takamiya family.
  233. The descendants of Taneyori who lived in Hoki Province came to call themselves Togo by naming after the place name.
  234. The descendants of WATANABE no Tsuna formed the 'Watanabe Party,' an armed group based in Watanabe no Tsu in Settsu Province, the seaport area at the mouth of the Kyu-Yodo-gawa River and were involved in the water transportation business in the Seto Inland Sea.
  235. The descendants of WATANABE no Tsuna grew into a bushidan (warrior bands) called Watanabe-to Party, and since they located at seaports, scattered everywhere in Japan as Suigun (warriors battle in the sea) and became the toryo (leader) of the Suigun in the Seto Inland Sea.
  236. The descendants of Yasusada MATSUDA, Norihide's younger brother, served for Ieyasu TOKUGAWA, and survived as hatamoto (direct retainers of the shogunate).
  237. The descendants of Yorisada Toki, who belonged to the Toki clan, called themselves the "Utsumi clan."
  238. The descendants of Yoshitaka successively served as Hokumen no bushi (the Imperial Palace Guards for the north side) and kept the lineage as samurai warriors who held the territory in Kawachi Province.
  239. The descendants of Yoshitsugu ASHIKAGA, a son of Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA of the Shogunate family in the Muromachi period, went down into Echizen Province, became the Kuratani clan, and were referred to as Kuratani Gosho.
  240. The descendants of powerful local clans (generals) defeated by the Yi dynasty were also included in Senmin.
  241. The descendants of the Governor-General of the Dazaifu were based at Kamachi-jo Castle.
  242. The descendants of the Hata clan became Shake (families of Shinto priests serving the respective shrines on a hereditary basis).
  243. The descendants of the Sugiyama family continued to serve as senior vassals of the Hirosaki clan.
  244. The descendants of the Udaijin MINAMOTO no Morofusa, who was a child of the seventh Prince Tomohira and became a contractual adopted child of FUJIWARA no Yorimichi, were prosperous.
  245. The descendants of the Yokoi clan include Shonan YOKOI, a statesman of Kumamoto in the late Edo period who was invited by the Matsudaira family of the Echizen (present-day Fukui Prefecture) domain where he became influential in politics.
  246. The descendants of the branch families of the Nakahara clan were not appointed Daigeki but Gondaigeki instead.
  247. The descendants of the direct line changed the name to Sugaura, which came down to the Shinshiro Tadamori SUGAURA family, Shoya (village headman) of the Honda Clan in the Zeze Domain.
  248. The descendants of the family still live in Oita City.
  249. The descendants of the family would probably have presented those documents as materials.
  250. The descendants of the second son, MINAMOTO no Yoshitaka (Sahyoe no gon no suke, Provisional Assistant Master of the Left Military Guard), the fourth son, MINAMOTO no Yoshikiyo (Sakyo no gon no daifu, Provisional Master of the Eastern Capital Offices) and the fifth son, MINAMOTO no Yoshikatsu still identify themselves as Genji.
  251. The descendants of the younger brother, Naoyoshi, served the ASANO Clan (though it is uncertain whether it was a branch Clan).
  252. The descendants of these two sons called themselves the "Utsumi clan."
  253. The descendants of this lineage used MINAMOTO as their family name throughout generations; materials from the Edo period show that they used MINAMOTO as both their 'myoji' (a part of the family name used before the Meiji Restoration which was based on the person's place of residence) and 'sei' (a part of the family name used before the Meiji Restoration which indicates a person's lineage).
  254. The descendants of this lineage used MINAMOTO as their family name throughout generations; materials from the Edo period show that they used MINAMOTO as both their 'myoji' and 'sei'.
  255. The descendants of those who did distinguished services and called Oanakuri,' 'Nusubitoanakuri' and '五位巳下 that show courage in battle' were summoned.
  256. The descendants or aides from the Southern Court who were against this, continued to fight against the Imperial Palace and the bakufu until the end of the fifteenth century.
  257. The descendants produced many members of the Tosho-ke and the members of Morofusa monopolized the Genji choja (head of the Minamoto clan) before Asikaga came in power in the Muromachi period.
  258. The descendants seem to have not been allowed to have a surname and bring swords, but owned large fields and treated equally well as village headman until the Meiji period began.
  259. The descendants served Matsue Domain and after the Meiji Restoration, one of the descendants, Muneyoshi YAMAGUCHI became the director of the Bank of Japan.
  260. The descendants served the Mogami clan.
  261. The descendants successively inherited the position as tenyaku no to (the head of Tenyaku ryo, the Bureau of Medicine), and the family turned out people who were assigned to be jii (doctor for the Emperor and the Imperial family).
  262. The descendants were given kabane (hereditary title) of Paekche clan from Emperor Jito, and handed down the royal line of Paekche.
  263. The descendents of Noriuji inherited the military governor of Suruga as the main branch of the Imagawa family.
  264. The descendents of Sanenori formed the Hanazono family, a branch of the Ogimachisanjo family.
  265. The descendents of the priest of Usa-jingu Shrine subsequently became the "Tashibu clan" and controlled Tashibu Manor.
  266. The description about 'gigaku' first appeared in the chapter of emperor Kinmei (reign period: 540-572) of "Nihon Shoki."
  267. The description about Iwanari is found in only the article of November 8, the third year of Empress Jito (year 689 in old lunar calendar) in "Nihonshoki" (Chronicle of Japan).
  268. The description about Masazane can be found in "Mandokoro Fumei Hikitsuke" dated September 10, 1480.
  269. The description above explains the origin of the place name Shinden (also referred as Kanda) in Japan.
  270. The description are composed of the oldest stone-etched sentences in Japan.
  271. The description as above is based on the stories in later periods including "Gikeiki," and Benkei as his historical existence is only mentioned in the paragraph of the year 1185 of "Azuma Kagami" that has his name as one of the members of Yoshitsune and Yukiie's party as they left Kyoto.
  272. The description became one of the reasons for the rumor in the later ages that 'Miraiki' (also known as 'Nihonkoku Miraiki,' Shotoku Taishi's prediction) existed.
  273. The description before this depicts a conflict with Kunakoku that was reported by an envoy from the Yamatai Kingdom in 247.
  274. The description begins with the creature of heaven and earth and ends with the reign of Oharida (Emperor Suiko).
  275. The description below comes from the obituary.
  276. The description below is mainly about Edo kouta.
  277. The description below is of the situation just before construction of the Keihan Main Line underground station began (around 1978).
  278. The description concerning "Shinenho" is seen only in this book.
  279. The description contained in "Gunkan" that Harunobu made the castle surrender overnight is suspect, but the period described in "Gunkan" is considered to be correct.
  280. The description found in "Omoshirososhi" saying "the troops of Yamato landed at Unten-ko in the rain" is sometimes considered to refer to Taira no Koremori and his party, based on the record saying "Taira no Koremori went toward the southern sea commanding 30 ships."
  281. The description in "Gukansho" (Jotting of a Fool) written by Jien was obviously based on the assumption that Yoriie was murdered.
  282. The description in "Heike Monogatari" and "Genpei Seisuiki" that she was a military commander is doubtful as a historical fact and it is highly possible that it is literary fiction.
  283. The description in "Richobetsuroku" that four persons, including Morinobu MIZUNO, were appointed to the post in December of 1632 (in the old calendar) was the first historical record of the post.
  284. The description in Oyudono no ue no Nikki also suggests that such celebration event was held in the Muromachi Period.
  285. The description in the "Narashishi Shaji-hen (History of Nara City, Shrines and Temples)" also follows what is written in "Narabomoku-sekkai."
  286. The description in the "Nihon Shoki" of the establishment in 603 of the twelve cap rank system gives the names of twelve ranks but not the color of the caps corresponding to each rank.
  287. The description in 〔〕 and changes from Hiragana to Katakana were later made by another author.
  288. The description is made in this section.
  289. The description of "Nihonshoki" proves that the faith in Yakushi existed in the era of Emperor Tenmu.
  290. The description of Gishiwajinden says as follows:
  291. The description of Kasshi (June 3, 713) in "Shoku Nihongi" (Chronicle of Japan Continued) is thought to have been an imperial order directing compilation of a fudoki.
  292. The description of Michitsuna in 'Kagero Nikki' also states that he was too quiet and timid a character, even from his mother's point of view.
  293. The description of Sakutei-ki (the oldest book concerning gardens in Japan) also introduced the idea that a pond a spring, and the ishigumi, etc., that expresses a landscape were techniques that made a garden a metaphor of nature, such as the sea, and a landscape gardening technique that reduces the scale of natural scenery.
  294. The description of Soshimori is found in the first part of the story of the killing of the Yamata no Orochi in the arufumi (an "alternate writing" transmitted by Nihonshoki) No.4 in the section 8 of book 1 of the "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan).
  295. The description of Zipangu given by Marco Polo and other legends apparently located it in the Torrid Zone (both its degrees of latitude and its climate), which was quite different from the actual location of Japan (it belongs the Temperate Zone).
  296. The description of court ladies visiting Ishiyama-dera Temple appeared in an entry for July 970 in "Kagero Nikki."
  297. The description of kyoho-gin was as follows.
  298. The description of nature in tegoto of Chidori no Kyoku is freer and rather impressive than abstract ones in older ages.
  299. The description of the Emperor Seimu in Kyuji (mythical tradition) of the "Kojiki and Nihonshoki" is far less than that of the other emperors, therefore, his historical existence is being suspected, but if he did exist, it might have been in the middle of the fourth century.
  300. The description of the Uneme costume is mentioned above.
  301. The description of the fights is very different from the description in 'Kokura Hibun,' therefore, it is difficult to simply assume that 'Naotsuna' and 'Naoshige' in "Yoshioka-den" are identical with 'Seijuro' and 'Denshichiro' in "Kokura Hibun."
  302. The description of the temple in early modern times as given in 'Kyoto Oyakushomuki Taigai Oboegaki' (a collection of official memoranda and reports) indicates that it became authorized an area of 0.278 cubic meters as the temple estate including Tamon-in Temple, Fudo-in Temple, Jushin-in Temple and Aizen-in Temple but none of these have survived.
  303. The description of the warrior class (warrior class of XX Prefecture) remained in resumes and social registers.
  304. The description of this event is found in the record of 779, which indicates that such events took place in the Heian period, too.
  305. The description of yabo is used for clothes, obsession with money, long and repetitive explanation, etc.
  306. The description on an envelope of gifts are to be 'Kaigen Kuyo-ryo' (donation for consecration ceremony), 'Nyubutsu-shiki Ofuse' (offering for consecration ceremony) or others.
  307. The description reads that people may possibly identify it as a "yokai" (specter) by mistake.
  308. The description was not always realistic; often the size of the genitals were exaggeratingly described.
  309. The description within the diary of FUJIWARA no Teika (Sadaie), "Meigetsuki" (the entry dated December 10, 1203 (old calendar)) was supposedly the first place where the word, 'Kaisho' was mentioned.
  310. The description, 'imo (which can mean a younger sister), Izanami' in Kojiki sometimes leads to a misunderstanding that he was Izanami's elder brother.
  311. The description, 'the sanjo-jiki (a tea room with three tatami mats) rooms had been dedicated to the wabi-suki style without using utensils up to Joo's time,' is an essential reference material in studying the development of Soan (thatched hut) tea houses.
  312. The descriptions about the future
  313. The descriptions above of the title of gongen are mostly true of the title of myojin (the illuminator deity).
  314. The descriptions below are based on the different opinion that the descendants of Ujitsuna succeeded to the family estate of the Rokkaku clan.
  315. The descriptions found in the diary have received attention as a contemporary historical source recording the circumstances of the persecution of Buddhists in the Huichang era by Emperor Wuzong of Tang (the third of four emperors in a row who had persecuted Buddhism), a situation the author encountered by chance.
  316. The descriptions in "Horyakukanki" are included in 'Shikken Sadatoki HOJO' (written by Katsuo GOMI), on the 313th page of "The lives of shikken to shoguns in the Kamakura period" (compiled by Motohisa YASUDA in 1974), where descriptions of the incident in other historical documents are included as well.
  317. The descriptions in the book indicate that Chanoyu Ichie Shu was completed in 1858, two years before Ii was assassinated in the Sakuradamongai Incident.
  318. The descriptions of ages and whether there was contention or not in the fudoki are not necessarily consistent with those of Kojiki or Nihonshoki.
  319. The descriptions of the battle can be found in the book "Nobunaga's biography", but many of them have only brief materials and have a lot of unclear details on the battle.
  320. The deserted shopping arcades and the old residential streets supported by 400-year tradition are now transformed into the largest sightseeing spot in the Kohoku area.
  321. The deserted wife in Echizen Province visited Najio going a long way, longing for Yaemon, but the people in the village never allowed her to come in because they were afraid that Yaemon would leave and the paper manufacturing industry which had just started with great difficulty would collapse.
  322. The desertion of the fleet by ENOMOTO
  323. The desertion of troops and battle defense
  324. The design
  325. The design for the weave is copied to graph paper and colors are decided, resulting in a 'Mon design template.'
  326. The design includes decorative wrap-around verandas with high handrails and a combination of gables in various styles such as the kirizuma-style, irimoya-style, chidori-style, and kara-style, presenting a complex and beautiful structure and outline as well as a magnificent sight to visitors.
  327. The design is a Three Fronts style, with a secondary front on the east (Ohiroma) side and a tertiary front on the north (Kuro Shoin) side.
  328. The design is formed by warps, or by warps and wefts.
  329. The design is formed by wefts.
  330. The design is such that no matter from which angle you view the garden, you can see only 14 stones.
  331. The design of Chrysanthemum in layers is called -fold Chrysanthemums (e.g. eightfold/ninefold).
  332. The design of Juroku-yaegiku (eightfold Chrysanthemum with sixteen petals) was officially designated as the crest of the Imperial family by the declaration of Dajokan (Grand Council of state)/Dajokantatsu dai 802 go (No. 802 of the transmittal of Dajokan) issued on September 30, 1869.
  333. The design of Meiji Tsuho was later used in manufacturing Japanese military bills, Taiwan Bank bills, and SC First Bank (Standard Chartered First Bank Korea Limited) bills.
  334. The design of a circular-shaped mound on a square base is said to have been modeled after "Gobyono Kofun" (the ancient burial mound of the Emperor Tenchi).
  335. The design of a seal imprint is called inso, and fortune may be told from such a design.
  336. The design of his family crest is a bowl with stars and Japanese plums.
  337. The design of old (i.e. from the late 17th century to the early 18th century) Chayazome completely differs from that of the present (i.e. in the early 19th century).'
  338. The design of pine, plum, and crane was also used in hiogi for marriage ceremonies.
  339. The design of six-door cars in which all seats are put away during rush hours cannot be seen in any other country, and images of the cutthroat rush hours are often introduced in foreign countries.
  340. The design of the family crest is Maru ni Kenkikyo (a Chinese bellflower with five swords between five petals in a circle).
  341. The design of the three statues, particularly of the both-sides attendants that sit in half-lotus position with one leg hanging down, is reminiscent of the statues made in the Nara period, and thus it can be an indication of the reestablishment of the ancient style from the Nara period.
  342. The design of this Imperial standard was based on the plans of Misao TAMAMATSU, a trustworthy assistant of IWAKURA.
  343. The design of this building was selected from 195 competing designs in the Kenchiku Konpe (an architecture design competition) hosted by the nation.
  344. The design was the same as crown princesses except for pictures of pine trees and two long-tailed fowls (beautiful birds with long tails, not chickens) in ultramarine and red.
  345. The design was vertical with two Chinese phoenix and two dragons.
  346. The design was worked out by Shozo UCHII.
  347. The design with three, five and three flowers in respective inflorescences is general and called Gosannokiri (also referred as Gosangiri).
  348. The design with twelve petals is called Junikiku, and with sixteen petals Jurokugiku.
  349. The design work for the canal was advanced by Sakuro TANABE, a graduate of the Imperial College of Engineering (later Faculty of Engineering, the University of Tokyo) and an engineer of Kyoto Prefecture; it was completed in four years and eight months of major construction works.
  350. The designated area for regulation is 'Kamo-gawa River and other rivers'.
  351. The designated area of the site is 150,805.80 square meters.
  352. The designated car is car 1, (the first car of a train heading for Kobe, Takarazuka, Kyoto, Arashiyama, Itami, Mino, Kawanishi-Noseguchi).
  353. The designated national treasure is 'Kenbon Chakushoku Fudo Myoo zo' (color painting on silk of the God of Fire).
  354. The designated national treasure name is 'Mafuchakushoku kichijoten zo' (portrait of Kichijoten).
  355. The designated title 'Dozo Kannon Bosatsu Ryuzo' (standing bronze statue of Kannon Bosatsu) is officially used in the list of National Treasures.
  356. The designation "Ami" was quite common among the followers of Jishu sect of Buddhism in those days, so the name is not necessarily associated with the position of Doboshu.
  357. The designation "Thirty-Six Fudo Temples in the Kinki Region" denotes 36 sacred sites that enshrine Fudo-son (Fudo Myoo (Acala, one of the Five Wisdom Kings)) in the prefectures of Osaka, Hyogo, Kyoto, Wakayama, Shiga and Nara.
  358. The designation also includes color on paper paintings of willow trees: 4 paintings pasted on sliding doors in the wing of the second room
  359. The designation as a cultural property was canceled, and it was demolished.
  360. The designation as a historical place
  361. The designation of a territory as a colony is often used for the political subordination of a new territory placed under a special political system, compared with the original territory.
  362. The designation of the Choshu as the enemy of the Imperial Court in Kimmon no Hen (Conspiracy of Kimmon) and punitive expedition to Choshu.
  363. The designation was five years earlier than Himeji-jo Castle's.
  364. The designation was originally applied according to various factors such as the type of shrine but over time the ichinomiya shrine of an area may have been relocated and numerous other shrines would compete for the title.
  365. The designer is Alex N. HANSELL who was a member of the Royal Institute of British Architects.
  366. The designer of the equipment is unknown, but the producer was a certain NOMURA.
  367. The designer was Hangetsu YUASA.
  368. The designer was William Merrell Vories.
  369. The designs
  370. The designs are divided broadly into two types: realistic design, such as 'nioiume' and 'mukoue,' and simplified ones, such as 'umebachi.'
  371. The designs of Onnamon are based upon Kamon, but many of them are somewhat feminine.
  372. The designs of schools other than Yamashina include flowers in branches (belongings of Mrs. Nariaki MITO, Arisugawanomiya Princess Yoshiko in the collection of the Tokugawa Museum) and pines and cranes (article handed down in the Mori family; belongings of Teisoin, a daughter of Imperial Prince Arisugawanomiya Taruhito).
  373. The desired forms in the selection procedures were entirely dependent upon the various regions and diversification by each villages even in the same regions.
  374. The desperate and fierce fight by Yoshiteru, a disciple of master swordsman Bokuden TSUKAHARA, has been spoken of for many generations.
  375. The desquamated remaining pieces of the fabric were pasted on another silk cloth that had been prepared, and the part in which patterns disappeared from the deterioration of the fabric were painted.
  376. The destination of Shuinsen was restricted to regions north of the equator.
  377. The destination of the Shuinsen voyage
  378. The destination signs on the trains say "Express/Nara" and "Express/Kokusaikaikan," but the latter turns to "Kokusaikaikan" at Takeda Station (though some trains do not make the change).
  379. The destination signs on the trains say "Local/Shin-Tanabe" and "Local/Kokusaikaikan," and remain that way even within the Karasuma Line.
  380. The destination signs on the trains within the Karasuma Line, other than "Kokusaikaikan" and "Takeda," are "Kyoto" (for some Kintetsu trains bound for Kintetsu-Kyoto Station), "Kitaoji" and "Kitayama" (which used to be the end of the line), and "Karasuma Oike".
  381. The destruction and outflow of national cultural treasures, and the Japanese antique trade.
  382. The destructive riot in Osaka lasted for three days, in which the stores of rice dealers and influential merchants, like Konoike family, were attacked.
  383. The detached 1st brigade
  384. The detached 1st brigade from Iwakawa fought with Raigeki-tai (led by HENMI) and Koshin-tai (led by SAGARA) stationed in Sueyoshi, defeated them and entered Miyakonojo.
  385. The detached 1st brigade, which had been surrounded by the Satsuma army and had occupied part of the city area, attacked Takemura on May 24 but was defeated.
  386. The detached 2nd brigade
  387. The detached 2nd brigade planned tactics to advance into the Kuma Basin along seven roads, and from May 1 to 9, executed the tactics.
  388. The detached 3rd brigade
  389. The detached 3rd brigade chased the Satsuma army that had retreated to Kosa, and seized Katashida.
  390. The detached 3rd brigade seized Shabashinrei, and the detached 1st brigade and the detached 2nd brigade advanced to the line of Onogawa.
  391. The detached 4th brigade and the 2nd brigade advanced to Kawajiri, and at last, seized there by attacking the Satsuma army from both sides and made them run.
  392. The detached 5th brigade
  393. The detached Akasaka palace is made a temporary imperial palace.
  394. The detached forces made attacks from the Kuma-gawa River area.
  395. The detached office of the Hokkaido Development Commission (Hakodate)
  396. The detached 1th brigade started from Miyaji, crossed the Midori-kawa River and attacked the Satsuma army.
  397. The detailed background can be found in his book "Musui Dokugen" (Musui's Monologue).
  398. The detailed definitions and explanations are based on Urban Employment Area (UEA).
  399. The detailed description of the day is in "Namekuji Kantai" (Slag Fleet).
  400. The detailed explanation is given below.
  401. The detailed explanations for each rokuyo are as follows.
  402. The detailed outline of the invasion of the Date family into Fukushima is described below.
  403. The detailed reason is not known.
  404. The detailed reasons are unknown, however, it seems there were circumstances that caused conflicts within the shugodai Ogasawara clan.
  405. The detailed works such as drawing antennas of a butterfly, painting the eyes of a bird, or making gradation, are performed after peeling off the glue which covered the pattern.
  406. The details about Kazumasa after his exile are unclear.
  407. The details about Kishichi (紀七), Takashichi (高七), Kudo-o (Prince Kudo) (宮藤王), Koshitakiguchi (腰瀧口) and SUEWARI no Shiro Korehiro are unclear.
  408. The details about Tomoari himself are included in Tojiro YAMAGUCHI's literary work (1933) before the War, UENO's various writings, and furthermore SUGIMOTO's writings (1985 to 2006).
  409. The details about her will be described in this article.
  410. The details about making yeast mash of sake
  411. The details about the incident is unclear, but according to one theory, Nobunaga told Kazumasa to transfer the head of family to Nobusumi, Kazumasa's adopted son, but he refused.
  412. The details about the origin of kasujiru are not known, but it has been popular for a long time in Nara, where the god of sake is worshiped, and Kyoto including Fushimi, which is famous for its production of sake.
  413. The details about the year of his death is unknown, but after the death of his brother, Takeshige, he looked after Takehito KIKUCHI who succeeded afterwards.
  414. The details and style of the Minakuchi-matsuri Festival differ from region to region.
  415. The details are as follows.
  416. The details are as follows:
  417. The details are as follows;
  418. The details are described below.
  419. The details are described in the following text.
  420. The details are described in this section.
  421. The details are explained below.
  422. The details are listed below:
  423. The details are unclear.
  424. The details are unknown since there are various theories.
  425. The details are unknown; however, it probably appeared in the Edo period.
  426. The details by train type are as follows:
  427. The details by type of train are described below.
  428. The details can be found in the following Bussetsu Muryojukyo:
  429. The details concerning the reason why she came to be identified with Shirayamahimenokami are not clear.
  430. The details differ among the versions of the tale, but each of them features a splendid work of MINAMOTO no Tametomo.
  431. The details for 'Kenjo' are mentioned above.
  432. The details of "Ogura Hyakunin Isshu" are described in the following sections.
  433. The details of 856 votes at total were as follows.
  434. The details of Emishi's career are unknown, but it is known that he served as a member of Dajokan (Grand Council of State) and held an additional post as the Minister of Justice during the reign of the Emperor Tenmu.
  435. The details of Shigemochi in the Kano Disturbance are unknown, but since Shigemochi had a close relationship with Naoyoshi, it is assumed that he may have taken Naoyoshi's side.
  436. The details of her (Princess Chichitsuku Yamatohime) achievements are unknown.
  437. The details of her (Princess Tochini iribime) achievements are unknown.
  438. The details of his family-relations as a Kabuki actor are as follows:
  439. The details of his identity are unknown, but his name indicates that he would have been a member of the family of FUJIWARA no Haruaki.
  440. The details of his identity are unknown, but his name indicates that he would have been a member of the family of FUJIWARA no Harumochi, who was one of the leaders of a rebellion in the Johei-Tengyo Disturbances and appointed as a local government officer of Hitachi Province by TAIRA no Masakado.
  441. The details of his life are unknown, but it is thought that he was a lower-ranking government official as his name does not appear in history books such as "Shoku Nihongi" (Chronicle of Japan Continued).
  442. The details of his mother are unknown, although it is said that she was the daughter of Iyo no kuni no Kami (governor of Iyo Province) FUJIWARA no Kuniaki or 'the daughter of Tameie ASOMI/ ASON.'
  443. The details of how these forms were established are not clear but UMEWAKA, as mentioned above, wondered if the forms that first appeared during Edo Period, evolved and became stabilized during the Showa Period.
  444. The details of its establishment are unknown.
  445. The details of kaomise were determined in September (in the old calendar) after the managers of three theatres in Edo got together during summer to decide upon casts for the following year's productions.
  446. The details of ninja hachimon
  447. The details of tenmonmisso are written in the compilation of more than 20 tenmonmisso 'Abe no Yasuchika Asonki,' as reported with the signatures of onmyojo (onmyo vice-minister) KAMO no Yasuchika and tenmon hakase, Abe no Naritoshi.
  448. The details of the Jiko-ji bon are philosophically different from the popular edition of Jokyuki, and after the preface based on Buddha's teachings, it tells about disturbances which had taken place since the reign of Emperor Jinmu, and then the Jokyu Disturbance is told.
  449. The details of the Tenshu (main keep or tower of a castle) are unknown, but the "Komai nikki" (diary of Shigekatsu KOMAI) described the existence of Tenshu in Yodo kojo Castle.
  450. The details of the battle are unknown, but the relationship between passive Narimichi and active Naokata worsened, the punitive force made a poor fight and could not suppress the rebellion at all.
  451. The details of the ceremony are not disclosed.
  452. The details of the construction of Miyako no Nanban-ji (Nanban-ji Temple of the Capital) are detailed in a letter written by Lu?s Fr?is that he sent from Usuki dated September 19, 1577.
  453. The details of the descriptive parts which are difficult to narrate, such as subtle changes in the feelings of the characters and the background to their feelings and conversations, are expressed by gestures as a complement to the spoken words.
  454. The details of the dispute are not clear due to a missing part in the "Shomonki" (The Chronicle of Masakado), but the subject of the dispute is believed to be either the daughter of MINAMOTO no Mamoru, the former Daijo (an official of the Third Rank) of Hitachi Province or the daughter of Yoshikane.
  455. The details of the gozan system of the Kamakura bakufu are not known clearly, but it is believed that the four temples of Kencho-ji Temple, Enkaku-ji Temple and Jufuku-ji Temple in Kamakura and Kennin-ji Temple in Kyoto were included among the "gozan" temples.
  456. The details of the hamayuka and other information, such as its dimensions, are described in the fourth volume of 'ruijuzoyosho' (a book explaining the furnishings in ceremonies and events in detail with sketches).
  457. The details of the happo
  458. The details of the inscription on the epitaph can be found in Toshodai-ji Temple documents, and according to them, after Gyoki died at Sugawara-dera Temple (now Kiko-ji Temple in Nara City) he was cremated at 'the eastern foot of Mount Ikuma-yama'.
  459. The details of the maneuvers
  460. The details of the memorial services given every seven days are described below.
  461. The details of the reform
  462. The details of the shrine's founding are unclear but it is known from the munafuda plaque attached to the building placing its construction at the year 717 that it was established during the Nara period.
  463. The details of the slow change of taste from thick and dry to tanrei and sweet in about 70 years from the latter part of the Meiji period to the middle of the Showa period was mentioned in the section 'The change of taste of sake to tanrei and sweet.'
  464. The details of the standard of impurities before Meiji period is written in 'the Engishiki' (an ancient book for codes and procedures on national rites and prayers).
  465. The details of the successive jito who served since this time are unknown, but the manor had become completely outside of the control of Todai-ji Temple by the time of the Onin War.
  466. The details of the types of trains are as follows:
  467. The details of their demands were extreme such as 'the punishment of all the cabinet members, the abrogation of the peace treaty and the continuation of the war with Russia'.
  468. The details of these revisions are mostly left unclear in both the "Koi Genji monogatari" and the "Genji Monogatari taisei Koi hen," which was based on the former.
  469. The details of this episode was recorded in "Gyokuei Shui," the following is the part of that.
  470. The details of this game is that while the tagger calls out 'daruma-san ga koronda' (Bodhidharm fell down) with his or her back to the rest of the players, the others touch the tagger and then run away as far as they can from the tagger.
  471. The details of this incident was revealed in Sei Ren Kyo's newsletter 'Kanpo,' and what Sei Ren Kyo did was accepted in a friendly way as the nature of students' self-government (self control) on campus.
  472. The details of those movies released for the first time in Japan are shown below, and they are classified according to the projector used for the movie.
  473. The details of work
  474. The details on his biography are not known well.
  475. The details on the 'Uji Kaisoku' rapid are described below in an integrated manner, except for special remarks.
  476. The details on this are mentioned later.
  477. The details surrounding the founding of Kaijusen-ji Temple are not entirely clear but, according to temple legend, it was founded in the year 735 under the name 'Fujioyama Kannon-ji Temple' by Roben (the first priest of Todai-ji Temple in Nara) on the order of the Emperor Shomu.
  478. The details were unknown; however it was probably the same oath as before.
  479. The details will be described later, but an important point was that while Korea required amendments to maintain their honor as a tributary country, they did not mind at all about consular jurisdiction, which would later become a problem.
  480. The details will be described later.
  481. The details will follow later.
  482. The deteriorated relationship between Sadataka and Yoshiteru was never repaired, which led Sadataka to such difficulties that as Hisahide MATSUNAGA who served Nagayoshi emerged, Sadataka gradually lost his prestige.
  483. The deterioration of "Byakko" was widely reported on the morning edition of "The Asahi Shinbun" dated on June 20, 2004 published by its Osaka headquarters.
  484. The deterioration of the mural paintings did not begin abruptly at that time but had gradually increased.
  485. The deterioration of the mural paintings of Takamatsuzuka Tumulus had not been known to the public until the fact was unveiled in "Kokuho Takamatsuzuka kofun hekiga (Mural-paintings in the tumulus Takamatsuzuka)" published by the Agency for Cultural Affair in June 2004 and subsequently widely covered by newspapers.
  486. The determined name is written on Otaka washi (big size fine crepe paper) in black ink, the parents check it, and then an official of the Imperial Household Agency puts it into a paulownia box.
  487. The detested post
  488. The detour is called Shin-motomachi-dori Street.
  489. The developing period (Meiji and Taisho period)
  490. The development landholder lost the kaihatsu shoryo recognized by the kokuga, but it was conventional that they were given equivalent or more rice fields as Kyuden.
  491. The development of Bungo-bushi-origin Joruri entered a new phase in the mid-Edo period.
  492. The development of Jodo Shinshu sect and the establishment of Hongwan-ji Temple
  493. The development of Kiyomoto-bushi
  494. The development of Shiga Prefecture started a long time ago.
  495. The development of Yumiya has contributed to dynamics, the nature of materials, and machine engineering.
  496. The development of computers has lowered the threshold to process Sho works using computers and at the same time a genre called Design Shodo has been gradually established.
  497. The development of heavy industry due to the World War 1 helped to increase population as well as the number of children.
  498. The development of information, communication and mass media had a big effect on the Japanese culture.
  499. The development of mines, construction of railways and improvement of public health, modernization of agriculture, forestry and fisheries industries contributed to a higher living standard of Taiwan as well as an increase of agricultural and industrial production.
  500. The development of new yeasts which were suitable for ginjoshu were promoted around the research center of prefectures and agricultural colleges.
  501. The development of power plants in Taiwan started with the establishment of Taipei Electric Company by Ryujiro DOKURA on February 12, 1903.
  502. The development of railroads made domestic travel easier, which gradually promoted travelling by Japanese people.
  503. The development of realistic high-speed trains in Japan was started by South Manchuria Railways (so-called Mantetsu), which laid railways across Manchuria (the present northeast part of China) that was under control of Japan at that time.
  504. The development of rice for sake
  505. The development of rice for sake brewing which is suitable for each place
  506. The development of seishu yeast which is suitable for each place
  507. The development of such traffic networks had a major effect on strengthening the character of Keihanshin as an integrated area by the construction of railroads and the maintenance of its roads in and after the Meiji era.
  508. The development of the existing zaibatsu was promoted as revolving around the limited chemical industry.
  509. The development of the monetary economy produced not only the Risen-Suiko.
  510. The development of the story is not only humorous but also moving.
  511. The development of the theory to nationalize the railways
  512. The development of this container from the origin into the Shokado meal box took several hundred years.
  513. The development of this technique allowed even people with poor skills to copy calligraphy once they knew how to do it, and made it possible for those who mastered the skill to make a copy just like the original handwriting.
  514. The development of water facilities influenced agriculture in Taiwan, increasing the income for farmers as well as agriculture-related revenue for the Sotoku-fu.
  515. The development plan aims to preserve and maitain the historical landscape of Asuka-mura and, at the same time, to develop and adjust streets, sewers, parks, educational facilities and agricultural environment.
  516. The development plan and fund for Asuka-mura
  517. The development to the separation and independence of a small space with a specific function or purpose created the idea of 'shitsu' (room).
  518. The developments of the dispute
  519. The devices of a 'tin toy,' which once backed up the Japanese export industry, originated mostly from karakuri gangu.
  520. The devices were watched with curiosity, since the devices themselves were peculiar things for Japanese at that time.
  521. The devotees at that time applied shakubuku to people one after another with 'Shakubuku Scripture' in one hand.
  522. The devotion of Emperor Godaigo led to him being appointed Kanjin (position in charge of collecting donations for the temple) of Hossho-ji Temple in Kyoto in 1326 which he worked to restore and was allowed to reside in as reward for his success.
  523. The dew drop on the tip of a leaf and the dew that has dropped on the roots, must be an example of life's transience where some people die later and some die earlier.
  524. The dharma (teachings of the Buddha) you preach is the truth.'
  525. The dharma lineage
  526. The dharma lineage started with the founder of a religious sect, Nichiren, followed by Nichiro (Rokuroso), Nichiin (the winner of Kamakura denchu mondo dialogue), and Nichijo (who originated from the Uesugi clan).
  527. The dharmas of the Shingon sect are Sokushin Jobutsu (becoming Buddha in this life) and Mitsugonkokudo (esoterically adorned Buddha's Land).
  528. The diagrammatic and ideological craftsmanship of the clothing exhibits the distinctive style of the early Heian period.
  529. The dialect spoken in Nakagyo-ku Ward and its surrounding area, including the wholesaler district of Muromachi-dori Street, is called Nakagyo language.
  530. The dialogue and thought are written in a frame called speech balloon.
  531. The diameter is about twenty centimeters on average.
  532. The diameter of 1 mon coin was fixed at almost 24 millimeter (8 bu) although there were some margins of error depending on the periods.
  533. The diameter of its dome is 23 m.
  534. The diameter of the back circular part is 115 m and the height is 16 m.
  535. The diameter of the back circular part:
  536. The diameter of the back circular part: 128 meters
  537. The diameter of the bullet of this gun is 11.43mm, the weight is about 15g and the speed is about 250m/s, by which the muzzle energy is calculated to be about 500J.
  538. The diameter of the round rear of this kofun nearly matches that of the round barrow of Himiko, 'a hundred odd bu' (a unit of volume), described in the "Gishiwajin-den."
  539. The diameter of the target is 36cm.
  540. The diaphanous silk used in Kicho screens is called 'Katabira,' the upper sections off either side of the upper part of the 'T' are called 'arms,' the vertical uprights are called 'legs' and, the base is called the 'Tsuchii' (lit. 'on the ground').
  541. The diaries are considered basic historical materials for understanding the climate of the Sengoku Period.
  542. The diaries of the Kugyo (High Court nobles) at the time refer to the two rebellions of Masakado and Sumitomo as a consipiracy, so it seems that the conspiracy theory was widely believed in those days.
  543. The diary also contains records concerning music and riots.
  544. The diary also contains sketches of scenic places in Kai Province in addition to the records of his stay in Kofu, and a part of the sketches was utilized in the paint "Fuji Sanjurokkei" (Thirty-six Views of Mt. Fuji).
  545. The diary also says that Nobunaga, too, came to Okazaki at that time, which brings a speculation that Nobunaga might have been worrying the relationship between his daughter and his son-in-law.
  546. The diary became widely known when it was published in thirteen volumes in the series "Tankaku-sosho" compiled in the late Edo period.
  547. The diary consists of three volumes.
  548. The diary covers about forty years from 1132 to 1171.
  549. The diary covers the incidents ranging in date from the autumn of 1008, when the Empress FUJIWARA no Shoshi was nearing her confinement, to the New Year of 1010.
  550. The diary covers twenty three years from October 1310 to November 1332 (old calendar).
  551. The diary describes in detail about the Rebellion of Heihachiro Oshio that broke out when the then lord of the domain, Toshitsura DOI, was working as Osaka jodai (the keeper of Osaka Castle) partly because Senseki himself suppressed the rebellion.
  552. The diary describes the events that occurred from 954 to 974, and is thought to have been completed in or around 975.
  553. The diary ends on New Year's Eve, when FUJIWARA no Michitsuna's mother is thirty-nine, just twenty years before her death.
  554. The diary entries cover the years 998 to 1021, although some of them are missing.
  555. The diary has been lost, but a portion from it has been quoted in "The Shaku Nihongi."
  556. The diary is about the government and social conditions in the Shogun Yoshinori ASHIKAGA period, the private life of Imperial Prince Sadafusa, and so on.
  557. The diary is also called 'Nakazono Shokoku-ki' (Records of Nakazono Grand Minister).
  558. The diary is also called Udaiki, Heiyuki and Udaishoki.
  559. The diary is also called Yukinarigyoki and Gondainagonki.
  560. The diary is also regarded as the precursor of self-reflective literature, in which writers objectively examine their own feelings and experiences.
  561. The diary is basically an unembellished record of daily weather and seasonal conditions and the like, but contains many descriptions of battles as well.
  562. The diary is entitles "Official Service Diary" (it consists of 52 volumes that are maintained at the Tokyo National Museum, and 4 volumes that are separately maintained at the different families), and have become the focus of a lot of attention in recent years for the detailed information they present on the daily life and work of a prestigious official painter.
  563. The diary is important historical material in understanding the politics and social circumstances of the time it was written.
  564. The diary is now considered as a quite important historical source on the middle of the Muromachi period because Mansai recorded not only prayers as a gojiso of the Muromachi-dono (a priest who protects the public residence of the Shogun) but also the contemporary political circumstances in detail.
  565. The diary is surprisingly simple, and lacks the emotional commentary which the modern reader would expect to find.
  566. The diary of Ishin Suden, also known as 'The Minister in Black,' gives detailed accounts of the drafting of edicts including the Buke Shohatto (Regulations for Warrior Households) and events such as the Hoko-ji Bell Inscription Incident that led to the fall of the Toyotomi family.
  567. The diary of Senseki TAKAMI mainly describes about his own official duties for 60 years since he started to work at the age of 12.
  568. The diary portrayed his hard working days.
  569. The diary provides valuable information on the life of Jige officials as well as the management of the Tosho-ke (the hereditary lineage of Court nobles occupying relatively high ranks) in the Edo Period.
  570. The diary ranges from February 1311 to March, 1360 (old calendar), and consists of 123 volumes.
  571. The diary spans 33 years, from 1416 to 1448.
  572. The diary states that 'When FUJIWARA no Kinto got drunk, he asked, 'Is there my Wakamurasaki?,' around the place where Murasaki Shikibu was supposed to lived.
  573. The diary was full of detailed information on the life of kuge (court noble) during the Sengoku period and described in detail the politics in the Kinai region (provinces surrounding Kyoto and Nara) with regard to the Eisho no Sakuran that involved the assassination of Masamoto HOSOKAWA and the death of Sumimoto HOSOKAWA in battle.
  574. The diary was published as a two-volume "Zokugunshoruiju hoi dai 2" by the "Classified Documents, continued" completing committee.
  575. The diary was published in 1931 by being titled 'Daijoin jisha zojiki' (Miscellaneous Records of the Daijo-in Temple and Shrine).
  576. The diary was then interrupted and resumed in December, during which interruption the banner paintings were completed.
  577. The diary was titled after the first letter of the author's last name, 'sa' and the last letter 'ka.'
  578. The diary was written from February 1480 to February1522.
  579. The diary was written in a variant of Chinese language, in which Japanese were transformed into a kind of Chinese and the writing was done all in Chinese characters (Most of the diaries in those days were written in this style).
  580. The diary written on a sheet of kansu paper has folds at regular intervals, which suggests that it was treated as a folding book.
  581. The diary's title derives from Tadahira's shigo (posthumous name) 'Teishinko,' but the is also called "Teishinko Gyoki."
  582. The diary, consisting of an enormous 145 volumes, or an equivalent of 15,000 pages of writing manuscript, is introduced by a research society of Chikusei MIMURA diary in the bulletin "Theatre Research," published by the TSUBOUCHI Memorial Theatre Museum of Waseda University, since its volume 16, 1993.
  583. The diary, which is missing a number of writings, reveals events running from 991 to 1017.
  584. The dichotomy of 'hare and ke' is a traditional world-view of Japanese people accompanied by time theory.
  585. The dictatorial overtone of young Yoriie, who ignored conventional customs, led to the objections of the gokenin (immediate vassals of the shogunate throughout the Kamakura, Muromachi and Edo periods).
  586. The dictionary is also a valuable material for the study of the history of Japanese language in the early Heian period.
  587. The dictionary is also known as Honinhonzo, and so on.
  588. The dictionary is modeled after "Xinxiu Bencao" compiled in Tang-dynasty China, and includes names of medicines, which were found in other Chinese medical books and translated into Japanese, and information about whether the medicines (medical plants) were produced in Japan and where they were produced.
  589. The dictionary was completed in 1833.
  590. The diet member's league for the konnyaku industry in the Liberal Democratic Party
  591. The difference between Chuin and other schools in Shidokegyo practice as an example, the Juhachi-do, which actually is named Juhachido-nenjukubi-shidai, consists of 18 types of mudra (symbolic hand gestures) and shingon (mantras).
  592. The difference between Japanese confectionery and Western confectionery.
  593. The difference between KUROSAWA and HONDA can be expressed in the following words:
  594. The difference between Nagamaki and Nakamaki is that Nagamaki originally had a longer nakago (end of the blade) while Nakatsumaki were lengthened by extending the nakago of a long Japanese sword of regular length.
  595. The difference between Nagamaki and Nakamaki is; the Tsuka is made long from the beginning, or the Tsuka is made long by extending a regular Odachi.
  596. The difference between Ukai in China and that in Japan are as follows.
  597. The difference between Wafuku and Western clothing can be seen in the amount and shapes of cloth left after the cutting process.
  598. The difference between agata and kohori may be that the former depends on the control of a local head and managed indirectly, whereas the latter was part of an organization that attempted direct management and control.
  599. The difference between military officers and bushi
  600. The difference between oyuwari is that it raise up the temperature of alcoholic beverage without adding hot water.
  601. The difference between red miso and white miso is created by Maillard reaction caused by protein and sugar in soybean and koji, and mainly arises from a period of maturing.
  602. The difference between the enthronement theory and the non-enthronement theory is whether the ceremony of the enthronement was held, or when it was held.
  603. The difference between the ienoko and the roto was that the ienoko was a family member or a son of samurai and had a blood tie, while roto was not.
  604. The difference between the invocation of the Buddha's name and reciting the Nichiren chant
  605. The difference between the logical performance style of Kamigata and the aesthetic style of Kanto can be seen.
  606. The difference between the part where the brush has moved and the blurred part on the paper become clear when it gets dry.
  607. The difference between the professional and household processes.
  608. The difference between the western comb and the Japanese one is that the latter have no comb teeth from one side of a comb to the other.
  609. The difference between the wise and the fool is derived from learning or not.
  610. The difference between them becomes clear if you compare Hisamichi KONOE's diary, "Gohojoji Kanpaku Ki)" and Takayasu WASHIO's diary, "Nisui Ki" with respect to the Battle of Koshimizu-jo Castle that occurred in 1519.
  611. The difference between them had its origin in the problem of hatamoto and daimyo.
  612. The difference between these two military clans, the Otomo and the Mononobe, can be likened to bodyguards versus the national army, respectively.
  613. The difference between these two procedures is whether natsume is wrapped with fukusa (a silk cloth) or with otsubukuro (a bag made by purple crepe).
  614. The difference between unadon (or unagi-donburi) and unaju
  615. The difference depends on whether the watchers feel the special atmosphere of the festival, which is a place of hare and ke, or not.
  616. The difference emerged that Sueki was dominant in western Japan and Haji ware was dominant in eastern Japan.
  617. The difference from Daito-ryu Aiki Jujutsu (the Daito style self-defense technique)
  618. The difference from swordplay is that the kata of iaido is made on the assumption that it's played on the floor; another point is that iaido puts emphasis on the awareness on drawing and sheathing the sword.
  619. The difference from the compensation of 400 households in 686 was 600 households, which was unknown when added.
  620. The difference in price might reflect the difference in size.
  621. The difference in size of mage shows the age difference (the younger, the bigger mage).
  622. The difference in the official ranks of Shigemori and Munemori gradually got smaller; but, in December 1171, Shigemori was reappointed as the supernumerary chief councillor of state.
  623. The difference is analogous to that between Fudai daimyo (a daimyo in hereditary vassalage to the Tokugawas) and Tozama daimyo (a daimyo who was not a hereditary vassal of the Tokugawa family).
  624. The difference of dates through the calendar method: First year of Genroku (January 1, 1688) is February 2, 1688 of the Gregorian Calendar.
  625. The difference of taste between the complete fermentation and incomplete fermentation can be in general more easily recognized when drunk hot rather than cold.
  626. The difference of the background with PASMO
  627. The difference was exposed after the fall of the Taira clan.
  628. The difference with chasen kazari is that in kumiawasedate, chawan is placed on kensui, and ladle and a rest for the lid of a teakettle are displayed on a shelf at the beginning.
  629. The differences even suggested that there was a conflict between Shinga and himself.
  630. The differences in the length between their remains and the mortuary tables were all within five centimeters.
  631. The differences in the taste and storage capability of the two types of umeboshi are striking.
  632. The differences in the two texts pertain to whether the army was mobilized as far as Kozuke Province and Shimotsuke Province and so on.
  633. The differences in wealth formed with the entering of Yayoi period, and battles occured pretty frequently.
  634. The differences include the Sanzu-no-kawa River, SAI no KAWARA (the Children's Limbo), Datsueba and Keneo (wizard staying in the Sanzu-no-kawa River to plunder the clothes of the dead).
  635. The differences largely depended on the types of vocations as well as time and regions.
  636. The differences of meaning when nagi is described as '和, 凪, 薙ぎ.'
  637. The different elevations within the Zenrin-ji Temple precinct have been utilized to construct many buildings which are connected by covered walkways.
  638. The different point from Koka school which was located in the other area parted by a mountain was for Koka Ninja to dedicate their loyalty to a single lord, while Iga Ninja had no relationship with their employer other than the financial contract made with him.
  639. The different shades of colors were introduced after the promulgation of the Yoro Code.
  640. The different size of moats were probably representing how strong a chieftaincy's controlling power was over wet-rice cultivation in the area, how tight the community was united, or the difference in villager classes who lived inside and outside the moat.
  641. The different theory (someone was acting as the double in place of Kazunomiya)
  642. The differentiation such as tachi or katana is also attributed to the fittings of each sword, and the blades themselves were rather similar and shared commonalities (however, blades had shapes that suit their respective needs, which were taken into account in fabrication).
  643. The difficulty of this role is to perform violently without losing the flavour of an actor of female roles.
  644. The difficulty with gisho is that they have many examples that include religious and political ideology.
  645. The diffusion of Amida Buddha's "Other Power" (Other Power is one of the key concepts in the Jodo (Pure Land) sect (and the Jodo Shinshu), which means the Amida Buddha's power of benevolent salvation for sinful humans).
  646. The dilemma between the policy of building the networks of railways quickly and the financial drought made the government change its policy and leave a part of the building main railways to private sectors.
  647. The dimension of the reliquary hales are in: 85cm x 6cm, 16cm (bottom in 6cm) x 15cm
  648. The dimensions of the tax-free rice fields, however, could change as a result of an emergency kenchu in a time of disaster, and the dimensions of joden changed accordingly.
  649. The dimensions of wooden swords used in training depends on the school and seems to be determined by the sizes of the short swords used at the time each school was established.
  650. The diplomatic policies that antagonized Hojo as well as Oda and Tokugawa is described to be a fatal misstep in terms of results (Shunroku SHIBATSUJI and others).
  651. The dipping sauce (a kind of soy sauce) uses a mixture of soy sauce, sake, mirin and stock, or Ponzu soy sauce; for the condiments, green onion, yuzu, grated daikon (grated daikon and red pepper) or dried bonito shavings are often used.
  652. The direct cause of the issuance was that Aritomo YAMAGATA's proposal was adopted in December.
  653. The direct cultivators included denkos, slaves, and other employees.
  654. The direct descendant of MINAMOTO no Yoshitada's lineage was virtually succeeded by the descendants of MINAMOTO no Yoshitaka.
  655. The direct descendants of Kiyomori were completely annihilated by the death of Rokudai,
  656. The direct descendants of Yorinobu, who later became the mainstream, solidified their position as the head of the samurai family with the eastern samurai groups under their control, and in the era of MINAMOTO no Yoritomo, they founded the Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) and established the samurai government.
  657. The direct flow of the Yatsuhashi school style from teacher to pupil continued over time, and continues as a trickle to this day.
  658. The direct line imperial succession code theory - by Koyata IWASAKI, Shigeo KITAYAMA, Kojiro NAOKI, and Ken SHINOKAWA.
  659. The direct line imperial succession code theory and the legitimate child imperial succession code theory are useful to explain the imperial edicts in the Nara period, however these theories had faced with many criticisms.
  660. The direct line imperial succession code theory, presented by Koyata IWAHASHI advocates that it is a law that limits the succession of the Imperial Throne to the direct line male children.
  661. The direct line to Maizuru Line was done away with.
  662. The direct line to Maizuru Line was reopened.
  663. The direct military force of Kazuuji was about 3,000, which was not enough to confront the Kishu army.
  664. The direct origin of onigiri is considered to be a food called 'tonjiki' in the Heian period (the end of 8th century to the early 12th century).
  665. The direct origin of present-day toji and the kurabito system appeared at the beginning of the Edo period.
  666. The direct petition in the Kyoho era mentioned above and one in 1860 at the end of Edo period were large in scale.
  667. The direct predecessor of Nagaoka Red Cross Hospital was 'Nagaoka Kaisha Hospital' which founded in 1873 by Okujiro MISHIMA.
  668. The direct predecessors of the Bukko-ji religious group were the Araki follower (third head priest Genkai) and Azabu follower (fourth head priest Ryokai).
  669. The direct route refers to, in later years, a famous route to cross Mt. Ikoma (Tadagoe no michi Route), but in the case of Oe no izahowake no mikoto, as he was trying to go over the mountain via the Hanyu-zaka Pass (Habikino Hills), the route is thought to be somewhere around the present-day Anamushi-toge Pass.
  670. The direct route to Kyoto provides two round-trip services with a train set of layered structure, and Tango Discovery nos. 1, 2, and 4 are decoupled and coupled at Ayabe Station when running between Kyoto Station and Toyooka Station (Hyogo Prefecture) and between Kyoto Station and Higashi-Maizuru Station.
  671. The direct vassals of the Takeda clan in Wakasa Province also included a Naito clan family.
  672. The direction SAEKI no Otoko had received was 'Kill him if he is disobedient.'
  673. The direction depending upon the year, based on the 12 signs of the Chinese zodiac, is as follows.
  674. The direction of installation and the manner for making daily offers to the alter and worship are the same as for household Shinto alters, but offers and worship should be done after household Shinto altars.
  675. The direction of the referee's seat is called "waki shomen" and that of the mato is called "mato shomen."
  676. The direction opposite the kimon, the southwest (hitsuji-saru; between the Ram (eighth sign of Chinese zodiac which means south-southwest) and the Monkey (ninth sign of Chinese zodiac which means west-southwest)), is called Urakimon (the back demons' gate), and people have an aversion for this direction as well.
  677. The direction that each deity guards and each Sanskrit name are as follows.
  678. The director is Soshitsu SEN, the head of the Urasenke school of tea ceremonies.
  679. The director is Tomohiko TAKASUGI who was vice president of Ritsumeikan Asia Pacific University until March of 2008.
  680. The director of the movie, Quentin Tarantino, was an admirer of the 'Kage no Gundan (Shadow Warrior)' series and requested Shinichi CHIBA, who acted in the series, to perform the same character, Hanzo.
  681. The director was Naishi no tsukasa, but later, Naishi no tsukasa became the empress, so that no one was appointed to that position and Naishi no suke practically served as the director.
  682. The director was Tokuzo TANAKA, who once was an assistant director in film productions.
  683. The director's wife and a film producer, Mineko OKAMOTO, met Okamoto, for the first time in an interview, while he was still a freshman at Toho and she was a student of Waseda University, belonging to the university's movie society.
  684. The director, especially external one, is allowed to change directions by trial and error for three days when he is engaged on a new work or a revival (Directors' right).
  685. The director-general of the Agency for Cultural Affairs may select especially needed properties among immaterial folk cultural properties except important intangible folk cultural properties, and may produce records, store or exhibit them.
  686. The director: Kokkan, the deputy director: Gyoko YAMADA.
  687. The disabled: 4 parking lots
  688. The disadvantaged point of railway management by private sector was that in the case of the private railways, being the joint-stock companies, they must report their managing status in detail to the shareholders.
  689. The disappearance of kanden was mainly due to societal demand for equalization of taxes on land which spread through various regions around the delta of the Yangtze River in the late Ming period.
  690. The disappointed Shinsuke is advised by Rokubei, the landlord of the inn, and Sakusuke, a manservant there, that he should forget about Omiyo.
  691. The disappointed and disease-stricken Sumimoto soon had to escape again to Harima Province following Takakuni's offensive.
  692. The disaster occurred 114 year ago, and in truth most Turks did not know the incident.
  693. The disaster occurred on their way home.
  694. The disastrous situation at that time is described as follows in "Esshu Gunki."
  695. The discarded eating utensils were playing at night.
  696. The discharge standard varies depending on the region (=> garbage problem).
  697. The disciple Ryosa was seven years older than Mitsuhiro, and Ryosa was 67 when Mitsuhiro died at the age of 60 in 1638.
  698. The disciple repented his sins and visited the temple but was ignored by any followers or turned away at the door many times, because those who met him got ill.
  699. The disciple who achieved supreme enlightenment was called Arakan, and he was positioned as a saint who was delivered from earthly bondage by the sermons of Shaka as Buddha.
  700. The disciples included Jokai, who left "The Ippen hijiri-e" (Painting of St. Ippen) and is said to be Ippen's younger paternal half-brother, and Ta (hoi: Shinkyo) who was two-years older than Ippen.
  701. The disciples of Honen were many, including Shinran who founded Jodo Shinshu (the True Pure Land Sect of Buddhism).
  702. The disciples of Iori ICHIO included Masataka INABA, Tadakata (also known as Takata or Michikata) YONEKITSU, Masanobu TAKAGI and Kiken FUNABASHI (舟橋希賢).
  703. The disciples of Koshi believed in the thoughts of Koshi and organized a religious community, and became a Ju-ka to form a school of Shoshi hyakka during the Warring States Period.
  704. The disciples of Nichiren called his teachings ho (Buddhism), and called the proper inheritance of these teachings sojo, fuzoku, fuho, and so on.
  705. The disciples of the two schools requested a decision on which school was stronger, so Musashi and Kojiro discussed it and promised to fight by the rules of heiho, and they faced each other at an island between Buzen Province and Nagato Province.
  706. The disciples were impressed by the skills of Sotan gitsune and did not chase after the fox.
  707. The disciples wonder and leave the dead alone, and three days later Kogi recovers consciousness.
  708. The disciplinary committee reported that although there was no evidence discovered, the suspicion against AKIYAMA as the spy of Russia could not be cleared.
  709. The discontinuation of the street was due to the construction work of the Yokosuka Line in modern times but there remains a narrow crossroad extending again east from the pedestrian bridge between Iomachi-bashi Bridge of the "Komachi-oji street" and the crossing of the Miura-do Street with the Yokosuka Line and running toward Nagoe.
  710. The discord between Retired Empress Koken and Emperor Junnin began after she started to give Dokyo an important position.
  711. The discord between Yoshimasa and Tomiko remained unchanged, and when Hana no Gosho burned down due to a war in the city of Kyoto in 1475, Tomiko and Yoshihisa moved to Ogawa mansion while Yoshimasa relocated to Higashiyama as if he was running away from them.
  712. The discovered sketchbook consists of 19 Japanese papers, 19.6 cm long and 13.1 cm wide.
  713. The discoverer is Folke Bergman, a Swedish archaeologist.
  714. The discovery of Sankakubuchi Shinjukyo Mirrors by prefecture amount to more than fifty in Kyoto Prefecture and fourty-four in Nara Prefecture, which are outstanding, followed by thirty or more in Fukuoka and Osaka Prefectures.
  715. The discovery of clay that was good for pottery called Korodani-tsuchi (Korodani clay) was found in Yamashiro Province, accelerating the manufacture of ceramics.
  716. The discovery of gter-ma (hiding Buddhist sutras) has continued since the medieval period, but it is often considered as fiction by persons involved in excavation from other sects.
  717. The discovery of mono no aware not only denied the trend but also provided a new perspective.
  718. The discovery of the Emperor's plan to overthrow the Kamakura Shogunate in 1324 provoked the Shochu Incident, and the Rokuhara Tandai (the agency for safety and judicial affairs) disposed of the close vassals of Emperor Go-Daigo, including Suketomo HINO.
  719. The discrepancy resulted from confusion over the date of birth of Sadafuji ISE, who was once thought to be Soun, and from war chronicles written at the beginning of Edo Period, in which Soun was described as having been born in the year of Rat.
  720. The discussion about 'what is the most precious treasure in the world?' starts from part 3, and by the end of part 4, they have decided that 'the greatest treasure is simply the Buddhist law.'
  721. The discussion at Genroin those days was inactive, so it was teased on 'Public Opinion Magazine' issued on January 20, 1878 that the members who were discussing sincerely were just 4 members who were two secretaries (MUTSU, KONO), Nobuyuki NAKAJIMA and Junjiro HOSOKAWA.
  722. The discussion focused on an opinion by Hiroyuki KATO that establishment of democratic representatives was too early ('A theory of impossibility of democratic representatives' No.4).
  723. The discussion on the modification of the Decree for the House of Peers (Article 13, the Decree for the House of Peers)
  724. The discussion on the privileges (Article 8, the Decree for the House of Peers)
  725. The discussion on the transfer of the capital from Fujiwara-kyo to Heijo-kyo began in 707, and in 708 Empress Genmei issued an edict of the transfer, which stated that the capital was 'the center of government offices and the place where people of the world gather.'
  726. The discussions aiming to identify Toyo are not ongoing among scholars now due to the following reasons.
  727. The discussions broke up, but the power balance between the two lines changed when Fushimi died at 53 in the same year.
  728. The disease resistance differs depending on the prefecture or district in which it is grown.
  729. The disease was believed to be a curse caused by vengeful spirits and a Goryo-e (ceremony to appease vengeful spirits) was held at Shinsen-en Temple in Heian-kyo City on June 14, 863.
  730. The disgraceful behavior constituted an unbearable scene.
  731. The dish contained in jubako (tiered food boxes) is called unaju.
  732. The dish has been consumed by many different age groups and is now called a national food.
  733. The dish is also a common menu as a snack at cafes.
  734. The dish is cooked further for it to be ready.
  735. The dish is eaten while the diner enjoys each of these flavors.
  736. The dish is preferably served during summer.
  737. The dish is ranked high on school lunch menus in elementary and junior high schools.
  738. The dish is rotated evenly and the shaved ice is formed into a mountain-like shape.
  739. The dish is widely eaten as a snack, sake no sakana (side dish for sake), and an accompanying dish.
  740. The dish spread to South Korea when the country was under Japan's rule, and as the Korean language does not have a similar sound to 'tsu,' it is called 'Tonkasu' there.
  741. The dish that consists of vinegared rice with slices of red flesh of tuna on top in a china bowl is called "Tekka-don" (Tuna Rice Bowl).
  742. The dish was introduced into Japan as British food during the Meiji period when Britain had colonized India.
  743. The dish was originally made by fishermen for themselves; however, today it is eaten by all and is popular as an accompaniment to alcoholic beverages.
  744. The dish, which was invented in Japan, is one of the Japan's most popular Western-style dishes.
  745. The dish-shaped metal part is hit with two sticks to create a sound.
  746. The dishes are painted in various ways and much effort is devoted to how food is place on them (to be described later).
  747. The dishes are served in a course style.
  748. The dishes placed on eating tables for nobles were not seasoned with soy sauce, and no soup stock was used for them either.
  749. The dishes served to Suzuributa may be sweets such as kinton (mashed sweet potatoes), yokan (a bar of sweetened and jellied bean paste), kanten-gashi (agar-used confectionary); these are called confectionary cuisines.
  750. The dishes that had been called Dengaku in the olden times included Nikomi Dengaku (Boiled Dengaku), in which ingredients were boiled, as well as Yaki Dengaku (Grilled Dengaku), in which skewered ingredients were grilled.
  751. The dishes which were cooked similarly by using a fish meat were called 'namasu (鱠, 魚膾).'
  752. The dismantling of cohort was the dismissal of foot soldiers, and the higher ranking cavalry continued as 'the Kondei system' in districts despite lowered in numbers.
  753. The dismissal turned to be a lucky incident for Tadamasa because it prevented him from being involved in the Raid on the Honno-ji Temple (in which Nobunaga ODA was killed).
  754. The disorder within the bakufu brought by the Coup of Meio prompted the bakufu leaders to wipe out the local samurais of Yamashiro Province.
  755. The disorganization of the warrior class generated a large number of unemployed people.
  756. The dispatch of the envoy was essentially to establish a military alliance.
  757. The dispatch originally had been scheduled a year earlier in 1324, but was put off due to Shochu Disturbance.
  758. The dispatch was planned by a medical doctor Nyudo Dosen (入道道仙) in Tajima Province in 1367 for repair and construction of the Ryobyoin.
  759. The dispersedly existing tumulus within the boundary of the remains (Makimuku Tumuluses)
  760. The display, which was used when Kotari Station commenced operations, is now being erected at 2-chome Kotari, Nagaoka City.
  761. The displays are arranged in four different areas.
  762. The disposable wooden chopsticks were devised by eel vendors and called hikiwaribashi in those days instead of waribashi at present.
  763. The disposal of the government managed railways to the Hokkaido Colliery and Railway Company was arranged in advance among HORI, NAGAYAMA and Tadashi MURATA of Hokuyu Company.
  764. The dispute Ogai was involved in was sometimes called 'aggressive criticism' or 'controversial philosophy.'
  765. The dispute about the location of "sakaotoshi."
  766. The dispute between the two families continued, however.
  767. The dispute ended with Razan HAYASHI winning the argument and Fabian would later question and subsequently abandon his faith.
  768. The dispute intensified due to the actions of two opposing Kanrei (regents), the former being Katsumoto HOSOKAWA and the latter being the powerful daimyo Mochitoyo YAMANA (Sozen).
  769. The dispute over the pros and cons of Buddhism was continued by MONONOBE no Okoshi and SOGA no Iname's children (MONONOBE no Moriya and SOGA no Umako) and lasted until MONONOBE no Moriya was killed in the conflict concerning Emperor Yomei's successor.
  770. The dispute over whether East Pagoda and statues were transferred from the original temple or not is still unsettled.
  771. The dispute triggered the decisive conflict between SHIGA and his father.
  772. The dispute with Godaigo was said to have been originated from the order issued by Morinaga ignoring Godaigo who also had issued a rinji (the Emperor's command) to topple the bakufu in the anti-shogunate war, therefore, the plot to deprive the imperial throne was not true.
  773. The disputed land of Toshima was part of the territory of the Toshima clan, whose location has not been specified but is presumed to have been around Horinouchi, Adachi Ward, Minami-hirayamagi, Kawaguchi City, or Oku, Arakawa Ward.
  774. The disputes over the successor were resolved by the 16th Honinbo named Shugen who was a younger brother of Shuei.
  775. The disruption hindered the bakufu from controlling the Imperial Court.
  776. The distance between Kizu and Kyobashi is 44.8 km.
  777. The distance between Shigino and Suita (9.1 km).
  778. The distance between Shigino and Suita is 9.1 km.
  779. The distance between Shogakuji signal station and Hirano (1.5 km).
  780. The distance between Shogakuji signal station and Hirano is 1.5 km.
  781. The distance between Tokuan and Shigino (3.4 km).
  782. The distance between the Umaya (horse station) and the Guke (the governor's office) in the Chikumi district is approximately 17 ri and 180 ho.
  783. The distance between the rider and the targets is about 5 meters and the targets are hung approximately 2 meter high.
  784. The distance between the two stations is 0.8 km (the photograph was taken on April 20, 2006).
  785. The distance between this station and Sai Station along the railroad is 1.4 km, making it the longest of those between adjacent stations on the line of Keifuku Electric Railroad.
  786. The distance between this station and Uji Station of the West Japan Railway Company (JR West), located across the Yodo-gawa River, is approximately 890 meters along the available road.
  787. The distance between two stations is approximately 1,100 m.
  788. The distance between us does not affect the desire to raise people lovingly.'
  789. The distance from Itokoku to Nakoku is 100 ri, which means that the distance from Daifang Commandery to Nakoku is the same as the distance from Daifang Commandery to Jo koku, 12,000 ri.
  790. The distance from a foot of mountain to the summit is divided into 10 go, and it is not simply divided equally with the height or distance but the rough criterion is the time which it takes to climb up by walking and thus the length of 1 go is shortened in a steep place.
  791. The distance from country to jo koku is 12,000 ri (1ri: seventy-six meters)
  792. The distance from the bottom to the top is made large.
  793. The distance from the capital to Ito koku is 11,900 ri based on the calculation below.
  794. The distance from the shooting position (archer) to the target is 28 m, and normally a target 36 cm in diameter is used.
  795. The distance in kilometers between the Ashiharabashi Station is listed with Imamiya Station.
  796. The distance of operation (in kilometers) from Kyoto Station are placed in parentheses.
  797. The distance of operation (in kilometers) from Kyoto Station is placed in parentheses.
  798. The distance of railway (operation kilometers) : 84.3 km.
  799. The distance of the entire line was shortend by 3C (≒0.06 km).
  800. The distance of the entire line was shortend by 7C (≒0.14 km).
  801. The distance of the entire line was shortened by 4C (≒ 0.08 km).
  802. The distance of the railroad (operational kilometers):
  803. The distance to Rakusaiguchi Station on the Hankyu Kyoto Main Line is 600 meters.
  804. The distance to neighboring Kintetsu Tanbabashi Station is a meager 500 meters.
  805. The distance to the neighboring Kaikonoyashiro Station is approximately 250 m, and the working distance is 0.2 km.
  806. The distance to the right field and left field: 100 meters; the distance to the center field: 117 meters.
  807. The distance to the target: approx. 5.4 to 9m
  808. The distances between adjacent bus stops on this route are relatively shorter than those of other bus routes.
  809. The distillery has six wash stills and six sprit stills, each of which is shaped differently.
  810. The distillery organizes guided tours as requested.
  811. The distillery produces 'Yamazaki,' the company's major brand of single malt whisky.
  812. The distinction between A-type and B-type also existed in the dull sounds of ギ, ビ, ゲ, ベ, ゴ, ゾ and ド (gi, bi, ge, be, go, zo and do).
  813. The distinction between Shushin and Haishin originated in the Meiji period with the introduction of a system of ranks for official shrines, although the concept of 'a chief god and other gods' already existed, with the main deity known as 'Mae' and others as 'Aidonoshin.'
  814. The distinction between classical rakugo and new rakugo is not always clear, and a number of works such as Little Flute (a new rakugo performance created by the third Beicho KATSURA and performed by many storytellers) are deemed to be ambiguous in terms of which category they belong to.
  815. The distinction of the performance style is that it has little shimogakari like antique feel but focuses more on Waki like prosaic expression.
  816. The distinction regarding one's place of rebirth between the True Pure Land and the other land.
  817. The distinctions of the statues by Tori or in the Tori-Shiki are the ancient Emon (clothes), dress code system, the almond-shaped eyes and the ancient smile (the archaic smile) which were affected by the style of Buddhist Statues of Chinese Northern Wei.
  818. The distinctive aroma of sakuramochi comes from coumarin, a fragrant compound contained in the salted leaves.
  819. The distinctive feature of Matabe's painting can be seen best in the representation of people; they have strongly-built bodies and their movements are extremely emphasized, which could almost disturb a balance.
  820. The distinctive feature of the book is its thin handwriting.
  821. The distinctive point of this period is that shubun-style (raised character) appeared for some kanin where hakubun-style had been the basis.
  822. The distinguishing feature of their pottery was a cold colored glaze, such as green, purple, navy-blue, and yellow, and it is thought that this is where Oshikoji-yaki (Oshikoji pottery) was derived from.
  823. The distress of Frigate Ertu?rul F?rkateyni
  824. The distress of the Ertu?rul made a great impact on people in the Ottoman Empire; however, under the rule of the absolute monarch Abd?lhamid II, the incident was regarded as martyrdom due to a natural disaster and the aspect as a man-made calamity was concealed.
  825. The distribution and the initial motion of the seismic wave as well as the movement in the Earth's crust was clearly observed during the Northern Tango Earthquake; and as a result, the field of seismology has greatly developed since.
  826. The distribution of Indica is wider and overlaps partly with tropical Japonica; in addition, it is assumed that the characteristic of cultivation of the Indica is closely related to the upland rice agriculture.
  827. The distribution of newspapers and the sales of advertisements are conducted by 'Kyoto Shimbun COM Co., Ltd.' spun off from Kyoto Shimbun Co., Ltd., and printing of newspapers is conducted by 'The Kyoto Shimbun Printing Co., Ltd.'
  828. The distribution of sanzoshu and its backgrounds
  829. The distribution range of the Jomon culture
  830. The distribution source received the difference calculated by subtracting prize money and expenses from sales of lottery tickets.
  831. The distribution was stopped at the end of September, 1874 as Manen nibuban.
  832. The distribution was stopped at the end of September, 1874 at discontinuation of old gold and silver.
  833. The distribution was stopped in July, 1867.
  834. The distribution was stopped in November, 1835.
  835. The distribution was stopped on September 10, 1842.
  836. The district along the street is changing to meet new needs.
  837. The district along the street, when the street opened, was initially called 'Korikimachi' but came to be called 'Kiyamachi' after it was lined with many lumber warehouses which stored lumber carried by ships called Takasebune.
  838. The district and go formed after the Ritsuryo system was reestablished into the new district and go by that process.
  839. The district area is located in the current southeastern Kyoto City and eastern Uji City.
  840. The district attorney appealed and Nakajima's case was therefore tried at the Osaka Court of Appeal (currently Osaka High Court), and as a result, on May 3, the first ruling was overturned and he was sentenced to death as well.
  841. The district from Shijo Kawaramachi to Shijo Karasuma is the downtown area of present Kyoto City.
  842. The district has 'Hi no miya/ Heitate-jingu Shrine,' which is the birthplace of the Takamanohara myth.
  843. The district includes the following towns:
  844. The district of Asuka
  845. The district of Oya-cho in Ota City, Shimane Prefecture is named after Oyatsu-hime.
  846. The district of Yagiri often suffered from war, so the people hated war.
  847. The district office was established in Uji-cho, Kuse-gun under the gunsei (County System Law).
  848. The district system began with the enacting of the Taiho Code in 701 but regional administration organization before this time also consisted of 'kori' which was written using a different character (評).
  849. The district types are based on the National Cultural Properties Database (see the section on the External Links).
  850. The disturbance continued in which Sumiyuki HOSOKAWA was killed first and then Sumimoto HOSOKAWA was slew, and the one who finally took the administration was Takakuni HOSOKAWA, the toughest hard-liner against Hongan-ji Temple.
  851. The disturbance during last days of the Tokugawa government
  852. The disturbance gave a glimpse into the dictatorship of the Tokuso Regime that was neither stable nor unstable.
  853. The disturbance subsided with the death of Tadayoshi, but even after that Takauji had to keep fighting against his enemies, such as the Southern Court forces, to maintain his government.
  854. The disturbance, one of the underlying causes of the Heiji Disturbance (Heiji-no-ran) that occurred three years later, led to the establishment of Japan's first samurai-dominated government--that of the Taira clan--and the Kamakura shogunate based on the kanto warrior bands.
  855. The disturbances in the Kanto region continued, such as the Eikyo War in 1438 and the Battle of Yuki in 1440.
  856. The ditch diagonally dividing the square front and rounded rear on the survey map is the trail the villagers used before the burial mound became inaccessible.
  857. The ditch went round the outside, 9m away from the lumber row.
  858. The diver continues to tell the story of how the orb was retrieved.
  859. The diver died in this way, but her son became Fusasaki no Otodo.
  860. The diver says in a soliloquy, 'I live near Shido-ji Temple, but I destruct life, which is against the teachings of Buddha.
  861. The diverse qualities of yeast is an important key to determine taste, flavor, and quality of sake.
  862. The diversification of variety
  863. The diversification of yukata has made the boundary between yukata and other clothing less distinct.
  864. The diversion construction which was suspended during the turmoil was restarted in late June, but was canceled in 1875 due to the report written by a Dutch engineer, Lindo.
  865. The diversity of Jomon earthenware can be used to determine time and identify regional differences.
  866. The divided Abe clan was reunited under ABE no Ariyo (a descendent of Yasuchika), who was backed by the Muromachi bakufu (a Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun); they named themselves the Tsuchimikado family (the Abe clan), and acquired a position from which they could supervise both tenmondo and onmyodo.
  867. The divine beasts (image of a deity and holy animals) were cast on the back and many mirrors included the names of eras of China and the Wei dynasty (Three States Period) in inscriptions.
  868. The divine mirror (a replica of the Yata no Kagami) is enshrined as a shintai (an object of worship housed in a Shinto shrine and believed to contain the spirit of a deity) of the Three Shrines in the Imperial Court.
  869. The divine mirror, which was modeled after Yata no Kagami (the eight-span mirror; one of the Imperial regalia) as one of the three sacred imperial treasures, was kept in Unmeiden (Naishidokoro), therefore, court ladies in Naishi no tsukasa had to protect and keep the mirror.
  870. The divine spirit does not exist on the Internet.
  871. The divine spirit of Hisako, the wife of Dai-Nanko, was also enshrined with them after the war.
  872. The divine spirit of this shrine is believed to have encouraged Yoritomo to raise an army.
  873. The divinities are called in many ways such as kami (god), mikoto using the letters 尊 or 命, tama (soul), shoryo or mitama (both mean the departed soul), and have different meanings.
  874. The division into the early and later periods is done by era/development, decrease rate of plane scale, and improvement of the Shoju (the first story) plane, and not by structural development.
  875. The division of labor was beginning to be established among Shitaeshi (Ukiyoe artists), Horishi (carvers) and Surishi (printers).
  876. The division was ordered to stay in Manchuria from 1919 after the Russo-Japanese War.
  877. The divisions of the Research Bureau are mostly divided into smaller groups by topics that correspond to the structure of the standing committees of both houses, and legislative reference activity based on requests from Diet members and anticipatory research on current issues are conducted.
  878. The divorce came through when the husband issued Rienjo to his wife or his wife's father or brother.
  879. The divorce temple was a convent, which was a safehouse for women seeking a divorce in those days when women had no right to obtain a divorce from their husbands; once a wife fled into there, she can obtain a divorce from her husband.
  880. The do (slingshot) was also used at that time.
  881. The doctor who examined Itagaki after the incident was Shinpei GOTO.
  882. The doctors from Tenyakuryo including Mitsuosa were thanked for their medical service to the Emperor during the Emperor's life and were permitted to worship the deceased placed in a coffin in Seiryoden (Emperor's residence).
  883. The doctors of Myoho became so active that they submitted Myobokanmon response papers not only to the emperors and Daijokan (government's supreme organ) but also to Chitennokimi (a retired emperor) and Innocho (administrative organization of retired emperor).
  884. The doctors such as Ryotaku MAENO and Genpaku SUGITA succeeded to translate the western book of medicine, "Ontleedkundige Tafelen" by self-study.
  885. The doctrine of Jodo Shinshu is often misunderstood that any person may go to gokuraku (the Buddhist paradise) after his death only if he repeats recitation of nenbutsu (the Buddhist invocation) while he is alive.
  886. The doctrine was to pass these Homon (dharma-gate) and head toward 'Ken (exoteric), Esoteric and Ascetic standing trio' and perform 'Jugubodai Gegeshujo' (self-training and seeking Nirvana every day while looking up and converting others to the religion while looking down).
  887. The document also describes 'food factories should transport, deliver, and store shelled eggs at 10 degrees or lower,' but consumers cannot check the storage condition.
  888. The document also says that during the reign of Emperor Sujin, a descendant of Amenomahitotsu no Kami and a descendant of Ishikoridome (the ancestral goddess of mirror makers) recast the sacred mirror.
  889. The document can be said to be a great collection of the Koremune clan's activities as scholars of law and is an important historical material for understanding politics in the Heian period.
  890. The document dated November of the same year was signed jointly by Kagehiro NAGAI and Norihide NAGAI (Dosan), which denies the long-held story that Dosan took the family name of NAGAI without permission when he killed Nagahiro NAGAI and did not allow Nagahiro's children to inherit the family name.
  891. The document describes how the land steward conscripted peasants for forced labor by threatening to "cut off the ears and noses" of resistant peasants and to "cut the hair of their wives to make them nuns."
  892. The document ended with the words: 'I hope that this will be granted.'
  893. The document explained the basic mathematical knowledge deemed necessary for government officials in five chapters: 'Den, Hyo, Shu, So and Kin.'
  894. The document is also called "Kujiki" or "Kujihongi."
  895. The document is kept by Akiyoshi SASAZAWA, the eighth descendant.
  896. The document management following this was also done in Kuge's Mandokoro (administrative board), sogo (office of monastic affairs) of temples, and so on.
  897. The document named Shijitsugan (literally, "Comprehensive Mirror to Aid in Government") written in the Edo period mentions two recipes for kikuzake.
  898. The document of kin-za (an organization in charge of casting and appraising of gold during the Edo period) at the time of Genroku Oban Reminting said they cast Oban by remitting 160 Hachiryoban, which is thought to be the Hachiryoban, and others.
  899. The document prepared by the monk Eishun says as follows (the archive of Todai-ji Temple).
  900. The document read to the effect that an emissary would be sent on February 8 for peace negotiations, that the Taira clan should stand by and that the Minamoto clan had already received these instructions.
  901. The document says that the person for whom Hideyoshi donated the statue was "a beauty", so that it is suspicious whether it means 76 years old woman; and it is appropriate to think that Hideyoshi had a girl.
  902. The document shows nationwide agricultural products, fish catches, and specialties in those days.
  903. The document starts with 'Wayo', followed by the conditions of the compromise, and ends with 'therefore, the document of the compromise is as written above'.
  904. The document stipulates 'Funeral rites should express more clearly the paschal character of Christian death, and should correspond more closely to the circumstances and traditions found in various regions. This also applies to the liturgical color to be used' (Article 81).
  905. The document submitted by the Hyojosho in the Kyoho era should be reviewed because it was made after the Hyojosho had burned down in 1717.
  906. The document was also known as Ozumi Osamebarai Meisaicho.
  907. The document was assumed to be written after the Daido period (806-810) and before the Engi Shoki Koen (lecture on the "Chronicles of Japan" in the Engi Era) (904-906).
  908. The document was drawn up by the lord of the Koriyama Domain Masakatsu HONDA and the lord of the Takatori Domain Iemasa UEMURA who had investigated the roads of the boundary of Kiwa Province by the order of the shogunate; and it recorded Kohechi in the name of 'Naka-michisuji' (literally 'middle route').
  909. The document was prepared to remonstrate Sadatoki HOJO.
  910. The documentary was directed by Kazuo INOUE, who was looked after by Ozu and called by the nickname "Ban-san".
  911. The documents are preserved in the National Archives of Japan
  912. The documents issued during the era of Katsuyori followed the system of the Shingen era, but it is pointed out that the ratio of license with a red seal with a dragon engraved was high.
  913. The documents of issues from the government officials and provinces were organized by the Benkan (controllers) before they were sent to the Dajokan (Grand Council of State).
  914. The dog ("inu" in Japanese) that appear in the Momotaro legend is believed to represent the residents of Inu-Jima Island, the monkey ("saru") those living in Saruo and the pheasant ("kiji") those in Kijigadani.
  915. The dog god of the standing statues of 12 protective deities: Sculpted in the Kamakura period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  916. The dog with him was a male Satsuma-ken dog called 'Tsun', but when the statue was built she had died, so it was erected modelling after a male dog of Kagenori NIRE, chusho of the navy, Empire of Japan.
  917. The dogma of the Jinmon school is based on the argument that Shaka is the principal object of worship at the temple and the school belongs to the Shoretsu-ha.
  918. The dohyo (sumo ring) in a grand sumo (wrestling) tournament is the subject of discussion, but it remains as it has.
  919. The dohyo was tentatively repaired by Yobidashi hitting it with beer bottles before the Makunouchi (the top division in sumo) bouts.
  920. The doji became an ubasoku (a person who practiced Buddhism without becoming a monk) of Gango-ji Temple.
  921. The doji made other accomplishments using his marvelous strength and entered the Buddhist priesthood, and was called Buddhist monk Dojo.
  922. The doll of this type is a standing statue fixed onto a pedestal and its outfit cannot be changed.
  923. The doll often seen today is a reproduction, which is based on the design included in "Karakuri zui" (Compilation of Illustrated Mechanical Arts), an old book written by karakuri craftsman Hanzo HOSOKAWA in 1796.
  924. The doll parts are assembled in order by the doll maker.
  925. The doll shoots several arrows, and when one of these arrows goes off the target --- this is intentionally crafted as such --- the doll expresses regret - when it hits the target, the doll expresses joy - with its head movement.
  926. The doll's movements are controlled only with coil springs, gears, cams, and strings.
  927. The dolls of the attendants represent the guard as well as the accompanying ministers Udaijn (Minister of the Right) and Sadaijin (Minister of the Left).
  928. The doma (earthen floor) or wooden floor is divided into squares by wooden frames to make a space for several people to sit together.
  929. The doma is equipped with a clay oven called a kamado for cooking, and often has a stable attached.
  930. The doma is positioned as a place intermediate between outdoor and indoor, and it is a custom in Japanese houses "to take off shoes indoors."
  931. The doma is used as a work place to take care of agricultural machines or fishing gear on rainy days.
  932. The doma provided a space of several joes (approx. 1.65 square meters per jo) to about 15 joes and people would sit on a straw mat or sunoko (a board made of thin plates positioned horizontally) or take off their shoes to stand on it.
  933. The domain bought cotton from producers using momen-tegata and exchanged the cotton for coins outside of the domain, in places such as Osaka.
  934. The domain continued issuing han bills guaranteed by various guarantors.
  935. The domain could not issue han bills actively like other domains until 1868 or 1869.
  936. The domain included Nagasaki City from the Sengoku, or Warring States, period (Japan) and enjoyed a strong economy thanks to trade with Europe.
  937. The domain is also known as Gojo Domain or Gojo Futami Domain
  938. The domain issued ginsatsu and zenisatsu (zenimonmesatsu) between 1822 (when it was a hatamoto) and 1868 (after the domain was established).
  939. The domain lord Takatsugu TODO rebuilt the Kasagi-dera Temple main hall between 1648 and 1652.
  940. The domain lord, who was a member of the Matsudaira Honjo clan, was granted a hereditary peerage as viscount in 1884.
  941. The domain of Bizen sent 2,000 soldiers before January 29, and of all the soldiers, 500 (some theory insists that it was 800) led by Karo (chief retainer) Tatewaki HEKI advanced on the ground with a cannon.
  942. The domain of Sonobe became independent in December 1619 when Yoshichika KOIDE, the feudal lord of the Izushi Domain in Tajima Province took over.
  943. The domain of Sonobe was abolished at the abolition of domains and establishment of prefectures in July 1871, but Hidenao then took the position of the governor of Sonobe Prefecture.
  944. The domain opened a kitte-kaisyo (exchanger of kitte [merchandising certificates]) in Wata-machi near Himeji-jo Castle in 1820, and ordered a kakeya and a yotashi (merchant who assisted officials) to manage han bills.
  945. The domain prohibited coins and only allowed han bills to be circulated.
  946. The domain then became an imperial fief for six months, after which Tadafusa MATSUDAIRA (the lord of the Shimabara Domain) took over with 45,900 koku on February 28, 1649.
  947. The domain was based in Fukuchiyama-jo Castle.
  948. The domain's financial position was worsened, however, when the administration of the domain suffered a series of setbacks, including the destruction of its hantei (residence maintained by a daimyo in Edo) in a fire and damage caused by a rash of natural disasters such as storms, floods, and fires.
  949. The domain's government ordered Saigo to bring Gessho to Higashime (Hyuga-no-kuni) in order to hand him over to shogunate officials.
  950. The domain's territory was valued at 13,000 koku.
  951. The domain, after having raised the fund, launched the land reclamation project several years after the earthquake to make it an arable land
  952. The domain, puzzled by this situation, not only ordered compulsory use of the han bills, but also imposed 'goyogin' (forced loans) on the people of the domain.
  953. The domains placed in the Edo period
  954. The dome-shaped mound on a square base is quite unique that only five are confirmed.
  955. The domestic Kikyoku are mostly made of mulberry, paulownia and zelkova.
  956. The domestic and foreign perspective opinions reached the general misconception of the Boshin Civil War being a less bloody conflict.
  957. The domestic conflict lasted from 1180 finally came to an end, as the Battle of Oshu finished.
  958. The domestic economy of the Crown Prince was, in fact, managed by each institution under Togubo.
  959. The domestic production of rail was achieved in 1907.
  960. The domestic production of raw material for tarako has decreased to the 10 % level of the total amount used to produce tarako in Japan.
  961. The domestic transportation system were developed due to the inauguration of the government-owned railway and steamship in 1872.
  962. The domestic use of fuels began to shift to chemical fuels around 1955 and the fuel transition was completed around 1975, and since then, the firewood and charcoal for domestic use have disappeared except for those used for enjoyment.
  963. The domestically-produced karakami in the early days was made with hishi (also known as ganpishi) printed 'ka-mon' (flower patterns) and was written as 'karakami' (からかみ or から紙).
  964. The domi katsudon is a local specialty of Okayama City.
  965. The dominant explanation is that Tanuma's economic revitalization policies were intended to control the distribution speed of money in the market.
  966. The dominant situation completely changed and Nobunaga plunged into crisis after being pincer-attacked suddenly; however, he was barely saved by so-called 'Battle of Kanagasaki' which was a desperate retreat battle of his vassals.
  967. The dominant theories are the following three.
  968. The dominant theory is that her tomb is the Hashihaka Tumulus (Yamatototohimomoso Hime no Mikoto's tomb by designation of the Imperial Household Agency).
  969. The donated scriptures comprise 30 volumes of the Lotus Sutra, one each of the Sukuhavati sutra, the Heart Sutra and TAIRA no Kiyomori's gammon (Buddhist prayer) in his own hand, kyobako (boxes in which the Buddhist scriptures are kept) and a karabitsu (six-legged Chinese-style chest).
  970. The donated trees were not thought to survive; new trees took place of them and have been trimmed up to the present days.
  971. The donated-type of shoen (manor) began to spread nationwide after the late eleventh century when Enkyu Manor Regulation Acts was promulgated and culminated from the middle of twelfth century, the late Heian period, to the late of twelfth century.
  972. The donation letter is preserved in Saikyo-ji Temple as it was at that time.
  973. The donation of Soma-mikuriya by Yoshimune SATAKE, who was on the side of the Taira family, thereafter indicates the increasing instability since the Heiji War.
  974. The donation-cum-fare of just \100, and the \200 'aizanryo' admission fee of Kurama-dera Temple (free for junior high school students and under) can be said to be quite reasonable.
  975. The donations given for twenty one temples of the three sects
  976. The door is considered to be the one on which Masatsura KUSUNOKI carved his death poem 'Since I will never come back alive, I am writing down the names of my fellows and me, who are to be numbered among the dead,' when leaving for the front in the Battle of Shijonawate.
  977. The door of kondo of the Toshodai-ji Temple is made as an Itasando structure, which is a simple wooden door made of five narrow vertical planks nailed with the rear horizontal cross members.
  978. The door was coated with deep black-colored lacquer.
  979. The door width means the entire breadth of a portion of closed door.
  980. The dormitory consists of three buildings, the north building, the center building and the south building, and they are placed in an E-shape.
  981. The dormitory is based on 'philosophy of autonomy,' so it is called an 'autonomous dormitory' in Doshisha University.
  982. The dormitory of the commanders of the Sixteenth Division whose construction was completed in 1908 was later used as the main headquarters of Seibo Jogakuin School Corporation, and the division drill court was used by Ryukoku University.
  983. The dormitory once existed
  984. The dormitory was closed in 1988, and was reborn as the Doshisha Friend Peace House (now a registered tangible cultural properties) in 1997.
  985. The dormitory was constructed in 1913.
  986. The dorui was more than 10 meters high, 80 meters wide, and 1.2 kilometers long.
  987. The dosage was specified as 3.75g a dose, or a day.
  988. The dotaku are considered as the Japanese style's oldest dotaku.
  989. The dots called oil glands on the surface of the rind contain an ingredient called limonene, and it is attracting attention as a solvent that can dissolve plastics.
  990. The double degree system was established to acquire degrees form both the Graduate School of Engineering and Ecole Centrale.
  991. The double moats found at Naka site (Fukuoka Prefecture) are almost perfect circles with an outside diameter of 150 m.
  992. The double track section : no (all single track)
  993. The double-layered tiled roof, the black lacquered pillar with metal fittings, the vermilion-lacquered balustrade with the ornamental railing knob gilded with gold leaf: the black pillar is designed after the Amida Hall of Higashi Honganji, and the double-layered roof is designed after the Daishido Hall
  994. The dough is cut into narrow strips and dried.
  995. The dough is stretched thin like cord in the end, and then dried.
  996. The dough should have a high water content, but if the cabbage has a high water content, the texture of the finished one often becomes soggy.
  997. The down line, Higashi-Maizuru ? Wakasa-Takahama ? Wakasa-Hongo - Obama
  998. The downfall of Toyotomi soke (head family)
  999. The downfall of the Kamakura bakufu
  1000. The downstream area of the Midori-kawa River and Kawajiri

341001 ~ 342000

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