; 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 downtown areas of Kyoto City and Muko City are connected, making it difficult to easily determine the border.
  2. The draft contains some epoch-making contents for the period, such as civil rights, which has some affinities with the present constitution of Japan.
  3. The draft handwritten by himself had as many as 31 pages, and he advocated the necessity to take 'the wise decision to totally eradicate state-regulated prostitutes.'
  4. The draft of Family Law in Civil Law during the Meiji period was close to Yukichi's theory of the equality of the sexes, and Yukichi supported the draft, but it was replaced by Family Law adopting patriarchy because the draft was opposed by the descendants of samurai families.
  5. The draft was drawn up by the chief secretary of the Ministry of the Interior, Michiyuki MATSUDA.
  6. The draft was found by Daikichi IROKAWA in the earthen storehouse (storehouse with thick earth and mortar walls) of the Fukazawa family in Itsukaichi Town, West Tama District, Tokyo (the present Akiruno City, Tokyo) in 1968.
  7. The draft was to include the acquisition of 15 private railways besides 17 private railways that had been to be acquired in the first draft.
  8. The drafting of laws and ordinances related to Kizokuin was done by Kentaro KANEKO.
  9. The dragon dance of Higashi
  10. The dragon god of the standing statues of 12 protective deities: Sculpted in the Kamakura period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  11. The dragon lantern cedar
  12. The dragon painting on the ceiling was created by Mitsunobu KANO.
  13. The drainage ditch, which runs from Otone-machi, Kitasaitama-gun, Saitama Prefecture through Kurihashi-machi, Kitakatsushika-gun, flowed into the Naka-gawa River on its left side on the border of Arai, Kurihashi-machi Town and Happo 2-chome, Washimiya-machi Town.
  14. The drainage facilities were provided, and a 5-meter long, 3.4-meter wide tunnel was detected.
  15. The drama "Ume" (Plum Trees) is a currently performable play in the Kanze school.
  16. The drama describes a distressed Katsumoto KATAGIRI, loyal vassal to the Toyotomi clan in Osaka after the Battle of Sekigahara.
  17. The drama was broadcast over 2 consecutive nights, and SERIZAWA was the main enemy in the drama for the first night.
  18. The drama was first performed in January 1758.
  19. The drapes of the faces on which the kicho is set up are rolled up for about 90 cm and held by tying strings from inside and outside just like kabeshiro (hangings used as a blind in a nobleman's residence).
  20. The drastic theory against Korea
  21. The drawback of these three books was that they were rough, but the convenience of being able to browse through various Do school theories in one book made them popular as reference books for Kakyo.
  22. The drawing method, in which the main motifs are gathered together in the lower-left corner of the painting and void space on the right side, is called 'Zanzanjosui' and 'Henkaku no Kei,' which were the specialty of Baen (Ma Yuan), a Chinese painter from the Southern Sung Dynasty.
  23. The drawing on the scroll lays out the story of the conspiracy of Dainagon TOMO no Yoshio in the Otenmon Incident and is consisted of the following scenes.
  24. The drawing room has an open veranda to give a feeling of continuity with the garden, and the structure has been designed so that the garden can be viewed when sitting in the tatami room or on the veranda.
  25. The drawing style is refined, neat, and elegant.
  26. The drawn boat has the same style as a gondola.
  27. The dream I saw whilst napping in a bush would not come true.'
  28. The dream for the revival of Kawachi-Genji was passed down to Tameyoshi's son, MINAMOTO no Yoshitomo, but it was not until the time of Yoshitomo's son, MINAMOTO no Yoritomo, that it would come true.
  29. The dream of Tachibana and Bando to make inroads into the world market ended up as a mere dream.
  30. The dreary song of this bird sounded ominous to people around the Heian period, so that the bird was labeled as an ominous bird.
  31. The dredging was classified into three: Okawazarae (dredging of the Yodo-gawa River), uchikawazarae (dredging of branches of the Yodo-gawa River), and ryokawaguchizarae (dredging of the Aji-gawa River and the Kizu-gawa River).
  32. The dress code is basically different with classes; the tailcoat is required in the top class competitions and the evening dress is required in the other competitions.
  33. The dried Gyukakuso is charred and put into an iron pan.
  34. The dried cod (pacific cod) was an item presented to the Imperial Court in the past..
  35. The dried lacquer statue of Shaka Nyorai, which is registered in "Shizai Cho" as the principal image of Daian-ji Temple, was a statue built at the wish of Emperor Tenchi and known as one of the masterpieces.
  36. The dried noodle products of which cooking time is one minute were sold by the companies for a certain period of time, but many of them were short-lived due to problems, such as noodles lost texture before eating, thereby only the yakisoba type remains.
  37. The dried powder (called kona (powder) sansho) of the ripened fruit pericarp is used as flavoring that cleans away the odor of grilled eel, as a flavoring ingredient in miso soup, and as an ingredient in shichimi togarashi (a ground mixture of red pepper and aromatic spices).
  38. The drilling cost is usually 100 million yen to 200 million yen, and many local governments drilled for onsen using the "Furusato Sosei" Fund (regional development fund temporarily provided by the national government) provided under former Prime Minister Takeshita's cabinet.
  39. The drilling costs of hot springs have decreased, because more advanced drilling technology became available.
  40. The driver ID card with a photo (the photo size is actually designated by the law) must be set up on the display part on the interior on the side by the actual vacant car indicator so passengers can see it.
  41. The driver was killed.
  42. The drivers of the Okayama office operated the buses between Karasuma Exit of Kyoto Station and Kibi Service Area.
  43. The driving force for the constant production of films in a variety of genres was the profit-oriented business philosophy during the leadership of company president Shigeru OKADA.
  44. The driving force of this trend was the people belonging to the higher-income bracket, such as movie stars, singers, lawyers and doctors.
  45. The dromos with its ceiling covered with six pieces of huge natural stone 4.8 meters in length is 20.1 meters in length, more than 1 meter in width and 1.5 meters in height.
  46. The dromos, which gradually lowered and had pools in its deep part, had six ceiling stones and was 14 ken (about 1.8 meters) in length.
  47. The drosera garden held flowers cleverly arranged by pattern and color, and the central garden ponds were placed linearly, in traditional Indian style.
  48. The drum and bugle corps for the procession of Meiji Restoration and Restoration royalists, which are in the forward part of the Jidai procession, are conscripted army of farmer loyalists, Yamaguni platoon used to be composed of actual veterans from the first festival in 1895 to sometime in the Taisho period.
  49. The drum most often used is the tsuridaiko, a drum that hangs in a frame and is used in gagaku, but standard drums are also acceptable.
  50. The drum tower is a multi-storied building designed to inform people of the time or to give signals.
  51. The dry lacquer seated statue of the Buddhist Master Ganjin (in Chinese pinyin, Jianzhen): enshrined in Toshodai-ji Temple
  52. The dry lacquer statues of Eight Guardians: enshrined in Kofuku-ji Temple, and the statue of Ashura (Bellicose Demon) is most famous of the eight
  53. The dry lacquer statues of Ten Great Disciples: enshrined in Kofuku-ji Temple
  54. The dry landscape garden has been nationally designated as a Special Place of Scenic Beauty and a Special Historic Site.
  55. The dry landscape garden in front of the main hall is attributed to Enshu KOBORI.
  56. The dry landscape garden on the eastern hillside was excavated in 1931 so retains the original look of the Muromachi Period.
  57. The dry landscape garden was created during the late Edo period.
  58. The dry landscape garden, commonly known as 'Tora-no-Ko Watashi-no-Niwa (The crossing of tigercubs),' at the front of the hojo is said to have been created by Enshu KOBORI and has been designated a place of scenic beauty.
  59. The dry moat and earthworks remain from the original site at Kotari-jinja Shrine to the north-east of the castle.
  60. The drying method whereby fish are wrapped in cellophane is especially referred to as bunkaboshi.
  61. The drying process also makes the distinct texture and taste to the seafood.
  62. The dual power gradually led to a conflict between anti-Tadayoshi group represented by KO no Moronao, and the Tadayoshi group in the government.
  63. The due bill written by Kanamori is said to have been still remains in Hozan-ji Temple.
  64. The duel at Kagiya no Tsuji;
  65. The duel at Takadanobaba; and
  66. The duel between the two Karakuri-Doji robots, who exchange with each other their 'Noh' (abilities) which are far beyond human technologies, ends with the two hitting each other far up in the stratosphere.
  67. The duels between WATANABE no Tsuna and Ibaraki Doji
  68. The duo later changes their names to Rigaru Senta and Mankichi, and came to be regarded as the origin of today's Tokyo Manzai.
  69. The duplicate copy of the Kotofu Rei was to be retained by 'Naidaijin-fu' (Office of Minister of the Center) as prescribed in the old Kotofu Rei (the old Article 2, Paragraph 2), while in the existing Kotofu Rei it was to be retained by 'Ministry of Justice' (the existing Article 2).
  70. The duration of his term as Hoshu (Monshu) was 67 years.
  71. The duration of study at jinjo shogakko (compulsory education) at the time was either three or four years.
  72. The duration of the building work: approx. five years
  73. The dust density has become increased in the last one hour =>
  74. The dust density has decreased in the last one hour =>
  75. The dust density has increased in the last one hour =>
  76. The dust settled only after a vassal of the Akamatsu clan announced that their ture purpose was to attack the shogun and had no intention to harm others, so territorial lords carried injured people out and made their exit.
  77. The duties of Benkan was to direct and supervise the government offices; therefore, they were ranked higher than Shonagon later, and some officials concurrently held the posts of Sangi and Daiben.
  78. The duties of land stewards during the Edo period were almost the same as those of local governors in the Kanto region appointed by the Edo bakufu.
  79. The duties of the Sakimori guards were harsh: They had to travel long distances from eastern Japan to Kyushu by themselves, and they had to procure their own food and arms while they were performing duties.
  80. The duties of the `Tojoshi` were identical with those of clan affiliated samurai and included roles such as: participating in the Sankinkotai detail (where feudal lords were required to spend alternate years residing in Edo) and, military service.
  81. The duties of the banto covered not only business management but also administrative affairs of the family and were allowed to wear haori (Japanese half-coat),which was not allowed for the tedai and others.
  82. The duties of the shoten-cho, the shoten-jicho, shoten, nai-shoten, and shoten-ho were respectively the same as the ones which had been decided when the previous organization had been established.
  83. The duties were instruction of gunnery, production, preservation and repair of guns as well as elimination of wild boars and wolves and to arrest robbers and arsonists.
  84. The duties were to manage the falcon hunting grounds and to prepare for falcon hunting by the shogun.
  85. The duty of Itodokoro was spinning thread and many nyokan worked there.
  86. The duty of Kenrei was to handle all administrative affairs within their jurisdiction.
  87. The duty of a machiyakunin included informing town people of furegaki (bakufu [Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun] orders) from a magistrate's office and submitting people's appeals to the office.
  88. The duty of a scholar of Japanese classical literature is to recapture the original purity of Shinto through research of Japanese classics.
  89. The duty of mononobe, which was a section of tomobe (Servant of the Court, low-grade tech worker), was to administer mononobe-cho and to guard prison houses.
  90. The duty of the kanmu had been mainly to carry out ceremonies and public affairs and to investigate the required precedents; therefore, the loss of archives and ancient documents that could be the source of precedents concstituted critical damage for Omiya family.
  91. The duty of traditional craftsmen is to make efforts for the preservation of endemic traditional crafts, the improvement of their skills and techniques, and the transmission of traditions to posterity.
  92. The duty to draw wakamizu was assigned to toshi-otoko (a man born in the year current under the twelve-year cycle of the Orient zodiac), or a woman of the family drew it.
  93. The duty was part of a shift system with a term of one year each, ending every year in February at the Rekken Ceremony (an annual ritual during the Heian and Nara Periods in which officers were evaluated for promotions).
  94. The duty was to maintain castle stone walls and its components, as well as its layout.
  95. The duty was to polish all the guns in possession of bakufu.
  96. The dwelling site in the latter part of the Paleolithic period
  97. The dwelling was an approx. 30-cm-deep half-ground type (tateanajukyogun [a pit dwelling]), and was structured as follows: Around the sunken place, column pits in a diameter of 14 to 22cm were provided in intervals of 1.0 to 1.7m, and a ditch was provided around the dwelling place.
  98. The dwelling was in a round shape of approx. 6m in diameter, and it is presumed that 13 column were provided.
  99. The dwellings found at Ichani Karikariusu Site in Shibetsu Town near Shiretoko Peninsula had pits dug as deep as 2 to 2.5 meters, with the entrance probably located on the roof.
  100. The dye is placed and arranged on top of cylindrical byobu and tsuitate to produce gradation and three dimensional feel by winding it with saikin many times.
  101. The dyes are fixed to the cloth by applying steam of 80 ℃ or higher for 20 to 40 minutes.
  102. The dyestuffs and pigments used for Ukiyoe woodblock prints were relatively inexpensive plant-derived and mineral ones.
  103. The dynasty expanded its power to Chubu and Kanto regions and developed into Japan as we know it today.
  104. The dynasty gradually made 'kabane,' 'uji,' and 'be' incorporated into a hierarchy, and these private groups were organized in a public system.
  105. The dynasty lasted around 56 years from 1336 to 1392 and had a government system with the conferment of court rank and era name.
  106. The dynasty state before the mid-11th century is noted as the early dynasty state and the period after the mid-11th century as the later dynasty state.
  107. The dynasty state, which started in the early 10th century, changed into a more-medieval form.
  108. The dynasty succeeded in controlling the activities of wako to a large degree by winning fierce battles against them for years before the demise of the dynasty.
  109. The each generation of Ueharu inherited the yago inherited the name of, "Jihei OGAWA," even to this day.
  110. The earl.
  111. The earlier Jomon period
  112. The earlier part of the Yamato Dynasty is also called the Miwa sovereignty, and 'Miwa' is thought to suggest present-day Miwa area.
  113. The earlier severe thrashing cannot be a maneuver of you alone.'
  114. The earliest ancestor of the clan is said to be Mochimori OUCHI, the second son of Yoshihiro OUCHI, who rebelled against the third Muromachi shogun, Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA, in the Oei War.
  115. The earliest ancestor was Motozane KONOE, a son of FUJIWARA no Tadamichi.
  116. The earliest ancestors are unknown except for their Kaimyo (posthumous Buddhist names).
  117. The earliest appearance of setsugetsuka in Japanese language is in one of Yakamochi OTOMO' s poem, which was selected in "Manyoshu" (Collection of Ten Thousand Leaves).
  118. The earliest aprisio among the ones confirmed was found in Fontjoncouse near Narbonne.
  119. The earliest days (Edo period)
  120. The earliest description of the tactics appeared in popular fictions published in the Edo Period.
  121. The earliest document was "Saikyuki" (exemplary book on Heian rituals) written in the 10th century, and it says that Emperor Tenchi 'was enthroned in December' in the 10th year of Emperor Tenchi.
  122. The earliest extant record of a census conducted in Edo surivives in an annotation in the "Shoho Jiroku," (Chronicles of the Shoho Era) which indicates that there were 353,588 people in Edo as of June 17th, 1693 (6th year of Genroku), and it is also said that this was ordered by Tsunayoshi TOKUGAWA to root out demagogues.
  123. The earliest form of renga can be seen in the Hachidaishu (the first eight collections of waka compiled by imperial command) as a form of tanrenga (a 31-syllable poem in which the first and latter parts are made by different composers).
  124. The earliest manuscript is the one once belonging to To-ji Temple, Kanchiin, which was hand-copied in 1291 by Kenin of Choraku-ji Temple in Gion, Kyoto, at the age of 72.
  125. The earliest mention of the post is found in the record of the fourteenth year of the reign of the Emperor Kinmei in "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan), but it was only in later ages that a government-regulated organization was actually established.
  126. The earliest reference to the Emishi/Ezo (northerners or northeasterners of Japan) was made in "The Chronicle of Japan."
  127. The earliest representative work of literature written in the mixed writing of Japanese and Chinese is "Konjaku Monogatari" (The Tale of Times Now Past), followed by "Tsurezure gusa" (Essays in Idleness) and "Heike Monogatari" (The Tale of the Heike).
  128. The earliest use of 'Genjina' that can be validated is the name which appears in the book "Sanetaka koki" (the journal of Sanetaka SANJONISHI).
  129. The earliest version of Sawayama-jo Castle was erected during the Kamakura period by the Saho clan, a powerful family at that time.
  130. The earls
  131. The earlship was given to Kinyasu MUROMACHI in 1884.
  132. The early 10th century: "Zoku Ura Shimako no Denki" (a biography of Ura Shimako, second series)
  133. The early 13th century: 'Ura Shimako Den', collected in "Kojidan" (Talks of the Past)
  134. The early 7th century: It was transmitted to Tibet (Tibetan Buddhism)
  135. The early Edo period
  136. The early Edo period Shinto follower Mitsuyoshi TACHIBANA made a pilgrimage to all of the ichinomiya shrines in the country between 1675 and 1698, and his journey was documented in total 13 volumes of "Shokoku Ichinomiya Junkeiki" (Pilgrimage Record to the Ichinomiya Shrines).
  137. The early Edo period: Kitajima Kengyo, a disciple of Yatsuhashi Kengyo and a tutor of Ikuta Kengyo
  138. The early Heian period
  139. The early Kamakura bakufu, established in 1180, appointed the jito who was responsible for the office work of tax collection and the control and police power in shoen and koryo from gokenin (an immediate vassal of the shogunate in the Kamakura and Muromachi through Edo periods).
  140. The early Kamakura period saw the appearance of the illegal reaping of crops to establish a claim to the ownership of the land.
  141. The early Kofun period
  142. The early Meiji government internally lacked appropriate means of establishing a uniform direction over state governance, and there were laws and ordinances repeatedly issued with overlapping subjects, using various names for the laws, such as 'act,' 'bylaw,' 'order' and 'code.'
  143. The early Muromachi period produced famous swordsmiths including Bizen Osafune Morimitsu and Bizen Osafune Yasumitsu, and Moromitsu, Iesuke, Tsuneie also from Bizen.
  144. The early Showa and end of World War II
  145. The early Showa period
  146. The early Suiboku-ga
  147. The early Yomihon were written by intellectual people.
  148. The early characteristics of Otsue which contained many Buddhist paintings are well expressed in the haiku by Basho MATSUO, 'Various kinds of Buddha are drawn in Otsu-e, so which one will the painter draw in the New Year.'
  149. The early commentaries like "Genji-shaku" and "Okuiri Interpretation" were not originally independent but were added at the end of the manuscripts, and later they were gathered up into an independent book.
  150. The early eighth century is called the Nara period, because the capital (Heijo-kyo capital) was placed in Nara.
  151. The early example is a book "Kenkyugojunreiki" (a record of pilgrimage during the Kenkyu era) which was written in the end of the twelfth century (in 1191).
  152. The early example of gotoku has three legs and it was used with the ring-part up.
  153. The early modern times
  154. The early morning of February 12
  155. The early part of the Meiji period
  156. The early part of the Showa period
  157. The early period of the Edo period
  158. The early policy of the Chosen Sotoku-fu was called 'Budan seiji (government by the military).'
  159. The early shoens were run on the income from land taxes accompanied with this chinso.
  160. The early stage of Mikkyo
  161. The early stage of the Mahayana Sutra explained that the aspiration for Buddhahood was a 'mind to seek Bodhi,' while this sutra explained that 'Bodhi was to know one's own mind as it really is.'
  162. The early stage of the Muromachi bakufu
  163. The early stage of the Yamato sovereignty (the ancient Japan sovereignty)
  164. The early stages
  165. The early-modern period
  166. The early-modern times
  167. The early-modern times also saw similar ceremonies in which nominal parents played the role of "master" in the "Oyakata-kogata-sei" (system of a master and disciples) and "kaneoya" (also called "fudeoya," a women who cares the first black-painting of teeth ceremony of a girl).
  168. The earnings of the average shinban retainer was 250-koku yield, lower by 50 koku compared to those in shoinban and koshoban but is distinguished for not being obliged to keep horses at all times.
  169. The ears of Japanese pampas grass are planted.
  170. The earth and sand from the landslides were carried by Watarase-gawa River and accumulated in the lower river.
  171. The earthen clay figurines excavated from the Chobonaino ruins (owned by the city of Hakodate in Hokkaido)
  172. The earthen figures created by the Jomon people were not used universally in all the regions in the Japanese archipelago through all the time of the Jomon period; their use was limited in terms of both the periods and the regions.
  173. The earthen figurine excavated at Tanabatake Archaeological Site in Nagano Prefecture (owned by Chino City): commonly known as 'Jomon Venus'
  174. The earthen figurines were also relics unique to this period.
  175. The earthen vessels excavated at Sasayama Archaeological Site (in Niigata Prefecture) and owned by Tokamachi City: 57 pieces of earthen vessel, including what is called "kaen-gata doki" (the flame-shaped earthen vessel), were designated as national treasures.
  176. The earthen wall, the garden wall, the tomosaburai (a waiting room for servants) as well as the kitchen gate, and the tatejitomi (a movable fence).
  177. The earthen walls are about 4.0 to 4.5 meters high in the northern side and about 1.0 to 1.5 meters high in the southern side.
  178. The earthenware created in Korean Peninsula goes by just "earthenware" as a common name or by slightly more subdivided names such as Kaya ware, Silla ware and Baekje ware.
  179. The earthenware maker Matsui clan: Yaemon MATSUI served Ieyasu TOKUGAWA who was the lord of Okazaki-jo Castle in the Tensho era and was given five bales (a traditional unit for rice, which is 60 kilograms) and Futari fuchi (the equivalent of an annual two-man rice stipend).
  180. The earthenware that belongs to the family of earthenware from Kibi Province, which is the antecedent of haniwa, has been found among the unearthed relics.
  181. The earthenware utensils used were made in kilns by famous potters.
  182. The earthquake devastated the northern Kansai region, as well as the Chugoku region and the Shikoku region.
  183. The earthquake in the northern Tango Province occurred at 6:27:39 pm on March 7, 1927.
  184. The earthquake measured six on the seven-point Japanese scale in the current Torahime-cho, Higashiazai District in Shiga Prefecture, where it hit the hardest, and five to four in all areas in Shiga Prefecture.
  185. The earthquake of Genryaku
  186. The east and west buildings of Paseo Daigoro
  187. The east and west towers of Yakushi-ji Temple
  188. The east end of the Nishiki Market crosses Shinkyogoku, and beyond this location is where the Nishiki Tenmangu Shrine is located.
  189. The east exit and the Al Plaza (Heiwado) are connected by means of the passage.
  190. The east gate (inclusive of the left and right fences)
  191. The east lodge at Nijo had been completed, and Genji had Hanachirusato move to the west wing.
  192. The east of Higashi-ichijo Street is the approach to Yoshida-jinja Shrine, along which there are many street stalls with a lively atmosphere during the Setsubun Festival, the bean-throwing festival to celebrate the coming of spring.
  193. The east of Horikawa Gojo is National Highway Route No. 1, and the west of Karasumaru Gojo is National Highway Route No. 9 (the section between Karasuma Gojo and Horikawa Gojo is shared with National Highway Route No. 1).
  194. The east pagoda
  195. The east pagoda and the west pagoda (national treasures)
  196. The east pagoda that survived fires and earthquake fell due to an earthquake in 1707.
  197. The east part of Mino Province.
  198. The east part of Sagami Province.
  199. The east part of present Kanagawa Prefecture.
  200. The east part of present Mino area in Gifu Prefecture.
  201. The east path is not kept in good condition, so, it is only for climbing down (according to the sign).
  202. The east side of Odoi faced the west side of the Kamo-gawa River playing a role of a dike of the river.
  203. The east side of the odoi (mud wall), built by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI, was placed along the Kamogawa River, and functioned as a levee, as well.
  204. The east side of the road is connected to the kando Yokooji that runs east and west of the south of the Nara Basin.
  205. The east side of the station
  206. The east, west, south, and north edges of the circle each have a bale set slightly backward, which is called Toku-dawara.
  207. The east-end place they reached was Awa Province (another Awa Province written in 安房), which is said to be the origin of Awa(安房)Province.
  208. The east-west streets which run every four cho (approximately 436 m) were called Ichijo-oji, Nijo-oji and so on, while the north-south streets were called Ichibo-oji, Nibo-oji and so on.
  209. The eastbound track starts to have a gradient of 8 at about 300 m from the entrance of the tunnel (the same shall apply bellow), and immediately joins the gentle gradient sidetrack.
  210. The easterly course:
  211. The eastern area was especially well-known as an entertainment district, along with Gion Kobu and Ponto-cho.
  212. The eastern countries were thrown into turmoil when Yoritomo raised an army in September, and the imperial decree to search out and kill Minamoto no Yoritomo was issued throughout the Tokaido countries.
  213. The eastern end is the crossing with Higashioji-dori Street, Higashiyama-shichijo.
  214. The eastern end of ainoma is referred to as the 'Room of Genji' (where Murasaki Shikibu wrote the Tale of Genji) where a statue of Murasaki Shikibu at work is placed.
  215. The eastern end of the road varied in response to the transfer of capitals such as Heijo-kyo and Heian-kyo.
  216. The eastern garden is known as the 'Nijugo Bosatsu-no-niwa' (Garden of the 25 Bodhisattva) with rocks and shrubbery representing the coming of Amida Nyorai and the 25 Bodhisattva to lead the souls of the deceased from the Western Pure Land Paradise.
  217. The eastern military group forces were composed of around 100,000 soldiers, combining Tokugawa's direct forces, and those of Masanori FUKUSHIMA and others.
  218. The eastern part of the ward borders on Otsu City, Shiga Prefecture and has a close connection with it.
  219. The eastern part of the ward is mountain terrain with Mt. Daigo in the center and the western part is flatland along the Uji-gawa River and the Katsura-gawa River.
  220. The eastern room is decorated by partition paintings by Kanzan SHIMOMURA.
  221. The eastern sanctuary was founded as a shrine enshrining the Emperor Sudo Jinkei (Imperial Prince Toneri) at Fujinoo in the year 759 and was originally named Fujinoo-sha Shrine.
  222. The eastern section of the highway from Ikaruga was called 'Yoko-oji' (横大路) (Nara Prefecture) (also called Kita no Yoko-oji).
  223. The eastern side of the moat was later added to Toriya Pond for irrigation purposes.
  224. The eastern side of the shoin is open, allowing a view of the garden.
  225. The eastern stone chamber is a little bigger than the western one, but at present it has collapsed.
  226. The eastern temple grounds include the moss garden centered around Ogon-chi (Golden Pond), the main hall (Sairai-do), the study and a three-storied pagoda housing sutras.
  227. The eastern-end section between Kawabata-dori Street and Horikawa-dori Street is eight lanes wide because, during World War II, houses along the street were forced to move in order to create a fire-blocking belt.
  228. The easy-to-read editions have been published by Iwanami Shoten Bunko, the Sophia Library of Kadokawa Group Publishing Co., Ltd. and the Academic paperback library, Kodansha Ltd.
  229. The eaves are wide, creating shadows and a feeling of peacefulness inside the room.
  230. The eaves of all stories on the northwest side were broken and were left dangling.
  231. The eaves of the pit-type dwelling roof are believed to have commonly reached close to the ground, with the roof the only part of the dwelling visible from the outside.
  232. The economic confusion having accompanied the war increased the difference between the rich and the poor, reducing many farmers to tenant farmers.
  233. The economic development of the merchant class resulted in the impoverishment of the samurai, and laws regulating expenditures and debt cancellation orders were promulgated many times.
  234. The economic difficulties of the Edo bakufu, triggered in the age of Ietsuna, became increasingly serious during the civilian government.
  235. The economic policy, Rakuichi-rakuza (Free markets and open guilds) made it possible to hire many pursuers of military service, therefore, the long-term dispatch of a large army was doable even during the busy farming season.
  236. The economic power of merchants in Kofu enabled them to invite famous painters like Hiroshige from Edo to produce the banner paintings.
  237. The economic power of sanpogakunin in the early Edo period was about 2.5 million koku in total for 38 families and was poor, and it is said that, apart from Nanto-ho and Tennoji-ho who were protected by the power of temples and shrines, the musicians in Kyoto-ho who were subordinated to the court nobles were bad off.
  238. The economic power that he built up over his 30-year tenure as Okurakyo.
  239. The economical life of the lord consisted of the revenue from the directly managed land of his possession and the obligatory tributes from the subject serfs.
  240. The economy of Taiwan under Japanese rule was a colonial economy, which means that Japan used the resources and labors of Taiwan for the domestic development of mainland Japan.
  241. The economy will be depressed until the current account regain equilibrium, and then it will be balanced.
  242. The edge of kelp, remained after the body part was eliminated for making shredded tangle, is called "tsume-konbu" (nail-like pieces of tangle), sometimes eaten as a snack.
  243. The edge of many thatched roofs are cut cleanly in a plane to make it look beautiful.
  244. The edges are mostly colored red.
  245. The edible cherry fruit commonly called 'Sakuranbo' comes from Seiyomizakura, a western species which is also called 'Oto,' although 'Oto' originally refers to Shinamizakura, which is a different species from Seiyomizakura.
  246. The edible fruit mainly comes from the Bungo line plum trees.
  247. The edict consisted of four main sections with those subsections.
  248. The edict is thought to have established Kochi Komin sei (a system of complete state ownership of land and citizen), Soyocho taxation system and Handen Shuju ho (the law of periodic reallocations of rice land).
  249. The edict of Dajokan (Grand Council of state) issued in 1871 by the New Meiji Government prohibited the names 'Nagoshi shinji' and 'Minazukibarae' and ordered the revival of the traditional ceremony 'Oharae' of the 'Taiho Code,' and the ceremony started being conducted by shrines across the country.
  250. The edict of Emperor Shomu as well as that of Empress Genmei can be easily understood, if you suppose that Fukai-no-Joten/ Fukaijoten was brought forward in order to cope with the old practice of the brother to brother succession.
  251. The edict ordered a man named Itsu to inspect the block register of tabe (a group of peasants set for the cultivation of miyake, Imperial-controlled territory in ancient times).
  252. The edict stipulated matters regarding schools for teacher training.
  253. The edict to repel foreign vessels of 1825 stated above was also promulgated in the Ienari period.
  254. The edict to search and kill Yoriyuki was once released, but he was later set free.
  255. The edict was constituted by four main parts and accompanied each of them with subsections.
  256. The edict was made from Chinese literature.
  257. The edit style of "Meiroku Zasshi" had been a model of academic bulletin until the 10s in the Meiji period.
  258. The editing process took 7 years to complete in 1670 and in June of that year, a draft was submitted to the Shogunate.
  259. The editor and the year of establishment are unknown due to the circumstances of the transmission of this book and insufficient historical information.
  260. The editor concludes that this cruelty is the evidence of these acts having been committed by people of Goryeo.
  261. The editor in chief changed while it was still being compiled, resulting in many editorial problems: two chapters for a single figure; disproportionately richer information on the earlier Tang and fewer accounts on the later Tang.
  262. The editor is unknown.
  263. The editor of 'Fukutekihen,' which contains this historical material, gives his comments as 'my opinion.'
  264. The editor was FUJIWARA no Akisuke.
  265. The editor was Kagefumi MIKAMI, a member of the Hokumen warriors (guards of the north side of the Imperial palace).
  266. The editor was Shunsho YAMAMOTO, who was a poet, but made a living as a makie (Japanese lacquer sprinkled with gold or silver powder) craftsman.
  267. The editors are unknown, but there are rumors that it was written by nobles, Kyoto's young people, or monks who were dissatisfied with the Kenmu regime.
  268. The educated YAMANAMI and uneducated Osuzu attracted each other; YAMANAMI named Osuzu 'Akesato.'
  269. The education of Kyoto University at the faculty stage can be roughly classified into two, liberal arts that are commonly lectured in all faculties, and major subjects at each faculty.
  270. The education on French language was given in advance by Henri de Riberolles.
  271. The education station
  272. The educational content was equivalent to the educational curriculum of first and second years in present-day college.
  273. The educational organization is trying to promote Shodo widely holding their own certification examination and others.
  274. The educational system in the Edo period was polarized, reflecting the hierarchy of samurai, farmers, artisans and merchants in Edo society.
  275. The educational system reform led the school to a parent organization of the Faculty of Craft (current Faculty of Craft Science) at the Kyoto Institute of Technology.
  276. The eel is split open the back.
  277. The eel is split open the belly where it is easier to slit.
  278. The eel sellers supposedly originated in Kansai region around 1700, and twenty years later, they also appeared in Edo.
  279. The eels then swim downstream and head to the spawning ground, but their path is not yet well understood.
  280. The effect - The hot spring is good for neuralgia, muscular pain, arthritis, dermatosis, traumatopathy, rheumatism, a women's disease, gastroenteropathy, et cetera.
  281. The effect of Jiba (blade surface) of Japanese sword is mainly configured by Martensite generated when the steel is quenched.
  282. The effect of delays of direct trains from other lines on the Osaka Loop line are somewhat alleviated by station schedule changes and transfers of trains over to JR Nanba due to suspension of service and rescheduling of Yamatoji Rapid Service trains.
  283. The effect of some evidence for the popular theory became invalid due to the indication of the new theory claimed by Yonekura and Kuroda as stated above, and it had been controversial significantly between the popular theory and the new theory.
  284. The effect of the miracle medicine was marvelous and it cured many people who suffered from wound and sickness.
  285. The effect of this inequitable financial consideration was a despicable loss of value to the Hirado Domain.
  286. The effect of this restriction, since it was impossible to sell the usage licensing or assign to another relative, was profound.
  287. The effect tends to appear more readily specially in light ink painting.
  288. The effect that the Ashikaga clan, who were a prominent vassal of the Shogun after the Hojo clan in lineage and power, defected from the bakufu was very large and the insurrection rapidly engulfed the whole nation, with the Kamakura bakufu quickly reduced to disintegration.
  289. The effective date (April 28, 1952) of the peace treaty with Japan is generally considered as the date on which Japan officially lost Gaichi, as Article 2 of the said treaty stipulated the renunciation of titles in Gaichi.
  290. The effective length of each platform is sufficient to accommodate a seven-car train, but with the effective lengths of the tracks being those for eight-car trains, deadhead trains of eight cars can stop at this station.
  291. The effective length of the platform is equivalent to six train cars.
  292. The effective platform length is equal to six cars.
  293. The effective platform length is relatively long.
  294. The effective platform length is sufficient to accommodate a five-car train.
  295. The effects of climate (weather) also influence pollen levels and the time when pollen dispersal begins.
  296. The effects of the War of Zenshu
  297. The effects of the glue is to agglutinate, permeate and attach the ink on paper, wooden board and cloth.
  298. The effects of using glue are as follows.
  299. The efficacy does not guarantee good outcomes for everyone.
  300. The efficiency of land allocation varied with places, but most did not work well due to the lack of experience.
  301. The effort was lead by Russia, but it is said that without Germany, the intervention could not be realized.
  302. The egg is supposed to be M size weighing about 60 g.
  303. The egg membrane will harden in fresh water so sea water or water even saltier than sea water is used.
  304. The egg-shaped pagoda in the first type is higher, and the one in the latter type is shorter.
  305. The egg-shaped pagodas vary slightly in shape, depending on their respective eras.
  306. The eggs are bigger and the membrane a little harder.
  307. The eggs in the sujiko are separated to make roe.
  308. The egoshu (wealthy merchants who led self-governing organizations in cities during the Muromachi period) of Sakai resisted against this, depending on Miyoshi sanninshu.
  309. The eight Buddhist monks who went to Tang called "nitto hasso" (also called "nitto hakke"), namely Saicho, Kukai, Eun, Engyo, Jogyo, Soei, Ennin and Enchin, made a catalogue of imported items (shorai mokuroku) in which they recorded the list of books which they brought back from Tang.
  310. The eight Dog Warriors married Yoshizane SatomiI's eight princesses and became senior vassals.
  311. The eight armed representation is derived from the 'Daibenzaitennyo-hon' (chapter 15) teaching of the "Konko Myosai Sho-kyo" (Golden Light of the Most Victorious Kings Sutra), and the eight hands hold objects including a bow, arrow, hoko (long-handled Chinese spear), kanawa (iron ring) and lasso.
  312. The eight articles of Kenrojishin of "Konkomyo-kyo Sutra" (Golden Light Sutra) shows that it seeks 資材珍宝伏蔵 and 神通長年妙薬 to cure illness for people.
  313. The eight buildings, that is honden, sukibei (transparent fence), chumon (inner gate), gonden (associate shrine), haiden (a hall of worship), romon (two-storied gate), the east kairo (cloister), the west kairo were built in the Heian and Kamakura period style in the Edo period.
  314. The eight fierce gods employed by Shakkojin (Hachidaiki)
  315. The eight ideals were as follows: universal fraternity, total disarmament, complete abolition of class system, public ownership of land and capital, public ownership of transportation facilities, equitable distribution of wealth, equality of political rights, and education at public expense.
  316. The eight members of the Shieikan Dojo other than Hajime SAITO decided to join, and on March 26, they left for Kyoto with other Roshigumi members.
  317. The eight statues of Gobujo, Sakara (Shagara), Kuhanda, Kendatsuba, Ashura, Karura, Kinnara, and Hibakara all remain today, but the statue of Gobujo is severely damaged and the section below the chest is lost.
  318. The eight storey reinforced concrete building of the Kyoto branch of the Kansai Electric Power, which stands in front of the Karasuma Exit (North Exit) of JR Kyoto Station, is one of the most modern buildings in Kyoto and was originally built as the headquarters of Kyoto Dento in 1937.
  319. The eight things that should be avoided upon composing haiku poems (according to Shuoshi MIZUHARA's opinion, although there may be disagreements, particularly regarding muki verses).
  320. The eight towns from Gono-cho to Yakata-cho used to belong to Yanagihara-cho, Kii County (without Oaza), and were incorporated into Shimogyo Ward in 1918.
  321. The eight views are selected from the southern part of Biwa Lake, being modeled after Shosho Hakkei-zu (Eight views of the Xiao and the Xiang in China) (completed in the Northern Song Dynasty period).
  322. The eight-car train sets were painted sky blue during the time they ran on the Keihanshin Local Train Line until December of 2008.
  323. The eight-car trains, consisting of two four-car trains of JR (West) Suburban Trains Series 223, the 6000s number (Miyahara car) are attached, are used.
  324. The eight-track was developed by RCA Victor as a car audio medium in 1965.
  325. The eighteen Matsudaira families had had the same roots and split into branches by the time of Kiyoyasu MATSUDAIRA, who was Ieyasu's grandfather.
  326. The eighteenth (a marquis): Yoshiakira TOKUGAWA (adopted from the Takamatsu Matsudaira family; his wife was a daughter of the seventeenth lord, Yoshikatsu)
  327. The eighteenth chief priest, Junyo (1720-1760)
  328. The eighteenth generation, Emperor Hanzei
  329. The eighteenth head Nobutora TAKEDA unified the territory and actively expanded the clan's territory by invading neighboring Shinano Province.
  330. The eighteenth head of the family: Tsuyoshi TOKUGAWA (a brief personal record follows.)
  331. The eighteenth series of the Shinshicho (1969-1970)
  332. The eightfold Chrysanthemum with sixteen petals facing down is called Juroku-yae-urakiku.
  333. The eighth (the lord of the domain): Munekatsu TOKUGAWA (adopted; a son of the third lord of Takasu Domain, a branch domain of Owari; a grandson of the second lord, Mitsutomo)
  334. The eighth (the lord of the domain): Narinobu TOKUGAWA (his posthumous title: 哀公)
  335. The eighth (the lord of the domain): Shigenori TOKUGAWA
  336. The eighth Dohachi (December 6, 1938 -), the current head
  337. The eighth Hanshiro (1861 - 1911, Sennosuke, go: Tansetsu)
  338. The eighth Seigen's adopted son-in-law.
  339. The eighth Shogun Yoshimune TOKUGAWA also mourned his death and sent Sado no kami Okubo as a sign of his condolences along with 300 silver coins.
  340. The eighth Shogun Yoshimune TOKUGAWA came from the Kishu Tokugawa family (a branch of Tokugawa family), so he had the courage to lead the political reforms without hesitation toward "fudai daimyo," who had led politics of the Edo bakufu until then.
  341. The eighth Tokunyu (1745-1774).
  342. The eighth Utaroku MIYAKOYA and Norio OKADA are well-known collectors of SP records.
  343. The eighth act of the original "Kanadehon Chushingura" is a shosagoto called 'Michiyuki Tabiji no Hanayome', which depicts the journey of Honzo KAKOGAWA's wife, Tonase, and her daughter Konami when she was going to get married.
  344. The eighth act: Tajimacho Danshichinai (aka. Nomitoriba)
  345. The eighth century is called the Kamakura period, and the Kuge (court nobles) government in Kyoto and the military government in Kamakura coexisted during this era.
  346. The eighth chapter (nenbutsu shoko) describes the merits of intoning the Buddhist invocation.
  347. The eighth chief priest, Rennyo (1415-1499): Passed over in 1489
  348. The eighth conference (July 2005) Ichinomiya City, Aichi Prefecture
  349. The eighth daughter: Kimiko
  350. The eighth day after release.
  351. The eighth disciple: Shosho
  352. The eighth family head of the Katahara-Matsudaira family in the Kameyama Domain, Tanba Province.
  353. The eighth family head of the Yuki clan.
  354. The eighth family head, Shigekata HOSOKAWA carried out the reformation of domain duties called the Horeki Reform, which included the foundation of han school Jishukan and the encouragement of new industries, and he was called 'a phoenix of Higo.'
  355. The eighth fan of 'Hokekyo' vol. 1
  356. The eighth fan of 'Kanfugenkyo'
  357. The eighth fierce god: Komokutoshin (Kuwaumokutoshin)
  358. The eighth generation grandmaster, Sokan MATSUO, designed Ryurei-joku (a set of tea service table and chair) called "Tafel yugao makie" (table with lacquer craft of moonflowers), and subsequently obtained recognition of the ryurei-shiki (chair-style tea ceremony) in the Omotesenke.
  359. The eighth generation, Emperor Kogen
  360. The eighth grand master of the Inaba family with ties to Masanari.
  361. The eighth head of the Kutsuki family in the Fukuchiyama Domain.
  362. The eighth head of the Wakisaka family in the Tatsuno Domain.
  363. The eighth head of the family (school): KOSE no Munemochi, Nobumochi's son
  364. The eighth head, Takayoshi KIKUCHI was reduced his territory by Yoshitoki HOJO, since he supported the Retired Emperor Gotoba side in the Jokyu War.
  365. The eighth iemoto (head family of a school) of the Sohen school Shihoan of tea ceremony Keika ISHIHARA was also a grandchild of Junzo.
  366. The eighth letter of the fourth collection 'hachikajo'
  367. The eighth lord of Himeji Domain in Harima Province.
  368. The eighth lord of the Honjo-Matsudaira family.
  369. The eighth lord, Sadanobu KATAGIRI was a master of tea ceremony with the alias Sonsai, and seen as the Chunko no So (the founder of a renaissance) for the Sekishu school.
  370. The eighth lord, Sadanobu KATAGIRI, was known as a master of the tea ceremony and is said to have founded the Shin-Sekishu-ryu (New Sekishu-ryu School), which included elements from the Edo Senke School.
  371. The eighth prince --- Uji Hachinomiya
  372. The eighth rank: Hiroshima Domain
  373. The eighth section: Susanoo went down to the ancient Izumo region and met Ashinazuchi and Tenazuchi.
  374. The eighth series of the Shinshicho (1927-1928)
  375. The eighth shogun Yoshimasa ASHIKAGA made light of his duty as a politician, and indulged in his hobbies, such as Japanese tea ceremony, calligraphy, and kara-mono (things imported from China), and ironically, he contributed to the advancement of the culture to a great extent.
  376. The eighth shogun Yoshimune TOKUGAWA conducted the largest-scale reformation of the shogunate government since its foundation, thus earning the title 'Restorer of the Edo bakufu.'
  377. The eighth shogun, Yoshimune TOKUGAWA, who adopted as his slogan 'Everything should be done as Ieyasu TOKUGAWA specified,' abolished this system, which did not exist when the bakufu started, immediately after he assumed the Shogun post, gaining the confidence of Fudai daimyo.
  378. The eighth shogun, Yoshimune TOKUGAWA, who carried out the Kyoho Reforms, directly adopted Tsunayoshi's version of the Buke Shohatto (Laws for the Military Houses).
  379. The eighth volume
  380. The eighth was succeeded to by a adopted daughter of the seventh, whose real name was Miyo (and her another name was Miyo FUJIMA).
  381. The eighth year of enthronement in Kanoetatsu' in an inscription on Yakushiji Toto (East Pagoda)
  382. The eighth, Inagi.
  383. The eighth, Tadaaki MIZUNO (Tadazane's grandson)
  384. The eighth-generation head priest, Unku, bestowed commandments to Emperor Gokogon and was granted the two characters of 金 (kon) and 戒 (kai); thus the temple came to be called Konkai Komyo-ji Temple.
  385. The eightieth poem in the Ogura Hyakunin Isshu (the Ogura Anthology of One Hundred Tanka-poems by One Hundred Poets) was composed by her.
  386. The eigth head of the family: Joeki (also known as 幾三郎, 1830 - 1877)
  387. The elaborate story structure is as follows: Shinzaburo seeming abandons Omiyo, and then in seemimg despair, Omiyo genuinely abandons Shinsuke, saying that this situation has been caused by Shinsuke
  388. The elder Zhiyuan warmly welcomed him to Mt. Wutai, saying, 'Thank you for coming all the way to here' ("Koki," April 28, 840 entry).
  389. The elder brother married a woman and led a life of great poverty.
  390. The elder brother thanked Yasutoki, saying, 'Because I have made may wife feel miserable this couple of years, I would like to let her eat enough and take good care of her with the given territory.'
  391. The elder daughter of Michiaki KOGA, the thirty-third head of the Koga family and a baron, is Yoshiko KOGA, an actress.
  392. The elder monk Reiyo answered as follows:
  393. The elder sister is 18, and younger sister is 10.
  394. The elder statesman Kinmochi SAIONJI spent his latest days at his villa 'ZAGYO-SO' located at Okitsu, Shizuoka Prefecture.
  395. The elderly Akimitsu continued his service as sadaijin for several more years.
  396. The elderly couple began to play biwa and koto (a long Japanese zither with thirteen strings) in concert.
  397. The elderly couple revealed themselves saying that they were Emperor Murakami and Nashitsubo no nyogo (Lady Nashitsubo), and vanished into thin air.
  398. The elderly couple was starting to fear that Issunboshi might be a monster because he was not growing bigger.
  399. The elderly couple's identity was Emperor Murakami and Nashitsubo no nyogo.
  400. The elderly man kicks his wife, knocking her to the ground, and flees with the young woman.
  401. The elderly man's wife, an unseemly old woman of ill disposition, arrives on the scene and becomes furious.
  402. The elderly people with white silk fabric.
  403. The eldest brother
  404. The eldest child (or the eldest illegitimate child) of Sukemasa AZAI.
  405. The eldest child born out of wedlock: Hidetomo ODA (his mother's name was Ume from the Nishiyama family).
  406. The eldest daughter
  407. The eldest daughter Yodo-dono was said to have inherited her mother's looks and that she was a beautiful woman.
  408. The eldest daughter between Higekuro and his first wife (the eldest daughter of Hyobukyonomiya).
  409. The eldest daughter of Tokuro IWASE married Kenzaburo, who was adopted by the eleventh-generation Shichi-zaemon MOGI, a member of the Kikkoman (Corporation) family.
  410. The eldest daughter was Omiyo.
  411. The eldest sister
  412. The eldest son
  413. The eldest son Takanobu succeeded as the heir, but she struggled in conflicts with her father-in-law Shigenobu, who attended once again to government affairs as Tadanobu's guardian, and in coping with the Edo bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun), which treated Christians and the Matsura clan sternly.
  414. The eldest son Tsunetaro was born in 1802, the eldest daughter Chie (or Chieko) was born in 1805, and the second son Hanbee (later changed name to Matagoro) was born in 1808.
  415. The eldest son and heir of Kanesada ICHIJO, Tadamasa ICHIJO was referred to as Otsu Gosho, and the last head of the Tosa-Ichijo family, Masachika ICHIJO was called Kureda Gosho.
  416. The eldest son between the tenth Seigen and a daughter of the eighth Seigen.
  417. The eldest son died early and in 1799 he succeeded the suzerain at the age of 22.
  418. The eldest son of Ietada MATSUDAIRA (Katahara Matsudaira family) who was the fifth family head of Katahara Matsudaira family (Ietada MATSUDAIRA famous for the 'Ietada Nikki' [Diary of Ietada MATSUDAIRA] is the fourth family head of Fukozu Matsudaira family and is a different person with the same name).
  419. The eldest son of Kokosai performed ascetic practices of Zen at Kohoan, Daitoku-ji Temple, in order to succeed the Matsuo-ryu school, but, once he returned to Nagoya after Zen practices, he became a Zen priest.
  420. The eldest son of MINAMOTO no Tadataka, Suruga no kuni no kami (Governor of Suruga Province).
  421. The eldest son of Minoru KITA.
  422. The eldest son of Mitsuhira TOKI
  423. The eldest son of Naomasa II, Naokatsu was said to have been an unhealthy and sickly person.
  424. The eldest son of Riemon SOGA (the founder of a business), Riemon Tomomochi (Tomomochi SUMITOMO) was adopted by the Sumitomo Family, which turned out to be an encounter of the Sumitomo Family with copper.
  425. The eldest son of Seigen the second.
  426. The eldest son of Seigen the third.
  427. The eldest son of Yoshiaki took the name of Sugimoto, and his eldest son named himself Yoshimori WADA.
  428. The eldest son of the Emperor
  429. The eldest son of the Emperor and FUJIWARA no Onshi, who was the second consort of an Emperor, Prince Yasuakira became the crown prince; however, because he died young, his son, Prince Yoriyoshi, was set up as a crown prince, but he too died young.
  430. The eldest son of the eighth Kichibe.
  431. The eldest son of the eighth Seigen.
  432. The eldest son of the eldest son of ookimi was called Oe.
  433. The eldest son of the eleventh Seigen.
  434. The eldest son of the fifth Seigen.
  435. The eldest son of the first generation.
  436. The eldest son of the fourth Chikusen.
  437. The eldest son of the ninth Kichibe.
  438. The eldest son of the second Chikusen.
  439. The eldest son of the second Dohashi.
  440. The eldest son of the seventh Dohachi.
  441. The eldest son of the seventh Seigen.
  442. The eldest son of the tenth Kichibe.
  443. The eldest son was Tominosuke.
  444. The eldest son's descendants (son and heir of MINAMOTO no Nakatsuna, son and heir of Yorimasa) include the Shimotsuma clan.
  445. The eldest son, ABE no Muneyoshi
  446. The eldest son, Takamori, had took over as the head of family.
  447. The eldest son, Yoriie, inherited the estate.
  448. The eldest son: 平親幹 (founder of Tokushuku clan)
  449. The election method and other rules were stated in Kizokuin Rules for the internal selection of councilors of High Taxpayers (Imperial Edict Number 79).
  450. The election method and other rules were stated in Kizokuin Rules of the internal selection of the Imperial Academy councilors (Imperial Edict Number 233, 1925).
  451. The election method was stated in Kizokuin rules for count, viscount and baron councilors' internal election for Kizokuin (Imperial Edict number 78, 1889).
  452. The election was severely contested among the selected few.
  453. The electric gimlet can be used if an instrument has sufficient distance between holes as the material won't crack.
  454. The electrical power substation for the Miyafuku Line is also located here.
  455. The electrification plan did not proceed after the nationalization, but instead the line network of the current Kintetsu Corporation took place, which had been in development since 1920.
  456. The electrified section : all (direct current 1500 volts (unit)).
  457. The electrified section as well as the section where ICOCA and J-through cards (including Suica (East Japan Railway Company (JR East)) and PiTaPa (SURUTTO KANSAI ASSOCIATION), which are mutually usable with ICOCA) can be used, also extend from Osaka to this station.
  458. The electronic music "Telemusik" by German composer Stockhauzen is the work in which the sounds collected by the composer himself around the world are blended with the electronic sounds and as a symbolic sound of Japan the sound of gagaku and Shomyo of Omizutori are chosen.
  459. The elegant and gentle style exhibiting the contented face and the shallow flowing craftsmanship of the clothing at which Jocho excelled became known as 'the quintessential Buddhist style' and was highly praised among nobility, with the Jocho style becoming popular in later Buddhist statues.
  460. The elegant features of the Uchiwa fan, such as the painting and calligraphy on the body of the fan, and elaborate Uchiwa fans used to make fires for making sencha (medium-grade green tea) means that this type of fan is preferred even in the present day, lending a little color to everyday life and the Japanese arts and crafts.
  461. The elegant simplicity of sabi in haikai is a common characteristic especially among old things and elderly persons and according to Torahiko TERADA, it oozes out from the inside of something old and is a beauty that doesn't relate to the exterior, and so on.
  462. The element of 'song' is much bigger than that of 'narration.'
  463. The element of wicked woman in the novel was performed by her maid, Yae.
  464. The elements and structure have variations, depending on the region and the era.
  465. The elements of his family crest are composed of Ichimonji and Mitsuboshi (a straight line and three stars).
  466. The elevated KTR station is scheduled to be completed at the end of fiscal year 2008.
  467. The elevation of Rakusaiguchi Station was also determined.
  468. The elevator connecting the Shinkansen platforms and the ticket wicket for the Shinkansen is controlled by an attendant of the station.
  469. The elevator is made by Nippon Otis Elevator Co.
  470. The elevators were manufactured by Toshiba.
  471. The eleventh (the lord of the domain): Akitake TOKUGAWA (his posthumous title: 節公)
  472. The eleventh (the lord of the domain): Nariharu TOKUGAWA (adopted from the Tokugawa Shogun family; a biological son of the eleventh Shogun, Ienari TOKUGAWA)
  473. The eleventh (the lord of the domain): Nariyuki TOKUNAGA (the former third family head of the Shimizu Tokugawa family; a biological son of the eleventh Shogun Ienari TOKUGAWA)
  474. The eleventh Keinyu (1817-1902)
  475. The eleventh Soke (head family, originator) of the Makino clan with ties to the Nagaoka Domain.
  476. The eleventh and thirteenth generations Nizaemon KATAOKA father and child took that role.
  477. The eleventh chief Abdullah: Salim line
  478. The eleventh chief priest, Kennyo (1543-1592)
  479. The eleventh daughter: Sadako
  480. The eleventh family head of the Katahara-Matsudaira family in the Kameyama Domain, Tanba Province.
  481. The eleventh generation, Emperor Suinin
  482. The eleventh grand master of the Inaba family with ties to Masanari.
  483. The eleventh head of the Kutsuki family in the Fukuchiyama Domain.
  484. The eleventh letter of the fifth collection 'goshoki'
  485. The eleventh letter of the third collection 'mainenfuketsu'
  486. The eleventh lord of Echigo Nagaoka Domain in Echigo Province.
  487. The eleventh month of the old lunar calendar was a period when gods and Nature became weak, so kagura was performed to prepare for the new year, refreshing and restoring souls in rites such as Tamafuri (shaking of souls).
  488. The eleventh series of the Shinshicho (1932-)
  489. The eleventh volume
  490. The eligibility criteria for the recipients are almost the same as that of the conferment of decoration, but the details differ, such that the eligibility criteria depend on what kind of achievements done.
  491. The elimination of Tadayoshi
  492. The eliminatory screening of the design narrowed the seven proposals down to those of HARA, ANDO and STIRLING, and after further deliberation the proposal of Hiroshi HARA was adopted as the final plan.
  493. The emasculation of the court rank system
  494. The embankment was completed in just 12 days from the start on June 8, which happened to be in the rainy season, and the long-lasting rain swelled the Ashimori-gawa River, developing a lake of 200 ha.
  495. The embassies sent to Tang China were also called "the four ships," and in the heyday of such embassies the envoy's party numbered over 400 people, which is how they reached the scope of having four embassy ships; by comparison, the thirteenth embassy could be said to be rather small in scale.
  496. The emblem featuring dumpling cake was created then, and it is still used as the emblem for Gion Kobu and Gion Higashi.
  497. The emblem is the initial of school name 'B,' and on the right side there are five colorful lines.
  498. The emblem of 'Kitakinki' on the front car changed from the picture (a stork soaring in the sky of northern Kinki, the running section of the train), to which was affixed the L-tokkyu logo, to the present design.
  499. The emblem of Doshisha Women's College of Liberal Arts has three triangles, which are also featured in the emblem of the Doshisha, and under these triangles there are the letters "DWCLA" (which together stand for Doshisha Women's College of Liberal Arts).
  500. The emblem of Jimin-to (The Liberal Democratic Party of Japan) also uses Juyon-kagegiku (Chrysanthemum with fourteen petals facing down) placing the letters of "Jimin" at its center.
  501. The emblem on his flag--six one-mon coins--is said to represent the money for the world of the dead.
  502. The embodiment of an event varies according to region, in some regions, they eat Inoko mochi (boar dumplings), but don't pound stones, and vice versa.
  503. The embroidery that describes the standing Amida Nyorai (Amitabha Tathagata) (deposited in Nara National Museum)
  504. The embroidery which describes that Amitabha and Sanzon come to meet a dying person: A work in the Kamakura Period.
  505. The emergence of Ise-Heishi (Taira clan)
  506. The emergence of motorcycle gangs also became a social issue.
  507. The emergence of the richly colored mural paintings became the front page news as the big discovery unparalleled in history.
  508. The emerging hanmoto, which joined the business later.
  509. The emperor Keitai - The Emperor Senka - Kamitsuueha no miko - Prince Tochi - Prince TAJIHI no Hiko - TAJIHI no Shima
  510. The emperor after being Arahitogami (god who appears in this world in human form)
  511. The emperor and empress enter ryoan (court mourning for the late imperial member).
  512. The emperor and the empress receive the gifts.
  513. The emperor and the empress, who are parents of the imperial member, in the case of Miyake (families allowed to hold status as Imperial family), the parents of the imperial member, send a messenger to the bride-to-be's parents' house with gifts.
  514. The emperor arrived at Edo castle on October 13, 1868 and that was then renamed Tokyo castle and recognized as the east imperial castle.
  515. The emperor asked him 'Which is the greater sin: the taking of life by a sovereign or the taking of life by a retainer?'
  516. The emperor asked his retainers whether or not Japan should worship the Buddha statue.
  517. The emperor asked the envoy dispatched that year about the customs of Wakoku through his servant.
  518. The emperor at that time was Emperor Ninko.
  519. The emperor at the time (Emperor Seinei?) ordered "Play until the hair on the hands and feet become as long as eight times the size of your fists", and the descendants of Tsuburameo were spared of assignments and became Asobibe for generations.
  520. The emperor believes that it is his own son, and thinks about making him the heir apparent.
  521. The emperor could exercise the right to issue ordinances by his own order (Article 9), the right to conclude treaties (Article 13) without any interferenceof the government, and these rights were especially unique to Japan.
  522. The emperor declared his abdication and opposed Hidetata but in September of the same year, Hidetata punished court nobles including Oyotsu's brothers Suetsugu YOTSUTSUJI and Tsuguyoshi TAKAKURA, and in 1620 once again ruled that Kazuko remain an imperial consort (Oyotsu Incident).
  523. The emperor discovered the image of Honen at Honen-ji Temple and designated it an imperial palace.
  524. The emperor entered Tokyo castle on March 28, and renamed the castle the imperial palace so that he could live there.
  525. The emperor escapes into the house of Shibaroku in the mountains, where it suddenly turns into a temporal palace.
  526. The emperor feels good about it and has people play bugaku (traditional Japanese court music accompanied by dancing) and dances by himself, then returns to Chosei-den Hall (the Hall of Everlasting Life).
  527. The emperor had no time in repairing a loose end of his kimono, so he had it stitched standing up.
  528. The emperor had the following powers and authority under the ritsuryo system:
  529. The emperor has orchestral music played while waiting for Seiobo to come down to visit him; Seiobo comes down amidst a flock of birds of the Buddhist paradise ? peacocks, phoenixes and Karyobinnga (birds having a face of a beautiful woman and a sweet voice) ? flying about.
  530. The emperor held a wide range of authority called the "Emperor's prerogative."
  531. The emperor immediately ordered Are to read and learn Kyuji that describes the lineage and incidents of past emperors that the emperor determined and selected himself.
  532. The emperor in Fushimi-jo Castle declared that Ieyasu TOKUGAWA become shogun.
  533. The emperor inherited 'prerogative of sovereignty' following Imperial ancestors' will represented by the sentence, 'Promises which lasted forever like heaven and earth' in the Imperial instruction, and he acquired a status of a head of state and became a person who held all rights of sovereignty.
  534. The emperor left Kyoto on April 13, 1868.
  535. The emperor of the Land of the Rising Sun is writing to the emperor of the Land of the Setting Sun, and I hope you are doing well.'
  536. The emperor ordered Roben to pray at Mt. Kinpusen in Yoshino for gold.
  537. The emperor ordered provincial governors in the eastern provinces to survey family registers and land.
  538. The emperor performed the enthronement ceremony on August 27, 1868, which was delayed because of strong political unrest, and left Kyoto for Tokyo on September 20.
  539. The emperor persevered in affairs of state even after he became 70 years old, but after Imperial Princess Noto, his first Princess, died in February 781, he deteriorated suddenly both physically and mentally and abdicated the throne to his crown prince for health reasons in May of the same year.
  540. The emperor put "pass" next to the date on the draft of the final draft (Gokakuka).
  541. The emperor puts his signature (onmyo) and gyoji (the imperial Seal), and the prime minister puts his signature (countersignature) on the imperial rescript.
  542. The emperor reformed the central government system, increasing the number of ministers from one to three, namely the Minister of the Left, the Minister of the Right, and the Minister of the Inside (Uchitsuomi: senior adviser to the emperor).
  543. The emperor regnant (also called the Crown Prince): The Crown Prince of Emperor Reizei.
  544. The emperor rejected that Nobunaga would gain power to control the Emperor and Shogun by implementing abdication of the throne to the Imperial Prince Sanehito and the appointment to Shogun to Yoshihiro ASHIKAGA (a child of Yoshiaki ASHIKAGA) at the same time: insisted by Asao.
  545. The emperor retuned to the imperial place in November of 1180.
  546. The emperor rose in arms, causing Ishikawamaro to flee.
  547. The emperor said that this totally lacked justice.
  548. The emperor says `As far as I understand, "Teiki" and "Honji" (accounts of the origin) that have been handed down to families are falsified and are not like the original one.'
  549. The emperor sent an imperial messenger to Hisashisanjo-tei and ordered all court officials to attend the investiture ceremony, but officials jeered at the messenger, and FUJIWARA no Masamitsu, one of the Sangi of the Imperial government, even went so far as to throw stones at him.
  550. The emperor specified Reizeiin as a Goin Palace after he abdicated the throne, and lived there until 834.
  551. The emperor then thanked Sanesuke for his loyalty.
  552. The emperor tried to dissuade the king from doing this.
  553. The emperor viewed the war vessels from Mt. Tenpo and after being in Osaka no less than 40 days went back home on April 8.
  554. The emperor visited Tokyo.
  555. The emperor was 43 years old.
  556. The emperor was disappointed with this and the next year fell sick and passed away.
  557. The emperor was effectively threatened by the shogunate.
  558. The emperor was entombed in Furuichi Takaya no Oka no Misasagi (the Furuichi Takaya hill).
  559. The emperor was greatly depressed and conferred Shoo (princes without imperial proclamation) Nii (Second Rank) to Ishikawa no Okimi.
  560. The emperor was greatly surprised and awarded uchinodaishi together with promotion to head of the clan.
  561. The emperor was not a member of the Imperial family.
  562. The emperor was shocked and mourned over the loss greatly.
  563. The emperor was thought to be the only legislative organ, so the Imperial Diet was defined just as a legislative support organ, not a legislative organ.
  564. The emperor was very shocked to hear the news and issued the imperial edict to promise him that his stories would be passed on, and his children would be taken good care of.
  565. The emperor who was to perform Saiten purified himself in the ceremony called 'Zhaijie' in the special palace the day before, and went to the altar before the sunrise on the day of Saiten.
  566. The emperor who won this disturbance returned Higashi Sanjo-dono Residence to Tadamichi.
  567. The emperor's Imperial throne called 'Takamikura' was placed in the daigokuden, the main hall of the palace, and the emperor was seated on it when attending a ceremony or granting an audience.
  568. The emperor's child, Prince Otomo (Emperor Kobun) also died at the early age of 25 in the Jinshin War.
  569. The emperor's declaration of Jugo gradually came to be extended to the imperial princes and princesses within the third degree of the imperial kinship.
  570. The emperor's dissolution rescript is carried to the chairman of House of Representative by the secretary-general, wrapped in a purple fukusa on a black lacquered tray.
  571. The emperor's eyes are also cured by the power of the divine mirror.
  572. The emperor's palace itself avoided looting, but most of the Temples of Heaven and products of culture stored in Wangfu were damaged.
  573. The emperor's rinji (order) played a role of providing an authorization called 'ando' for the ownership of the family estate and guaranteeing the family business, while the shogun's migyosho and gonaisho played a role of providing an 'ando' authorization for the ownership of keryo (territory of a family).
  574. The emperor's sake (Japanese liquor) and food, prepared by the officer of Mizushi-dokoro (the cooking section in court for the emperor), was handed out by the officer of Kuraryo to the okei.
  575. The emperor's side deployed Yorimasa's, MINAMOTO no Shigenari's, and TAIRA no Nobukane's forces, but the retired emperor's side fought hard at each gate and fierce battles continued.
  576. The emperor's sokutai is called Korozen no goho (a cloth which an Emperor puts on when he performs an important ritual); it may be worn by the Emperor only.
  577. The emperor's visit to a shrine is not called sanpai, but 'shinapai.'
  578. The emperors and royal families owned Miyake as their privately-owned domains and Nashiro and Koshiro as their privately-ruled people while gozoku families owned Tadokoro as their privately-owned domains and Kakibe as their privately-ruled people.
  579. The emperors of China, as well as of Japan, was succeeded by the male descendants of the founder (Gao Zong (高宗)) of the country.
  580. The emperors of Kesshi-Hachidai
  581. The emperors of both lands assume the duty decreed by Heaven.
  582. The emperors of the Hapsburg gave the title of 'Rex Romanorum' as the next emperor to his successor to maintain heredity of the crown.
  583. The empire was expanding both economically and militarily in order to oppose powerful Western countries.
  584. The employees consists of Kyoto University's teaching staff, graduates, and emeritus professors, recommended by the University, its graduate schools, research institutes, or others, and the office is in the Kyoto University Hall.
  585. The employment of 3,000 teppo and the sandan-uchi tactics based on problematic historical sources has been rejected by most scholars.
  586. The empress complied with Kanroku's petition, and for the first time, created a system of Sojo and Sogo (ancient Buddhist ecclesiastical authorities), thereby raising Kanroku to the position of Sojo.
  587. The empress dispatched troops to help Baekje and respectfully commissioned Pung to return home.
  588. The empress of Emperor Konoe (later she became the empress of Emperor Nijo), FUJIWARA no Masaruko was her younger sister.
  589. The empress of a taijoko is called kotaigo (empress dowager) or taikotaigo (grand empress dowager).
  590. The empress to Emperor Goreizei was the eldest daughter of FUJIWARA no Yorimichi.
  591. The empress was also moved to Tokyo on October 24, 1869.
  592. The empress was overcome with grief.
  593. The empress was very shocked and asked Prince Naka no Oe why.
  594. The empress who lives there is also called 'chugu'.
  595. The empresses were not installed after the period of the Northern and Southern Courts, and the names of Kisai no miya and chugu were not used.
  596. The empty space was perfect for renga that placed value on equality.
  597. The empty spaces of the wooden box were filled with lime, and a stone cover placed, finally being shored up with concrete.
  598. The enactment of Taiho Ritsuryo formed a nation managed under ritsuryo system.
  599. The encounter with East Asian countries has made a chance to transform modern international laws itself to that in present-day.
  600. The encounter with Hanachirusato, who is a younger sister of the lady and to be one of Genji's wives, is not mentioned in the work, but the author wrote of their reunion after many years.
  601. The encounters between Korea and Western European countries were generally not satisfactory.
  602. The encouraged Taketoshi, fought against the Ashikaga side, in the Battle of Tatarahama with Korenori ASO, Tanemichi AKIZUKI, Takehisa HASUIKE, Ieyoshi HOSHINO and others, but lost the fight and withdrew to Kikuchi.
  603. The encouragement did not work to increase the number of women wearing Monpe, but an increasing number of women began to wear Monpe in preparation for air raids.
  604. The encroachment by land stewards gradually resulted in their monopolization of land and led to the dissolution of the system of manors and imperial territories.
  605. The end
  606. The end at which the hole has been provided is called the head, the inner curve portion of the jewel the belly, and the outer curve the back.
  607. The end of 12th century is a transition period from nobles' autocracy to samurai feudal society.
  608. The end of Edo period
  609. The end of Edo period: Yoshizawa Kengyo
  610. The end of Kumataro and Yagoro
  611. The end of Morimasa
  612. The end of Oyumi-kubo enabled the Hojo clan to strengthen its base and establish its supremacy in southern Kanto region.
  613. The end of Shuinsen trading
  614. The end of Taisho and the beginning of Showa
  615. The end of Yuan, Ming and Qing periods
  616. The end of ambition
  617. The end of his life
  618. The end of kaisho
  619. The end of national isolation
  620. The end of the 11th century: 'Ura Shimako Den', collected in "Fuso Ryakki" (A Brief History of Japan)
  621. The end of the Edo period
  622. The end of the Edo period and the Meiji Restoration
  623. The end of the Japanese kanin era
  624. The end of the Jomon period, that varies greatly in different regions, was marked by the emergence of the Yayoi culture characterized by typical paddy cultivation; however, many scholars have different theories about the date, which was placed sometime between the tenth century B.C. and several centuries B.C.
  625. The end of the Saiin
  626. The end of the Toyotomi period
  627. The end of the festival.
  628. The end of the scene takes the same form as that of "Kotobuki Soga no taimen," in which Moronao, who is the enemy, and Wakasanosuke, who is the excited aragoto (kabuki character featuring exaggerated posture, makeup, and costume), are being held back by Hangan, who is the wagoto (the peacemaker character in kabuki).
  629. The end of the scroll shows the dilapidated granary of the Flying Granary, which implies the death of the main character, Myoren.
  630. The end of the siege
  631. The end of the tenka-bito's history
  632. The end of the text.
  633. The end of the uprising in Yamashiro Province
  634. The end point: Yatsu-machi, Kameoka City, Kyoto Prefecture (the intersection of the former Sanin-do Road [Kyoto Prefectural Road No. 402, Oji Namikawa Route])
  635. The end result of the Jokyu Rebellion, in which Retired Emperor Gotoba and others tried to overthrow the bakufu, was the triumph of the bakufu over the court--this rebellion ushered in a new era, one of the political ascendancy of the bakufu over the court.
  636. The end result was that the soldiers continued to die by drowning.
  637. The end result, although many of the petitions were rejected, was the possibility of directing some psychological impact upon the Dai Sotoku, Prince Arisugawanomiya, and the staff officer, Takamori SAIGO.
  638. The end stages
  639. The end where the blade is inserted into the Saya (Sheath) is called Koiguchi (literally "carp mouth"), and the other side is called Kojiri (literally "small end").
  640. The end-form and the attributive form were integrated.
  641. The ending of the scene in Danjuro's version has Mitsuhide reproachfully looking at the fan which injured his forehead and hides his face.
  642. The ending, called 'hako tataki' (hitting the box), expresses Mitsuhide's decision to rebel, so much for being a loyal retainer, by taking the box afresh (or hitting the box).
  643. The endo is a little longer than 7 meters in length and a little over 2 meters in width.
  644. The ends of penetrating tie beams are decorated with moldings known as 'kurigata'.
  645. The ends of the bow changed from the bowstrings being tied around the bow to a protruding shape to make it easier to hook and unhook the bow string.
  646. The ends of the topknot, which was barely seen from the front, almost slid down the head, and the U-shaped part of the topknot was very short and compact.
  647. The ends of the tsuru forms Tsuruwa (string loop) in order to string it to the bow, but Tsuruwa requires an unique knot.
  648. The enemies that I thought were seagulls and the battle cries that I thought was the wind blowing through the bay of Takamatsu.'
  649. The enemy fell from sky!' the Otomo camp was surprised and thrown into panic.
  650. The enemy forces were taken by surprise and fell into disorder, however, it was outnumbered after all, and Tesseki died a heroic death.
  651. The enemy had difficulty in advancing the troops for some time, but OKIDA no Wakaomi bravely broke away with layered armors and rushed across the board and cut the rope.
  652. The enemy soldiers were scared by his fervent manner, and ran away, and the tea scoop, named 'Teki Gakure' which means enemy runaway, is said to be the one he made at the time.
  653. The enemy warriors were frightened and nobody tried to jump on him.
  654. The enforcement of the Old Capital Tax provoked an incident known as the Old Capital Tax Dispute (See the details below).
  655. The enforcement of the Taiho Ritsuryo was an epoch-making event in the ancient history, which showed that a project of constructing an ancient nation which had been continued after the defeat in the war for the restoration of Baekje in the 660s, reached one of the goals.
  656. The engagement ceremony was held on December 23, 1855 and then she got married on January 10, 1856.
  657. The engagement of Hisae and Roka was broken off in the same year.
  658. The engagement with Yoshitaka
  659. The engineers for the locomotive were foreigners.
  660. The engineers who were concerned with this bullet train plan lived in Kannami Town, Takada County, Shizuoka Prefecture, and 'Shinkansen' existed as a geographical name there before the Shinkansen operation started.
  661. The engisho (historical records book) during the late Kamakura period.
  662. The engraved prints of these two coins were only handed down at present, and the real ones are missing.
  663. The engravings took him about a year to complete, during which he secluded himself on Mt. Obaku.
  664. The enjoyment offered in such occasions is generally called sakana.
  665. The enlightenment is to confirm one's mind with one's mind and understand one's mind by one's mind.
  666. The enlightenment of Bosatsu is defined as supreme and ultimate, being different from Shoman or Enkaku; it is called "Anokutara sanmyaku sanbodai," "Mujo shoto shogaku" or simply "Shogaku."
  667. The enormous Daibutsuden was approximately 49 meters tall, 88 meters wide south to north and 54 meters deep east to west, and the precincts of the temple included not only Hoko-ji Temple but also Toyokuni-jinja Shrine (Kyoto City) and the Kyoto National Museum.
  668. The enraged Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI attempted to have Daitoku-ji Temple demolished but it was said that Kokei stood in the path of the messenger and attempted to kill himself using a short sword, which led Hideyoshi to panic and recall the envoy.
  669. The enrolled students of the dormitories totaled more than 600, and the general public participants were greater than four 400, the dormitories were operated successfully.
  670. The enrollment capacity at imperial universities was about the same as the number of graduates from the former higher schools, and therefore, as long as one was not picky about the desired field of study, enrollment at an imperial university after graduation was guaranteed.
  671. The enrollment was initially 10 Takiguchi samurai in the Emperor Uda era and 30 samurai in the Emperor Shirakawa era.
  672. The enshrined Hitokotonushi no kami is 'the god that clearly delivers just one word of oracle about both wrong things and good things'.
  673. The enshrined deities
  674. The enshrined deities are Amenohohi, NOMI no Sukune and SUGAWARA no Michizane, but the original enshrined deity was only Amenohohi no Mikoto.
  675. The enshrined deities are Amenooshihomimi no Mikoto, Takuhatachijihime no Mikoto and Nigihaya no Mikoto.
  676. The enshrined deities are Futarayama no ookami.
  677. The enshrined deities are Miketsukami, Uka no mitama and Otoshi no kami, and they are all gods related to food.
  678. The enshrined deities are Oonamuchi no mikoto and Toyokiirihiko no mikoto.
  679. The enshrined deities are Toyokiirihiko no mikoto and others.
  680. The enshrined deities of Hozo-jinja Shrine are the Great God of Seicho no Ie, Okuni nushi no okami (Great God of the earth), Kanzeon Bosatsu (the Buddhist Goddess of Mercy), Jizo Dai Bosatsu (Great Jizo Bodhisattva; Guardian Deity of Children) and Amida Nyorai (Amitabha Tathagata).
  681. The enshrined deities were Haya Akitsuhiko no mikoto, Okuni Mitama no mikoto, or Amenomikumari no Kami, Kuninomikumari no Kami.
  682. The enshrined deity
  683. The enshrined deity Okunitama no kami is also enshrined as an aidonoshin (an enshrined deity other than the main enshrined deity) in Katsuragisitoriniimasu Amenohaikazuchinomikoto-jinja Shrine (Shizuri-jinja shrine) at the base of the mountain range.
  684. The enshrined deity Wakesuki Hime no Mikoto is his wife.
  685. The enshrined deity draws many worshippers as the god of rainmaking.
  686. The enshrined deity is FUJIWARA no Hirotsugu.
  687. The enshrined deity is Haraedo no okami.
  688. The enshrined deity is Hijiki no kami, and it may be the ancestor of the Hijishi Clan.
  689. The enshrined deity is Hikosashima no miko.
  690. The enshrined deity is Imperial Prince Morinaga.
  691. The enshrined deity is Iwatsukiwake-no-Mikoto Hime-gami.
  692. The enshrined deity is KIYOHARA no Yorinari.
  693. The enshrined deity is Komori no Okami.
  694. The enshrined deity is Nigihayanomikoto.
  695. The enshrined deity is Nonomiya Okami (Amaterasu Omikami).
  696. The enshrined deity is Okunitamanokami, which is identified with Okuninushinomikoto.
  697. The enshrined deity is SUGAWARA no Michizane.
  698. The enshrined deity is Sarutahiko.
  699. The enshrined deity is Tamasakijin.
  700. The enshrined deity is Tochi no Himemiko (Emperor Tenmu's daughter), and Ichikishima Hime (goddess of water) is the auxiliary deity.
  701. The enshrined deity is Ujigami (a guardian god or spirit of a particular place in the Shinto religion) for 大原八ヶ町.
  702. The enshrined deity is Wakahirume no mikoto.
  703. The enshrined deity is YAMATO Takeru no Mikoto (.a prince of Emperor Keiko, a hero in ancient Japan).
  704. The enshrined deity is Yagoromoomoikane no mikoto.
  705. The enshrined deity of Enomoto-jinja Shrine is a jinushigami (god of an area of land), a god believed to have been originally enshrined in this area.
  706. The enshrined deity of Kumano-Nachi-Taisha Shrine (Nachikatsuura-cho, Higashimuro-gun, Wakayama Prefecture), one of the major shrines called Kumano Sanzan, is Kumanofusumi no okami, who is generally supposed to be Izanami but alleged to be Kumanokusubi by some people.
  707. The enshrined deity of Otori-jinja Shrines, Yamato Takeru no Mikoto, prayed for a victory in the eastern expedition at Washinomiya-jinja Shrine.
  708. The enshrined deity of the Isonokami-jingu Shrine is Futsunomitama no Okami which is said to be a divine spirit of Futsunomitama.
  709. The enshrined deity originally was enshrined in the Imperial Court, but when a major earthquake and the Tengyo War occurred in the capital, the shrine was transferred to the Kurama region in 940 under imperial decree by the Emperor of the time, Emperor Suzaku, and was commanded to guard the north.
  710. The enshrined deity was Emperor Kanmu.
  711. The enshrined deity was Nigihayahi no mikoto.
  712. The enshrined deity was Ohoanamuchinokami and Kushiinadamine.
  713. The enshrined deity was Tsukubaogami and Tsukubamegami.
  714. The enshrined deity, Ame-no-Kaguyama-no-Mikoto, was the ancestral deity of Fuefuki Muraji.
  715. The enshrinement ceremony was held in 1981 on the death anniversary of Tochi no Himemiko, May 10, marking the birth of Hime-gamisha Shrine enshrining Tochi no Himemiko.
  716. The enterprise became inactive when ASAKA Tanpaku who had lead it since Mitsukuni, died in 1737
  717. The enterprise expanded using mining operation as a steppingstone.
  718. The entertainer Aki UEMURA currently attending Ritsumeikan University is also good at shigin.
  719. The entertainment aspect was preserved in these films as well.
  720. The enthronement ceremonies of Emperor Taisho and Emperor Showa were held at the Kyoto Imperial Palace where the Takamikura is kept, in the case of the ceremony for the present Emperor, Takamikura and Michodai were moved to the Imperial Palace in Tokyo, they were then moved back to Shishinden, Kyoto after the ceremony.
  721. The enthronement ceremony and Daijosai are not held during the mourning period, for one year after the death of the previous emperor.
  722. The enthronement ceremony and the Great Thanksgiving Service (after Enthronement) were held in the same was as they were held for male Emperors.
  723. The enthronement date of Emperor Jimmu has been considered to have been determined on the basis of the description in Nihonshoki to be New Year's Day (of the old calendar) or February 11th (of the new calendar) in 660 B.C. legally and conventionally since the Meiji period.
  724. The enthronement in Japan
  725. The enthronement means an ascension to the throne, succeeding a monarch (emperor or king) who passed away or abdicated the throne.
  726. The enthronement of Emperor Kogon as orthodoxy was considered to be 'nonexistent.'
  727. The enthronement of Emperor Toba was assisted by FUJIWARA no Kinzane (of the Kanin House of the Fujiwara clan), who held ambitions regarding the Sekkan (regent) position based on maternal claims.
  728. The enthronement of Prince Otomo appeared in several historical documents in the Heian period.
  729. The enthronement of Prince Otomo was recorded in many documents in the Heian period.
  730. The enthronement of such a young Emperor shows that the Emperor gradually lost his actual power, and this form of government is called Sekkanseiji.
  731. The enthronement theory was considered to be associated with the morals of advocates in the Edo period to 1945.
  732. The enthronement took place in Kusuba no miya Palace (the traditional place is the area near Katano-tenjinsha Shrine in Kuzuhaoka district, Hirakata City, Osaka Prefecture) in February, 507.
  733. The enthronement was held on February 23, 668.
  734. The enthusiasm of the emperor and Otsugu was so high that, in 807, they abolished Sangi itself and appointed highly ranked officials at the equivalent class to Sangi to be dedicated visiting observers.
  735. The enthusiastic missionary work in Shandong Province brought about anti-foreign emotions among the people that increased with time.
  736. The entire Miyafuku Line and a part of Miyazu Line from Amanohashidate Station to Miyazu Station are electrified, but the corporation has no electric train.
  737. The entire Nakatsugawa City, Ena City, and some of Toki City, Mizunami City, and Kiso County at present.
  738. The entire Satsuma army retreated to Mifune.
  739. The entire anthology is one volume and its official title is Ryouunshinshu.
  740. The entire area is the site of the former Toba Rikyu Villa that served as a center of imperial cloistered rule at the end of the Heian period (11th-12th centuries), and Anrakujuin Temple is the successor of a Buddha hall that was built within the villa.
  741. The entire area of Funaoka-yama Mountain (Castle), which was important in many instances in Japanese history, has been designated as a national historic site (designated on February 15, 1968).
  742. The entire area of Seika-cho is included in Science City.
  743. The entire area of the prefecture has inland climate, and nothern area and southern area also have climate of Japan Sea area and Seto Inland Sea climate, respectively.
  744. The entire building is coated in vermillion lacquer right down to the veranda boards and it enshrines a statue of Amida Nyorai.
  745. The entire castle is designated a national historic relic, Ninomaru Palace is a National Treasure, the 954 wall paintings in 22 buildings and in Ninomaru Palace are Important Cultural Properties, and Ninomaru Garden is a Special Scenic Spot.
  746. The entire castle was very elegant (Suki), and it could be a smaller version of the Nijo-jo Castle in Kyoto.
  747. The entire diary was written in kanbun, the Classical Chinese hybrid script.
  748. The entire florescence is dark purple.
  749. The entire hill is designated as the Amakashi-no-oka Area of the Askuka Historical National Government Park.
  750. The entire kannon image is enclosed by a halo of a big bright full moon for which kindei is used.
  751. The entire line is controlled by the Osaka Transportation Control Division (formerly the Kamihonmachi Operation Office).
  752. The entire line is included in the section of the metropolitan area and its suburbs.
  753. The entire line is included within the section of the metropolitan area and its suburbs.
  754. The entire line is now under the direct control of West Japan Railway Company's Fukuchiyama Branch; from April of 1991 to June of 2006, control had been delegated to the Fukuchiyama Branch's Maizuru Railway Division.
  755. The entire line is subject to the Track Act.
  756. The entire line lies within Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  757. The entire line started operations officially on the following day, October 15.
  758. The entire line was electrified in 1980.
  759. The entire rail line is exclusive.
  760. The entire rail line is included in the section covering the metropolitan area and its suburbs.
  761. The entire railway was later designated as "non-essential" during the war.
  762. The entire route between Saga Torokko Station and Kameoka Torokko Station is run by a single tram going back and forth.
  763. The entire section has a quadruple track in each direction (outer and inner lines).
  764. The entire shrine precinct (a historic site designated by Kyoto Prefecture)
  765. The entire story of this section is a fiction.
  766. The entire street resides inside of Kamigyo Ward.
  767. The entire structure of Konpon Chudo is constructed of keyaki (Zelkova) wood.
  768. The entire temple was destroyed by fire in 1058 and later rebuilt before being burned to the ground once again in 1219 and disappearing from history.
  769. The entire temple was destroyed by fire in 1137 but was restored by Jokei of Kasagi-dera Temple in 1208 and its sango and jigo (literally, "temple name"), which is the title given to a Buddhist temple was changed to the current ones'.
  770. The entire temple was destroyed by fire two years after its completion (1394).
  771. The entire temple, of which the Shariden Hall (reliquary hall) known as 'Kinkaku' is central, is commonly known as 'Kinkakuji Temple.'
  772. The entire tour is conducted in English, and as such it is necessary to be able to understand English to join the tour.
  773. The entire village as a historical landscape preserved district
  774. The entire village is the only municipality supported by 'Koto Hozon ho' (The Ancient Capitals Preservation Law).
  775. The entire work originally consisted of 10 volumes, but the current text has Volume 2 supplemented by the "Seichu-shu" and Volumes 7, 9 and 10 are missing.
  776. The entitlement to have a period of national mourning held for you as a member of the Imperial family (the Decree for the Mourning of the Imperial House)
  777. The entourage of Emperor Konoe decided to have samurai stand guard for the Emperor again, and MINAMOTO no Yorimasa, also a member of the Minamoto clan and known for his valor, was chosen.
  778. The entrance and exit of the station are separate, and a toilet facility is provided just outside the exit.
  779. The entrance does not have a door but generally just an opening.
  780. The entrance fee, which was mentioned earlier, is not charged in this case.
  781. The entrance fee: \700 for an adult, \300 for high school and university students and \200 for elementary and junior-high school students (a discount for groups and senior citizens is also available).
  782. The entrance from Kibune side is called Nishi-mon.
  783. The entrance gate
  784. The entrance halls of Japanese houses and the entrances/exits of schools are also considered to be doma.
  785. The entrance into Gakushuin School (Rule for Kazoku's Entrance into Schools)
  786. The entrance is located at the center on the front, and the inside is divided into a naijin (inner sanctuary of a shrine or temple) and a gejin (part of the main sanctuary outside the innermost sanctum of a shrine) with a shinza (seat of the deity) situated at the center of the naijin.
  787. The entrance is located either on the right or left side instead of in the middle because the front is two-bays wide.
  788. The entrance is on the western side of the precincts; the Kuri (the priest's living quarters or the kitchen of a temple) stands to its left; the Shinden (Emperor's residence) stands to its right; and in the east of the grounds are the Daishoin (Great Study), the Shiroshoin (White Study Room), the Goma-do Hall (hall for making burnt offerings) and the Seiten-do Hall.
  789. The entrance is on the western side, which is uncommon.
  790. The entrance is situated at the north side of the station facing Kitayama-dori Street (the side of Takaragaike Station).
  791. The entrance of Honen-in Temple, Daishoin paintings on the walls or fusuma (Important Cultural Property)
  792. The entrance of Odoi was located around Gojo Ohashi Nishizume.
  793. The entrance of Odoi was located at Hachijo-agaru, Higashinotoin Street.
  794. The entrance of Odoi was located at Kyudoi-cho, Takagamine, Kita Ward.
  795. The entrance of Odoi was located at Senbon higashi-iru, Kujo Street.
  796. The entrance of Odoi was located at Shichijo agaru, Senbon Street.
  797. The entrance of the Odoi was west of the Izumoji-bashi Bridge (the Kamo-gawa River (Yodo-gawa River water system)).
  798. The entrance of the Odoi was west of the Kawaramachi-Imadegawa crossing.
  799. The entrance of the Odoi was west of the crossing.
  800. The entrance of the approach is located about two kilometers southwest of Magura Station and it is about a ten-minute walk from there.
  801. The entrance of the station is on the first floor, in front of Tahoto, and the waiting room and gate are downstairs on the basement level.
  802. The entrance of the tomb is made of big stones and clayey soil.
  803. The entrance path is mostly winding and earthen walls called shitomi (timber shutters or doors that generally have vertical and horizontal lattice attached to the exterior surface and sometimes to the interior surface as well) or kazashi were built in front of the castle gate or with koguchi to prevent people from being able to enter straight into the castle.
  804. The entrance pathway between the main gate and inner garden is lined with a distinctive fencing that has come to be known as Ginkaku-ji fencing (ginkaku-ji gaki).
  805. The entrance to Ho-o-do hall is also being restored to the original crossing of two small bridges from the northern bank of the pond.
  806. The entrance to Shimabara which had a 'big gate' was once called 'Deguchi,' - in Japanese, "deguchi" also means "exit."
  807. The entrance to a shrine is marked with a torii to denote the border between the secular world and the sacred world, and from which a path leads to the main hall.
  808. The entrance to school was set to take place in April.
  809. The entrance to the bay is protected by the Bakuchi Misaki and Kanagamisaki Cape from east and west, which form a safe natural harbor.
  810. The entrance to the station is located toward the end of both platforms nearer to Yamato-Saidaiji.
  811. The entries of Emperor Kogon, Emperor Komyo, Emperor Suko, Emperor Gokogon and Emperor Goenyu (the entries concerning the genealogy of the so-called Northern Court of Japan) are registered in a separately provided thin booklet in accordance with the Taitofu (the old Article 41).
  812. The entries were "azana" (name of the location), "chimoku" (category of the land), rank of the land's fertility (high/middle/low/very-low), area of the land, "bunmai" (yield from the land), and "naukenin" (farmer certified as the owner of the paddy, the field, and the house, who was entitled and obliged to cultivate its land, and was responsible for nengu and shoyaku).
  813. The entry "Kikki" dated August 15 and 16 doesn't contain it, either.
  814. The entry 'Kasagi-dera Temple Hakko (eight lectures) was began' in the "Todai-ji Yoroku" (Todai-ji Temple Records) entry for the year 879 is the first written reference to Kasagi-dera Temple but the actual founding is thought to have taken place during the Nara period.
  815. The entry and exit points of the Tokaido in Kyo was called 'Awataguchi,' which is one of the seven gates of Kyoto, and the nearby Awata-jinja Shrine was worshiped as a 'god of journeys.'
  816. The entry concerning OE no Hiromoto which has received the most attention so far is the one dated November 12, 1185, about his advice to establish the positions of 'Shugo and Jito' (provincial military governor and estate steward).
  817. The entry detailing his 731 promotion is the final article to mention Shigamaro, so even the date on which he died remains unknown.
  818. The entry for April 17, 1181 in "Azuma Kagami" includes the description that, after his defeat, he went to Saikai (in western Japan) via the Sanin-do Road on the advice of Rokuro KIRYU, one of his retainers, but nothing about him after that is known.
  819. The entry for April, 278, records that TAKENOUCHI no Sukune, who was about to be killed after being falsely charged by his brother, UMASHIUCHI no Sukune, insisted on his innocence, and therefore the Emperor held a kugatachi for them at Shiki-gawa River.
  820. The entry for August 11, 1543 in the "Tamonin nikki" diary includes the following description:
  821. The entry for December 28, 1438, in "Kanmongyoki" (Diary of Imperial Prince Fushimi no miya Sadafusa) includes the phrase 'two picture scrolls of scenes from the Pillow Book of Sei Shonagon.'
  822. The entry for November 6 in the "Gyokuyo," contains information indicating that Yorimori had already arrived in Kamakura.
  823. The entry in the "Azuma kagami" for the 24th day of the third month of Genryaku 2, which concerns the battle of Dannoura, states that 'Tokiko held the treasured Sword, and Lady Azechi reverently held Emperor Antoku close, and then they jumped together and sank away to the bottom of the sea.'
  824. The entry is dated December 19 and 20, 1213, but in "Kinkai Wakashu" it is dated December, 1212.
  825. The entry of inja (hermit) and bushi (swordsman)
  826. The environmental preservation area of a cultural asset
  827. The environmental preservation area of a cultural asset of Takakura-jinja Shrine [Ayabe City] *Decision made in 2001.
  828. The environs are clustered with dwelling houses.
  829. The envoy Tokujiro NISHI, who was under siege with SHIBA, stated, "The Qing government lacked its former decisiveness," and the Qing dynasty was also confused about the treatment of the group of envoys, and could not made a harsh decision within the two months of besiegement.
  830. The envoy departed from Chikushi and arrived in Tang.
  831. The envoy dispatched from Japan brought any of the halves, that were to be matched with the other half kept by Yi-Dynasty as an endorsement.
  832. The envoy from the Tsushima Domain in 1629, which consisted mainly of priests and was sent up to Hanseong, was the only exception.
  833. The envoy had an audience with the second shogun Hidetada TOKUGAWA at Edo-jo Castle, and with Ogosho (the retired shogun) Ieyasu TOKUGAWA in Sunpu.
  834. The envoy had strong suggestion of military alliance at the initial stage, and Japan side treated the envoy from Bo Hai very well as Japan viewed it as he/she visited Japan by the emperor's influence by virtue.
  835. The envoy of the So clan who visited Korea in 1500 brought 115 thousand kins (69,000kg) of copper, but the Korean Dynasty purchased only one third of the total amount and told the envoy to take the rest back to Japan.
  836. The envoy of the shogun,
  837. The envoy of the shogun, akuyaku (villain's role)
  838. The envoy said that the king of Wa regarded the heavens as his elder brother and the sun as his younger brother.
  839. The envoy said that the last name of the king of Wa was Ame, his azana was Tarashihiko, and his go was Okimi.
  840. The envoy sent to the house of Hosokawa was Masahane ARAKI, the bakufu's metsuke (inspector of foot soldiers), who was acquainted with Kuranosuke.
  841. The envoy set sail from Naniwa no tsu (Naniwa Port) on June 26, the same year, and departed for Tang on August 18 from Taura, Matsuura County, Hizen Province, via Hakata.
  842. The envoy ships set sail for Japan a year later, but only one of them, ship first managed to arrived in Tanegashima Island of Japan after being adrift on the sea, and other three ships were wrecked.
  843. The envoy that came to Japan in this occasion presented to the bakufu a message written directly by the King of Korea and bronze mirrors, and visited Nikko Tosho-gu Shrine where daigongen (Great Avatar) Ieyasu, considered having been Shinkun (a god-like head of Japan), was buried.
  844. The envoys consisted of approximately 500 people (including the chief, scholars and monks sent to Tang to study) and they made the voyage to Tang with four vessels.
  845. The envoys from Baekje and Silla also visited Japan.
  846. The envoys from the capital faction arrived somewhat after these missives, so the samurai of the shogunate, forewarned, were able to capture the Imperial envoys.
  847. The envoys including ONO no Imoko of Yamato kingship were allowed to accompany Kensui-shi of Kyushu dynasty.
  848. The envoys to the City in Yamato were HOZUMI no Momotari and his younger brothers HOZUMI no Ioe and MONONOBE no Himuka on this occasion.
  849. The envoys to the City in Yamato were HOZUMI no Momotari and his younger brothers, HOZUMI no Ioe and MONONOBE no Himuka on this occasion.
  850. The envoys to the City in Yamato were HOZUMI no Momotari, HOZUMI no Ioe and MONONOBE no Himuka on this occasion.
  851. The enzymes produced by koji are used in the saccharification.
  852. The epicenter of seismic activity for the quake was in the northern Tango Peninsula, Kyoto Prefecture, at the latitude of 35 degrees, 37.9 minutes north, and the longitude of 134 degrees, 55.8 degrees east.
  853. The epidemic caused many vacancies in the court and Akimitsu was promoted to Gon Dainagon (provisional chief councilor of state).
  854. The epidemic spread even more, and even the Emperor became sick.
  855. The epigraph reads that it was built on April 5, 711 in commemoration of the establishment of Tago County, but there are different opinions on the interpretation.
  856. The epilogue.
  857. The episode about SUGAWARA no Takasue's daughter who lived in the west of Sanjo no miya being granted 'Medetaki Soshi domo' (wonderful books) (めでたき草子ども) as an imperial gift by the Imperial Princess Shushi family around 1020 was contained in "Sarashina Nikki" (The Sarashina Diary).
  858. The episode about hiring Sakon SHIMA might have become intermixed with this anecdote.
  859. The episode at Kakuju no yakata was an act that contained parting Kanshojo father and son, assassination, endangered Kanshojo, and considered to be the most complex act among Gidayu Kyogen with lots of places to take note of.
  860. The episode described above can be said to indicate that Icchu, an experienced expert player, overwhelmed Hanayasha.
  861. The episode ended with a scene of Akesato in tears and HIJKATA who was about to leave.
  862. The episode in which he coached Toshie KOBAYASHI in acting for "Watashi ga suteta onna" at home is especially famous.
  863. The episode is known as the story of 'Yumizu no Gyozui' (literally meaning to take a quick bath).
  864. The episode of Amenouzume is a legend that tells the story of a Miko (shrine maiden) who served the ancient deities.
  865. The episode of Eno becoming rokuso is interesting.
  866. The episode of the grave robbing is written in "Meigetsuki" (Chronicle of the Bright Moon) by FUJIWARA no Sadaie.
  867. The episodes related to him can be found in "Kanso Jigo"(閑窓自語).
  868. The epitaph engraved on the tombstone reads 'Kotokuin-denen-oujukyo-daikoji.'
  869. The epitaph is usually filled with letters, but one fourth of the epitaph on the left is blank.
  870. The epitaph on Jakuchu's tombstone notes that after Jakuchu learned the Kano school methods, he left to study Sogen-ga (Chinese Song and Yuan painting, with vividly painted flowers and birds), with a desire to reproduce them.
  871. The epitaph says that Shinsei SEI, a student from Japan was given the government post of "Shoihogyo (a chief of the department, with the fifth subordinate rank, to deal with Emperor's clothing)" because he died in January (any one day from 1 to 10, or 20), 734.
  872. The epitaphs
  873. The epitaphs were made of gilt bronze, and the inscriptions were as follows.
  874. The equal-field system started in Northern Wei.
  875. The equal-field system was carried out under the name of Juntianzhi in China and Handenshujuho (Handensei) in Japan.
  876. The equality of farmers was a precondition in order to keep the Ritsuryo system.
  877. The equality was only present during the renga party and limited to the master guest room of the kaisho.
  878. The equation of time further causes a maximum time difference of plus or minus 15 minutes.
  879. The equestrianism requires horses and facilities, such as riding grounds and stables; in postwar Japan, the riders of universities played an important role to continue the equestrianism, since there were few equestrian clubs, although at present they are many clubs.
  880. The equipment was as good as imported products in any way.
  881. The equivalent Chinese posts are Daifu, Naijosho, Naishokoku and Naibokuya.
  882. The equivalent to the Japanese saida is soda or pop in English.
  883. The era changed from Emperor Kiritsubo to Emperor Suzaku and after the death of the Retired Emperor Kiritsubo, the power of Kokiden Nyogo (mother of the Emperor Suzaku) increased day by day.
  884. The era changed to Genkyu and on May 21, 1204 he was promoted to Jushiinojo (Junior Fourth Rank, Upper Grade), and retained his position as Sakonoe no chujo and Harima no suke.
  885. The era changed to Heiji, and on January 19, 1160, he was declared by imperial proclamation as Tachibanashi choja (chieftain of the Tachibana family, filling two positions of the Fujiwara clan).
  886. The era changed to Kannin era and gained the additional post of Togu no daibu (Master of the Crown Prince's Quarters) (for Imperial Prince Atsunaga, who became the Emperor Gosuzaku later) and quit being the Kotaigogu gon no daibu on August 9, 1017.
  887. The era changed to Ninnan, and he retired from Sadaijin on December 5, 1166.
  888. The era from 1603 to 1867 is called the Edo period, and the Edo bakufu was placed in Edo.
  889. The era from 1868 to 1912 is called the Meiji period.
  890. The era from 1912 to 1926 is called the Taisho period.
  891. The era from 1926 to 1989 is called the Showa period.
  892. The era from around 8 B.C. to around the third century is called the Yayoi period.
  893. The era from around the end of the eighth century to around the end of twelfth century is called the Heian period, with the Heian-kyo constructed by Emperor Kanmu as the national capital.
  894. The era from his childhood to the first participation in a battle
  895. The era from making the Kiyosu alliance to suppressing Mikawa Province and Totomi Province
  896. The era from the 14th century to the 16th century is called the Muromachi period, and the bakufu was placed in Muromachi of Kyoto.
  897. The era from the latter half of 15th century to the latter half of 16th century is called the Sengoku period (in Japan).
  898. The era from the latter half of the sixth century to the early eighth century is called the Asuka period, because the core site of the Yamato sovereignty was placed in Asuka.
  899. The era from the latter half of third century to around the seventh century is called the kofun period (tumulus period).
  900. The era name changed to Taisho in July 1912, following the accession (to the throne) by the Emperor Taisho and it changed to Showa in December 1926, following the accession (to the throne) by the Emperor Showa.
  901. The era name is changed following the accession (to the throne) by a new Emperor.
  902. The era name of Hakuo is thought to have been used around the time of the Emperor Tenmu (another theory is around the time of the Emperor Tenchi), when the Hakuho culture was also at its best.
  903. The era name was also changed to "Kenmu."
  904. The era name was changed due to the accession of Emperor Meiji to the throne.
  905. The era name was changed into Keio, and Motsugai was asked to be a mediator for the First conquest of Choshu, so he made a petition and submitted it to the Imperial court.
  906. The era name was changed to Akamidori.'
  907. The era name was changed to Heisei on the following day, January 8.
  908. The era names for the Northern and Southern Courts are according to the Northern Court (Japan).
  909. The era of Emperor Daigo to the era of Emperor Horikawa
  910. The era of Emperor Gokogon to the era of Gotsuchimikado
  911. The era of Emperor Toba to the era of Emperor Gotoba
  912. The era of Emperor Tsuchimikado to the era of Emperor Suko
  913. The era of Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI
  914. The era of Keihanshin Express Electric Railway
  915. The era of Keishin Electric Tramway (Keishin Denki Kido)
  916. The era of Kiyotaka KURODA
  917. The era of Motofusa MATSUDONO, Moroie MATSUDONO, and Takatada (MATSUDONO)
  918. The era of direct Imperial rule begins
  919. The era of tee
  920. The era of the (new) Keihan Electric Railway Co., Ltd.
  921. The era of the (old) Keihan Electric Railway
  922. The era of the hitoyogiri and komoso
  923. The era of toudee
  924. The era was also called 'the era of Ko-Ro-Sho-O,' that of Koyo OZAKI, Rohan KODA, Shoyo TSUBOUCHI, and Ogai MORI.
  925. The era was unified from Kanno 2 of the Northern Court to 'Shohei 6' of the Southern Court.
  926. The era when a certain amount of historical documents remain are classified, based upon where the political center was located, into the Asuka period, the Nara period, the Heian period, the Kamakura period, the Muromachi period, the Azuchi-Momoyam period, and the Edo period.
  927. The era when no historical documents are available and the historical archaeological materials that remain are classified, based on the classification of historical periods used in archaeology, in the Paleolithic period (in Japan), the Jomon period, the Yayoi period, and the Tumulus period.
  928. The eras during his reign
  929. The error margin in silver content for 100 mon of Chogin coins was 0.3 mon for Keicho gin and Kyoho chogin, 0.8 for Genroku chogin, 1.11 for Eiho chogin, 1.33 for Eiji gin, 1.51 for Mitsuhou gin, 1.7 for Yotsuhou gin and 1.5 for Genbun chogin.
  930. The escalators may be up only or up-and-down, depending on the station, but all of them are automatic escalators with sensors.
  931. The esoteric music of the Noh Hayashi (percussion ensemble), full of thrill and strength, is the acoustic highlight.
  932. The esoteric ritual held in the Imperial Court in every year until the Meiji Restoration, and in the Meiji period and later, has been held at To-ji Temple.
  933. The essay also offered a glimpse of her interest in restoration techniques.
  934. The essay on paintings made by Sansetsu and edited by his son Eino KANO (1631 - 1697) is entitled "Honchogashi," the first full-fledge painting history book by a Japanese.
  935. The essence is the following part, in which Birushananyorai preached what Bodhi was when explaining the knowledge of everything of Nyorai (Tathagata).
  936. The essence of the Chinese Zen sect is shown clearly in this part, which was greatly beyond traditional mediation in Buddhism.
  937. The essence of the Tachikawa-ryu school is that a man and a woman become one with Dainichi Nyorai (Mahavairocana), which is the principal image of the Shingonshu sect, through sexual intercourse.
  938. The essence of these higher schools was a system that guaranteed one's admittance into an imperial university.
  939. The essential concepts of Luli were derived from the ideas of Confucianism and Legalism.
  940. The essential quality of the master guest room already functioned as the kaisho and the Yoriai so that it did not have equipment to be decorated as such.
  941. The essential senryu poems showing the poet's soul that Shin Senryu had achieved, have been pursued only in extremely few senryu magazines.
  942. The essentially non-existent temple was revived by Tendai Sect monk Senkan (Dento Daihosshi) under the order of the Emperor Daigo.
  943. The essentials in controlling oneself, managing a household and governing the country can be acquired through diligent study of the Shinto literatures, such as Kojiki (The Records of Ancient Matters), Nihonshoki (Chronicles of Japan) and Kogo-shui (History of the Inbe clan).
  944. The established land of Chokushiden was across the country; and was identified in Shimotsuke, Musashi, Mino, Settsu, Bizen, and Hizen Provinces according to historical materials.
  945. The established minimums were 500 tsubo (approx. 1,600 square meters) in houses, 2,000 tsubo (approx. 6,500 square meters) in housing land, and 50 cho (approx. 120 acres) of agricultural and/or forest land.
  946. The established theory is that it is called 'Chaya' because Shirojiro CHAYA created the dye technique and the design.
  947. The established wards were changed to 'kumi' (gumi, or associations).
  948. The establishment
  949. The establishment and the meaning of Chiten
  950. The establishment of 'Ie' was also seen among the resident landowner class and the parent-child inheritance of 'shoku (occupation)' accompanied by rights was commonplace.
  951. The establishment of Geido is commonly thought to have been greatly influenced by the popularization of esoteric theories and initiation ideas in medieval times, as well as the development of Zen beliefs, according to which mentors are highly regarded.
  952. The establishment of an admistrative policy manual for your family (Article 8, Kazoku Law)
  953. The establishment of an agriculture-based society generated local communities.
  954. The establishment of ancient state
  955. The establishment of hatto was in China, not India, and it is believed that it had already been established in the period of the Northern and Southern Dynasties (China), when Buddhism began to spread through the noble class.
  956. The establishment of registration system and the background of expansion
  957. The establishment of terauke seido forced the public to choose a certain temple as their bodaiji (family temple) and to become danka (supporters of the temple).
  958. The establishment of the Council of Five Elders composed of representatives from five large domains of the coastal areas (Satsuma Domain, Choshu Domain, Tosa Domain, Sendai Domain and Kaga Domain)
  959. The establishment of the Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) strengthened the role of wayo as a means of settling cases.
  960. The establishment of the Shizuoka Domain
  961. The establishment of the Tomonomiyatsuko clan can be confirmed during the era of Emperor Yuryaku.
  962. The establishment of the University of Tokyo, Faculty of Liberal Arts under the new system was a movement to preserve the tradition of liberalism in the former higher schools.
  963. The establishment of the bemin system
  964. The establishment of the company was publicized at the end of October prior to the establishment scheduled in November.
  965. The establishment of the cultivation technology is also expected to meet public growing demand.
  966. The establishment of the investigation commission to investigate the fact based on Article 100 of the Local Autonomy Act was proposed at a city assembly held on August 10, which was approved by a majority.
  967. The establishment of the kazoku system
  968. The establishment of the manor depended on his father-in-law Tsuneyuki KODAMA's influence and his uncle MINAMOTO no Yoshikuni's support.
  969. The establishment of the meteorological observatory (Tokyo Meteorological Observatory, present Japan Meteorological Agency) was proposed by the Kobusho (the Ministry of Industry) and realized by the Ministry of Home Affairs (Japan).
  970. The establishment of the notation of 'okimi'
  971. The establishment of the notation of 'tenno'
  972. The establishment of the position of gokenin was closely connected to the creation of the Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) by MINAMOTO no Yoritomo.
  973. The establishment was approved as Funai Kyokaisho (religious organization).
  974. The estate became a temple following Koetsu's death and his gravestone still stands within the temple grounds.
  975. The estate means the estate of Enryaku-ji Temple, and it is estimated that the construction of Sakamoto-jo Castle was stared in 1571 after the fire attack against Mt. Hiei.
  976. The estate of the Kami branch of the Reizei family is in the north section of the Kyoto Imperial Garden on the south side of Imadegawa-dori, and is currently surrounded on three sides--east, north, and west--by the campus of Doshisha University.
  977. The estate owned by serfs was notionally based on the agreement between the lords and the tenants (serfs), but in fact was obligatorily succeeded by heredity (on succession, the payment to the lords were imposed).
  978. The estate was later owned by FUJIWARA no Tadahira who used it to hold a Rittaishirei ceremony to install his grandson Imperial Prince Norihira (who went on to become the Emperor Reizei) as Crown Prince.
  979. The estates left by Seishi, which would have become a 'private order,' were put under the control of Goshirakawa through the appointment of FUJIWARA no Kanemori, In no Kinshin (the Retired Emperor's courtier) as Shirakawa-dono kuraazukari.
  980. The estimated amount produced between July 2007 and June 2008 is 45,000 tons (from Food News).
  981. The estimated kokudaka (crop yield) of the estate was 60,000 koku (approximately 10,823 cubic meters of crop yield).
  982. The estimated market shares in the year were approximately sixty-one percent for House Foods Corp., approximately twenty-eight percent for S&B Foods, Inc., and approximately ten percent for Ezaki Glico Co., Ltd. (data from Nikkei Inc.); thus a nearly oligopolistic market had been formed by the major three companies.
  983. The estimated number of sumo wrestlers in this county is approximately 4000, and the headquarters of the association is located in Sao Paulo.
  984. The estimation
  985. The estuary of the Yura-gawa River
  986. The eternal dharma-body is true reality.
  987. The ethnic customs and folkways described in 'Gishiwajinden' give an impression of the south, which, it has been pointed out, are characteristics shared in common with Hayato (an ancient tribe in Kyushu) based in southern Kyushu.
  988. The ethnical historical view, which came up in opposition to what they called 'colonial historical view,' served as the pillar of the later historical research.
  989. The etiquette for a normal Japanese room is to place the zabuton with the seamless side up.
  990. The etiquette of checking a head was to firstly grasp the hair in the right hand, and lifting it up place the receptacle tray below using the right hand, and to sit down cross legged.
  991. The etymology of "Kabuki" is said to be the continuative form of the archaic Japanese verb "kabuku," which is equivalent to the present Japanese word "katamuku" (lean).
  992. The etymology of Kenbaya was "Kampa" (seismic wave) in Sanskrit.
  993. The etymology of karakuri is said to have been the nominalized adverbial form of the Japanese verb 'karakuru,' which means 'move something by pulling the strings attached to it,' and the word karakuri was found to have been used as early as in the late 16th century.
  994. The eulogy of 'Rokuso Eno-zu' (Painting of Eno, the sixth leader) (National Important Cultural Property) at Masaki Art Museum in Osaka
  995. The evaluation of 'national isolation' roughly splits into two main arguments.
  996. The evaluation of the Fushinjo
  997. The evaluation report for the project did not mention that the sites for the construction contained Kumano-kodo (old Kumano road).
  998. The evaluations of Nobunaga's work differ greatly depending on the time and the person who interprets it.
  999. The evaluations of Tadazane and Yorinaga differ significantly between "Hogen Monogatari" and "Gukansho."
  1000. The evaluations regarding the consequence of this war are divided into two.

342001 ~ 343000

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