; 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

348 / 438ページ
データ総見出し数 437939

  1. The front is 7-ken in width and the sides are 4-ken in length ("ken" is not a unit of length but refers to the number of pillars).
  2. The front is about 3.6 m long and the back is about 4.5 m long, and when worn, both trail behind like streamers of a kite.
  3. The front left house is an altar room of approximately 3.6m and the inside right is Yoshimasa's study (known as Dojinsai).
  4. The front main panel of kariginu is made of one piece of cloth, that is half ho and noshi, while the sides are not sewn together.
  5. The front of Shosoin is approximately 33.1m wide, the inside depth is approximately 9.3m, and the height of the columns under the floor is approximately 2.5m.
  6. The front of the Garan faces West and the buildings are arranged in a neat, symmetrical layout.
  7. The front of the building is eight bays long, it features a Zen style floor featuring tiles placed over hard-packed earthen surface, and it houses a statue of Kaisan Kokushi.
  8. The front of the front square part is an arch which gets narrower instead of extending like a plectrum.
  9. The front of the hall faces the pond.
  10. The front of the station and the platform are essentially on the same level.
  11. The front of the temple complex is to the west and the Kara-mon gate (Chinese gate) and side gate face onto Higashioji-dori Street.
  12. The front of two-yen notes issued by the National Bank in August 1873 had an image of Yoshisada NITTA presenting a sword at Inamuragasaki on the right-hand side and an image of Takanori KOJIMA writing the verse on the cherry tree with Indian ink on the left-hand side.
  13. The front part is not shaped in a plectrum.
  14. The front part of the head is extremely broadly shaved from the very edge of the ears to the temporal regions, and sideburns are combed up like a bamboo blind.
  15. The front part of the head is shaved, and the rest of hair is tied into a topknot, which is folded on the top of the head with its ends splayed out to form a ginkgo leaf (in many cases, the ends of the topknot are not splayed out elaborately).
  16. The front part of the structure appears as if part of it is pushing out over the slope of the mountain.
  17. The front part of the tumulus is facing northeast and its total length is 111.5 meters long while the diameter of the rounded part is 60 meters long.
  18. The front part that is hidden by the chest had no stones.
  19. The front posts are called katte bashira (left side) and kyaku bashira (right side), and the rear ones are called kaku bashira (left side) and mukai bashira (right side).
  20. The front room: 5.42 meters in full length, 2.24 meters in width, and 2.03 meters in height
  21. The front shrine in particular is warihaiden (literally, "divided worship hall")-style Momoyama architecture, and is designated as an important cultural property of Japan.
  22. The front side has a date of creation, a set phrase (a conventional auspicious phrase) as to casting, and a name of the artisan who made the sword immediately.
  23. The front side of the leaf is green, the back side is red, not crisp.
  24. The front side of the leaf is green, the back side is red.
  25. The front square of older keyhole-shaped tumuli is low and shaped like a plectrum, while the rounded rear is built high and big regardless of date of construction.
  26. The front square part is approximately 32 meters in length and 34 meters in width, and spread like a shamisen (a three-stringed Japanese banjo) plectrum.
  27. The front square part of a tumulus surrounded with a moat is narrow.
  28. The front strap is about twice as long as the back strap.
  29. The front troop of the government army advanced while setting fire to the virgin forest.
  30. The front was facing south.
  31. The front width of the square front is approximately 130 meters, and its height about 16 meters.
  32. The front, 7-ken, and the sides, 6-ken ("Ken" means numbers of hashirama (bay, space or distance between two pillars)).
  33. The front-page column is titled 'Bongo'(plain words).
  34. The frontal part has a pit rock chamber with 5.2 m in length, 1 m in width and 1.3 m in height.
  35. The frontal part is 78 meters in width with narrow terraces on both sides.
  36. The frontal part is 80 m wide and 10 m high.
  37. The frontal width
  38. The frontal-width of the front square of tumuli is 1.5 times to sometimes twice the diameter of the rounded rear
  39. The fruit (nut) of hishi (water chestnut; Trapa japonica) or similar article has a triangular pyramid shape, and basically its spines are designed to hurt pursuers' feet no matter how it is placed.
  40. The fruit is flattened and high-yielding.
  41. The fruit is small, and it differs in type from the precocious hanayuzu (hanayu, issai yuzu, citrus hanayu).
  42. The fruit of 'Tadanishiki' is smaller and has slightly less fragrance than honyuzu, but it has fewer thorns and almost no seeds.
  43. The fruit of Inuzansho is called 'seisho,' has essential oil, and is brewed privately for use as a cough medicine.
  44. The fruit, including calyces, are edible and used for chazuke (hot tea poured over rice) for flavor.
  45. The fruits are edible and the blossoms and leaves pickled in salt are also used as food.
  46. The fruits are edible and the twigs, leaves, and bark are used as natural medicine.
  47. The frustrated Joeki died at age 48.
  48. The frustration became more apparent when Nagoya Denki Tetsudo raised the fare, and one democracy organization held 'Public Meeting Concerning The Drop Of The Train Fare' at the Tsurumai park and many people gathered there to accuse their monopoly supply of the railroad service within the city.
  49. The frustration of Nara Electric Railway's underground terminal project at Kyoto Station
  50. The fu or kannagi, also called "fugeki," refers to those who worship and serve gods and take responsibility for conveying gods will to secular people.
  51. The fudai daimyo
  52. The fudai daimyo (hereditary daimyo)
  53. The fudai daimyo (the daimyo in hereditary vassalage to the Tokugawa house)
  54. The fudai daimyo of 22,000 koku (1621 - 1634)
  55. The fudai daimyo of 38,000 koku (1648 - 1685)
  56. The fudai daimyo of 41,000 koku (1634 - 1648)
  57. The fudai daimyo of 47,000 koku (1697 - 1702)
  58. The fudai daimyo of 50,000 koku (1685 - 1697)
  59. The fudai daimyo of 50,000 koku (1702 - 1749)
  60. The fudai daimyo of 50,000 koku (1749 - 1871)
  61. The fudai daimyo, merely vassals to Ieyasu TOKUGAWA, who himself had been a simple daimyo under the Toyotomi government, were mainly uninfluential, small daimyo.
  62. The fude made in the following cities are specifically certified as traditional crafts by the Ministry of Economy, Trade and Industry.
  63. The fue is basically played in the Oshiki-cho scale, but there is also Banshiki-raku in which, as a replacement, the scale is changed to Banshiki-cho before the initial section is played (always accompanied by drums).
  64. The fuekiho law to limit a period of suing in osso was also introduced.
  65. The fuel for the Irori fireplace is different from that for a stove; fuel consumption is more important than fire intensity.
  66. The fuel is heavy oil only.
  67. The fuel such as charcoal fire didn't work for them to have warmth, and the troops nearly went missing.
  68. The fuju-fuse (no receiving and no giving) group of the Nichiren sect, which was determined to be a heresy by the Oda government and Tokugawa shogunate, was cracked down on completely.
  69. The fukikaeshi (left and right flips) of the helmet were also large.
  70. The fuku-shoji was a built-up type shoji and was a movable wall which could be built up or removed in accordance with 'shitsurae.'
  71. The fuku-shoji, which was set in on a groove in a bay, was invented from tsuitate-shoji.
  72. The fukubachi (inverted bowl-shaped section on top of a pagoda), an important material for learning about ancient golden letters, is designated as a National Treasure, and the site of the temple is also designated as a Historical Landmark
  73. The fukuro obi is a kind of obi (sash) that is used in Japan.
  74. The full detail is in accordance with the Urban Employment Area (UEA).
  75. The full length of the burial mound is 34 meters and it has a two-tier structure.
  76. The full length of the sanxian ranges from 90 cm to 120 cm, but generally that of the southern one is about 95 cm while that of the northern one is about 120 cm.
  77. The full moon as seen from the Seta-gawa River is great, even though I saw the harvest moon twice this year.
  78. The full number of Borei was 12 under the Ritsuryo system, but was changed along with the transfer of the capital.
  79. The full picture of a large scale moat settlement was revealed from the remains at the Yoshinogari site.
  80. The full text is available in both the Shin Nihon Koten Bungaku Taikei (New Japanese Classic Literature Systematic Edition, published by Iwanami Shoten Publishers) and "The Uji Shui Monogatari."
  81. The full text of the Kotofu are available for inspection by any person upon request which should be submitted to the Imperial Household Agency according to the Act on Access to Information Held by Administrative Organs.
  82. The full text on the epitaph is as follows:
  83. The full title is "Shin-Hensanzu-Honcho-Sonpi-Bunmyaku-Keifu-Zatsurui-Yoshu."
  84. The full translation was completed in the following year but was not published until 1882.
  85. The full-scale activities of the Akai clan began, when Kuro Tameie was given by his father, Hachiro Ienori, three districts, Hikami-gun, Amata-gun and Ikaruga-gun; while he lived in Akai in 1215.
  86. The full-scale law codes of Ritsuryo.
  87. The full-scale military government started when MINAMOTO no Yoritomo established the Kamakura bakufu.
  88. The fuller lines have a truly seductive air, and the sumi-tsugi, which brings out changes in shading, together with the technique of interweaving thick and thin lines make this Shikishi stand out.
  89. The fumyo caused debtor-creditor relations between tato farmers and other peasants, and this allowed the tato to become powerful enough for unofficial governance over other peasants and to increase their special skills of myoden management.
  90. The funazoko tenjo (wooden ceiling shaped like the bottom of a boat with high center) allows enough space for the 2.3 meter central statue of Amitabha flanked by two attendants.
  91. The function as an original record to determine each person's status seems to have been added to this registration system.
  92. The function is virtually the same as kaerumata.
  93. The function of Engawa is similar to those of verandas or porches in the case of Western architecture.
  94. The function of Kojunin was to guard and defend a shogun (or a domain lord) and his legitimate sons.
  95. The function of bon toro is similar to that of "sotoba" (a pagoda-shaped wooden tablet set up by a tomb, on which phrases from a sutra or the like are written for the repose of the dead's soul), and bon toro is set up around the grave by the visitor during the season of Obon.
  96. The function of magahi spirit
  97. The function of the Kanto bugyo in the Kamakura bakufu was to manage exclusively the appointment of the ranks for the bakufu to control their samurai.
  98. The function of the buketenso was established after the Eisho era in the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States) (Japan).
  99. The function of this ceremony would allow the people to repent for sinful behavior, to wish prosperity for the nation, happiness to the citizens of the nation and to pray for bumper crops.
  100. The functions are known to have been held seven times after that, in 812, 843, 878, 904, 936 and 965.
  101. The functions of Sunpu-ginza moved to Edo in 1612, but the name remains in the location as Ryogae-cho, Aoi-ku, Shizuoka City.
  102. The functions of the fortress were separated from the functions of the castle, thickness took precedence over height for the fortress, and star-shaped ryoho shiki (a style based on the fortification of Vauban in France) fortresses became dominant as permanent fortresses and trenches became dominant as field fortresses.
  103. The fund for construction of buildings from Furukawa zaibatsu was as follows: 135,519 yen for the College of Agriculture, Tohoku Imperial University, 244,170 yen for College of Science, Tohoku Imperial University, and 608,050 yen for College of Engineering, Kyushu Imperial University.
  104. The fundamental knowledge of Onmyodo and the preliminary preparation for divination, such as the explanation about the rivalry of gogyo based on the philosophy of inyogogyo (the cosmic dual forces (yin and yang) and the five elements (metal, wood, water, fire and earth) in Chinese cosmology), is explained in Chapters 6 to 19.
  105. The fundamental point of Rikyu's tea was to deny the importance placed on meibutsu (famous works of art and craft), and it could be called a kind of asceticism.
  106. The fundamental principle of aikido technique is to respond to the opponent's attack with throws or by grappling.
  107. The fundamental principles of Neo-Confucianism include dedication to one's master and acceptance of the absoluteness of iemoto.
  108. The fundamental role of the empress dowager was to keep authority and stability in the royal family, but some of them rose to power by utilizing their title.
  109. The fundamental sword (本誓) of Kannon Bosatsu is great compassion and mercy.
  110. The fundamental tone or reference tone (the sound produced when the first finger hole is open in the case of a seven-hole shinobue) is expressed using the 'nanbon-joshi' scale.
  111. The fundamentals of Shakai-ei were originally based in literary sketch as a tool of means and a method of composing poems advocated by Shiki MASAOKA.
  112. The fundoshi is used not only in a case of misogi or suigyo, a purification ceremony particularly in cold water, but also in some of hadaka matsuri (literally, naked festival in which men are naked except for fundoshi loincloths).
  113. The funeral ceremony for Ujichika was held at Zozen-ji Temple.
  114. The funeral ceremony in Shinto is called Shinto Funeral.
  115. The funeral ceremony is held by the imperial envoy, the envoy of the empress, and other imperial members.
  116. The funeral ceremony took place in December 703.
  117. The funeral rites of the Orthodox Church, also called the Greek Orthodox Church are called burial rites which consist of litany and unaccompanied vocal hymn (the hymns of the Orthodox Church are unaccompanied vocal in principle).
  118. The funeral was conducted by Ujizane's younger brother, Ichigetsu Chotoku, at Bansho-in Temple, and he was buried at Bansho-in Temple, but later, his grave was moved to Hoju-san Kanzen-ji Temple located at 2-chome, Imagawa, Suginami Ward, Tokyo Prefecture, along with the grave of his wife, Zoshun-in Hayakawadono.
  119. The funeral was held at Shokoku-ji Temple at Kamigyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture on October 20, 1881, and she was entombed in Sennyu-ji Temple in Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City.
  120. The funeral was held in Hinkyu, and Umako presented his eulogy.
  121. The funeral was held on August 24, and Sadamune ISE, steward of the Bakufu Mandokoro, presented 10 kanmon ("Chikamoto Nikki Diary").
  122. The funeral was organized by Yoshimitsu and held at Sokoku-ji Temple.
  123. The funny choreography like ballet, the acting of jumping rope and jokes were the patterns devised by him.
  124. The fur as material is imported from China and Canada, and the stem is made of bamboo from various areas in Japan and imports from China and Taiwan.
  125. The fur of the whole body is not so long.
  126. The furegaki (bakufu orders) issued in April 1728 said that the duration of the fixed tax rate was 5 years, 7 years, 10 years and 15 years, but the period of duration could be extended by application and the fixed tax rate continued in addition to the prior tax amount (it was called tsuginenki).
  127. The furiuri gives seemingly cheap, strong and heartwarming impression, but there were some dishonest peddlers as usual.
  128. The furiuri includes 'bamboo pole peddlers' who still exist now, and 'shobuzuke-uri peddlers' who sold prompt report on the results of sumo matches are introduced too.
  129. The furiuri reflects the aspect of thorough recycling and reusing society in the Edo period which is like there were nothing to discard.
  130. The furnishings in the temple's possession that are said to have been owned by Kita no Mandokoro are decorated with the same makie style known as 'Kodai-ji Makie.'
  131. The further improvement of Dewa sansan was pursued, whereby the quality of unpolished rice was improved and the yield was slightly decreased.
  132. The further the distance travelled in a campaign, the more important a Konidatai troop became, while also increasing the possibility of being attacked and the damage done to the army due to its loss.
  133. The fusen (the letters of "布" and "泉" are brought into relief) type
  134. The fushimawashi (intonation) are also slightly different; the intonation for hauta is not as strong as that of utazawa.
  135. The fushin bugyo was a post held by hatamoto (direct retainers of the bakufu, which is a form of Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) during the Edo period.
  136. The fusuma sliding doors were opened or closed according to the necessity of using these rooms.
  137. The fusuma-shoji does not function to disperse light which is an important purpose for akari-shoji, but is only for the purpose of partitioning a room.
  138. The futaba-aoi of the Kamo-jinja Shrine is very realistic and has an antique formality.
  139. The future
  140. The future of 'Shaso Storage' on Oki-no-erabujima island.
  141. The future of the Fukuchiyama Line
  142. The gables of irimoya style roofs used for farmhouse and tea house buildings with an attached furnace thatched with grass or straw sometimes have an opening with a lattice for ventilation, called a 'kemurinuki,' instead of the wall.
  143. The gables supporting the roof do not terminate where they meet, but protrude, forming chigi.
  144. The gagaku musicians who belonged to sanpogakuso were collectively called sanbogakunin.
  145. The gallery exhibits the original drawings by Kon SHIMIZU and Isao KOJIMA used in Kizakura's advertisements which are famous for the unique kappa (water imp) illustrations, and advertisements shown since 1955 can be watched in the adjacent Commercial Film Library Corner.
  146. The game differs in many ways except that each player uses a fan to aim at 'Cho' (butterfly) which is set up on a pillow on a scarlet felt mat.
  147. The game gradually became obsolete, but it remained as a New Year ritual until around the Edo period.
  148. The game is called "Stone skipping" in the United States.
  149. The game is called by various names other than 'Mizukiri' and 'Ishikiri.'
  150. The game is played by four players; the players divide into two teams, and the pair sit face to face across from each other.
  151. The game is played with two or more participants.
  152. The game method
  153. The game of Life
  154. The game of throwing an arrow into a pot, introduced during the Nara period and was performed among kuge.
  155. The gankubi, the bowl and the mouthpiece were made out of metal for durability, and a certain kind of rao for luxury kiseru are made out of ebony, but the great majority of rao seem to be made out of bamboo.
  156. The ganmon only contained a prayer to wish for Yoritomo's victories; thus, Yoritomo regretted to assassinated Hirotsune and released Hirotsune's family staying at Tsunetane CHIBA immediately.
  157. The gap between human's cuticles is 0.1 micrometers and a whole human's hair will swell and roll if water enters this gap.
  158. The gap between millionaires and common peasants gew larger and larger; the latter gradually came under the former's influence.
  159. The garan layout of major temples between the latter half of the seventh century and the eighth century is as described below:
  160. The garden (Special Place of Scenic Beauty, Special Historic Site) to the west of the Hojo (the chief priest's room), created by Muso Soseki, retains only slight traces of its original design.
  161. The garden at Daisen-in Temple in Daitoku-ji Temple
  162. The garden at the front of the hojo (an abbot's chamber) created in 1867, known as 'Sazareishi-no-Niwa' (Garden of Boulders), and expresses the intentions of the Ishikawa clan who were both keepers of Kameyama Castle in Ise province and worshippers of Ise-jingu Shrine.
  163. The garden belonging to a hojo building (a building (or a room) of about a 3 meters square) in Ryoan-ji Temple (there are various theories on its period of construction)
  164. The garden builders were monks, called 'stone arranging monks' (ishitate-so) in the late Heian period.
  165. The garden centered on the pond to the east of Kogosho is said to have been created by Soami during the Muromachi period and the 'Garden of Kirishima' (where Kirishima azaleas grow) to the north is said to have been created by Enshu KOBORI.
  166. The garden displays a multi-level design concept with the summit offering a view of the Katsura-gawa River and the two-storied reliquary hall near the pond overlooking the garden.
  167. The garden has been designated a historic site and a scenic spot.
  168. The garden has the borrowed landscape of Mt. Hiei, as seen at the back; Retired Emperor Gomizunoo, who looked for a place that was notable for a splendid view of Mt. Hiei, erected the villa here in Hataeda.
  169. The garden in Tokugen-in Temple
  170. The garden in Tsubosaka has rocks and plenty of water and is paved with fine-grained gravel; it is just like Jodo (the Pure Land).
  171. The garden in front of the hojo is of a simple design surrounded by a tsuiji fence and covered in white sand with raked lines.
  172. The garden in front of the large study hall has been designated a national place of scenic beauty of which SEN no Rikyu is said to have been particularly fond.
  173. The garden is a pond garden known as "Kaju-ji Hyochien."
  174. The garden is connected through the adjacent garden to the teahouse named 'Raiya-ken' built in 1848 at the will of Shuza (the leader of priests), who was a disciple of third Urasenke (a tea school) master SEN no Sotan.
  175. The garden is divided into the pond area at the base of the hill and Zen temple garden that utilizes the slope of the hill with a path leading up the hillside, atop which stands a rest stop named Shukuen-tei.
  176. The garden is famous for its lion-shaped rock, out of which grows a pine tree known as Hagan no Matsu.
  177. The garden is known as a representative Edo period dry landscape garden with a Momoyama period style.
  178. The garden is said to have been created by SEN no Rikyu and is called 'Gunpoen.'
  179. The garden itself contains three tea houses Shonan-tei (important cultural property), Shoan-do and Tanhoku-tei.
  180. The garden lies approximately 150 meters to the east of Higashi Hongan-ji Temple and is a square shape of almost 200 meters square.
  181. The garden made Nara no miyako (Nara, the ancient capital) a motif and was designed to benefit from its surrounding scenery including Mt. Wakakusa and Nandai-mon Gate (the great south gate) of Todai-ji Temple.
  182. The garden maintains Jodo (Pure Land) Sect style with the opposite shore of the pond representing the Pure Land Paradise.
  183. The garden named 'Tsurukame-no-Niwa' (Garden of Cranes and Turtles) is a designated place of scenic beauty and said to have been created by Enshu KOBORI.
  184. The garden next to his house has a view of the woods of the Higashiyama area as its background, and it has two stone lanterns and a stone pagoda, which are designated National Important Cultural Properties.
  185. The garden of Adachi Museum of Art (located in Yasugi City, Shimane Prefecture)
  186. The garden of Chisuian (the villa of Takaoki YOKOYAMA) in Kyoto City.
  187. The garden of Daisenin-shoin House
  188. The garden of Daishoin (big shoin house) in Nishi Hongwan-ji Temple
  189. The garden of Daitoku-ji Temple in Kyoto City.
  190. The garden of Fugetsuro (the site of the residence of Yoshinobu TOKUGAWA) in Shizuoka City, Shizuoka Prefecture.
  191. The garden of Fukuchi-in Temple in 1973 in Koya-cho (Mt. Koya), Wakayama Prefecture.
  192. The garden of Heian-jingu Shrine is a modern Japanese garden of the chisen kaiyu style (a style of Japanese garden with a path around a central pond) in Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  193. The garden of Hojo in Daitoku-ji Temple
  194. The garden of Joruri-ji Temple
  195. The garden of Jyukyuan of Shimizu family in Kyoto City.
  196. The garden of Kanyo-ji Temple created between 1969 and 1973 in Shunan City, Yamaguchi Prefecture.
  197. The garden of Katsura Imperial Villa (located in Nishikyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture)
  198. The garden of Komyozen-ji Temple created in 1957 in Dazaifu City, Fukuoka Prefecture.
  199. The garden of Konchi-in Temple
  200. The garden of Koun-ji Temple in Kyoto City.
  201. The garden of Kyoto Imperial Palace (located in Kamigyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture)
  202. The garden of Matsuo-taisha Shrine created in 1975 in Kyoto City.
  203. The garden of Ninna-ji Temple in Kyoto City.
  204. The garden of Ninomaru in Nijo-jo Castle
  205. The garden of Prince Kusakabe can be understood clearly from the waka poem.
  206. The garden of Ryogin-an Temple created in 1964 in Kyoto City.
  207. The garden of Saiho-ji Temple
  208. The garden of Shido-ji Temple created in 1962 in Sanuki City, Kagawa Prefecture.
  209. The garden of Shokuhoen (the former residence of Yasoji TSUKAMOTO and the Iwasaki Kyoto Villa created by Ueharu and his eldest son, "Hakuyo" Yasutaro) in Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  210. The garden of Tenryu-ji Temple
  211. The garden of miscellaneous small trees propelled by Juki (Torasaburo) IDA in the early Showa era called by Juki as "natural taste" (Juki called other gardens as "gardening taste"), and the style was taken over by Kenzo OGATA and rapidly spread as cities became increasingly artificial.
  212. The garden of the Hachijin no Niwa (Garden of Eight Battle Formations) of the Kishiwada-jo Castle created in 1953 in Kishiwada City, Osaka Prefecture.
  213. The garden of the Kitano Museum of Art created in 1965 in Nagano City, Nagano Prefecture.
  214. The garden of the Old Daijo-in Temple (neighboring)
  215. The garden of the former Atami Villa of the Iwasaki family (Yowajun) in Atami City, Shizuoka Prefecture.
  216. The garden of the former Daijo-in Temple is specified as a state scenic beauty.
  217. The garden of the former residence of Akinari UEDA (currently the Kyoto garden Ryokan Yachiyo) in Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  218. The garden retains the look of when it was first created but the buildings were destroyed by fire in the late Edo period and rebuilt from 1865 until the early Meiji period.
  219. The garden space where the lane and the house in the mountain town area are located are functionally fused together and called roji (the garden outside a ceremonial tearoom) for wabi-cha (a simple tea ceremony).
  220. The garden stones were shattered to pieces, and from under the shattered stones emerged the Shichihoda.
  221. The garden to the south of the Reception Hall is called "Godai no Niwa".
  222. The garden to the south of the hojo (Abbot's quarters) is a geometrical garden with plants pruned with straight edges.
  223. The garden to the south of the reception building has an abstract look and features white sand in which seven rocks have been arranged.
  224. The garden to the south of the shoin (study hall) recreates the scenery of the eight views of Omi.
  225. The garden to the west of the hojo known as 'Tokiwa-no-niwa' (The Garden of Tokiwa) was created at the time of the temple's founding by Yoshiharu HORIO (originally an attached garden named 'Tsuru-Kame-no Niwa' (Garden of a Crane and Turtle)) and the area around the stone turtle structure retains the look of this time in the temple's history.
  226. The garden was constructed to welcome the Emperor Godaigo when he was exiled to the Oki Province.
  227. The garden was created by temple founder Kogaku Soko and depicts in sand the waterfall that descends Mt. Penglai with water spilling over the dam into the ocean, as well as a treasure ship and crane and turtle symbolizing longevity that have been created using rocks.
  228. The garden was created during the Edo period and has been nationally designated a Place of Scenic Beauty and a Historic Site.
  229. The garden was featured in Miyako Rinsen Meisho Zue (Illustrated Guide to the Famous Gardens and Sites of the Capital) that was published during the Edo period.
  230. The garden was planted with numerous spring plants and trees and contained high miniature hills and an extremely large pond.
  231. The garden's name is derived from the words 'Yuan ri she er cheng qu' (The garden becomes more venerabl and stately day by day) written by the Chinese Six Dynasties period poet TAO Yuanming.
  232. The gardens are government-designated places of scenic beauty.
  233. The gardens are themed around Ise-jingu Shrine with a forest representing the inner shrine and a shrine representing the outer shrine, which enshrine Amaterasu Omikami and Toyouke-no Omikami respectively.
  234. The gardens arranged to the east, west and south of the building were designed by modern landscape architect Mirei SHIGEMORI.
  235. The gardens during this time are particularly known today because "Sakutei-ki" (the oldest book about gardens in Japan) supposedly authored by TACHIBANA no Toshitsuna, remains available today.
  236. The gardens originally incorporated the surrounding scenery of Kinugasayama (Kyoto Prefecture) into their design, but the view has since become obstructed by the expansion of the Kinugasa Campus of Ritsumeikan University.
  237. The garment made of a single layer of cloth.
  238. The garment used for covering the body from the head is called Kazuki for its usage.
  239. The gas lighting equipment used at the time is still preserved.
  240. The gas lights have automatic switch-on.
  241. The gas lights have been given by Nishinomiya's sister city.
  242. The gas mantle was invented by Carl Auer von Welsbach.
  243. The gassho-zukuri houses in Shirakawa were constructed between the later years of the Edo period into the Meiji period.
  244. The gate at the entrance of an approach to the temple
  245. The gate came to be called by its nickname Hamaguri-Gomon Gate because it was the gate that rarely opened, but it opened like a hamaguri (clam) when the imperial palace burned in the Great Kyoto Fire of the Tenmei period during the reign of Emperor Kokaku.
  246. The gate closes and the curtain is drawn in silence.
  247. The gate has the look of a Zen temple sammon gate with Zen style detailing such as the dense arrangement of the structure supporting the eave overhangs.
  248. The gate is Yotsuashi-mon Gate (four-legged gate) with hiwadabuki (cypress bark roof) and kakubashira (a corner post or pillar that is square or rectangular).
  249. The gate is a sujigane-mon (iron girder gate) of the Korai-mon Gate style.
  250. The gate is highly representative of the Zen style with a statue of Shaka Nyorai and the 16 Arhats housed in the upper storey and an image of a dragon adorning the roof.
  251. The gate of jinya was relocated and exists today.
  252. The gate of the head store of Kametaro OKAMOTO: The Nagaya-mon Gate of the Fukuyama-jo Castle (Bingo Province) was transferred.
  253. The gate through which library visitors pass when entering or leaving the library is constantly monitored by several Diet members or outsourced guards.
  254. The gate was also called 'Otomomon,' named after the Otomo clan, which was a powerful clan in the Imperial Court.
  255. The gate was also called 'Shujakumon.'
  256. The gate was built on the south side.
  257. The gate was the defense base for the Aizu, Kuwana, and Satsuma allied clans during the Conspiracy of Hamaguri-Gomon Gate, and the gate still has bullet holes made at the time.
  258. The gatekeeper, Sekibe, tries to mediate between them.
  259. The gates also were closed and heavily guarded at night and the foot traffic going in and out the castle was limited.
  260. The gauge : 1067 mm.
  261. The gauge: 1067 mm
  262. The gay bar' which is held by Taisei dorm every year or the costume live which is held by light music club called Shibusashirazu at the final day are popular.
  263. The geisha and apprentice geisha in Kamishichiken follow the Hanayagi School of Dance.
  264. The geisha quarter was so prosperous that Kyoto Shoshidai (the governor of Kyoto appointed by the Tokugawa shogunate) felt that public morals were threatened and the governor issued a crack down on the quarter many times; however, in the end Kyoto Shoshidai permitted their operation under the control of Kamishichiken (one of the geisha quarters in Kyoto).
  265. The geisha was Akesato who had been a lover of YAMANAMI who was forced to commit Seppuku by HIJIKATA.
  266. The geisha was robbed of her belongings and was thrown out of the car.
  267. The geisha who is in charge of boiling tea in shifts dresses Kyoto-style Shimada with her own hair and appears with the full dress figure of a black crested haori (kimono) with a reversed neckline.
  268. The gemon (Recitation of verses) part is called Kange.
  269. The gender is unknown.
  270. The genealogy
  271. The genealogy after 'Sanetaka-bon' by Sanetaka SANJONISHI (which has a postscript dated 1488)
  272. The genealogy after 'Sumireso' (Violet)
  273. The genealogy and descendants of Sakanoue clan
  274. The genealogy before (old genealogy)
  275. The genealogy goes in the order of: SOGA no Iname-SOGA no Kitashihime-Prince Sakurai-Kibitsuhime Okimi-Empress Kogyoku-Emperor Tenchi-the present Emperor.
  276. The genealogy has been lost.
  277. The genealogy is said to have been passed down to Matamu KUBO, Yoshitaka KUBO, and Norikazu NAKAMURA, but it is considered to have died out before the end of the Edo period.
  278. The genealogy of 'Yo ni furu'
  279. The genealogy of Kyuho TAMEISHI was handed down to the public in Matsue, and is called Fumai-ryu school Daien-kai.
  280. The genealogy of Okuninushi in Kojiki (The Records of Ancient Matters) described that 'Okuninushi married Ashinadaga no kami (the God of Ashinadaga), or Yagawaehime no mikoto, and had a child named Hayamikanotakesahayajinumi no kami (the God of Hayamikanotakesahayajinumi).'
  281. The genealogy of Umayato no toyotomimi shotoku hoo was described.
  282. The genealogy of tea preparation was passed down by the Yagura family of the Nishinotoin-dori Street, Kyoto, and was traditionally succeeded for generations, but it died out during the Meiji period.
  283. The genealogy of the Amabe clan' has been designated a National Treasure.
  284. The genealogy of the Emperor Yuryaku through male family does not continue.
  285. The genealogy of the Sanponji-Uesugi family is not clear; therefore, it is not known whether they were related to Sadanaga UESUGI or Takanaga (Kagenaga) UESUGI, who served the Nagao clan in the Sengoku period.
  286. The genealogy of the patterns of the Rinpa School includes edamomiji (sprays of maple leaves), maple leaves and streams, tatsuta-gawa (the Tatsuta-gawa River), Koetsu-giri (Koetsu paulownia), Koetsu-cho (Koetsu butterflies), araiso (a rough shoreline), Korin-onami (Korin billow), Korin-giku (Korin chrysanthemum) and Korin-komatsu (Korin small pine branch).
  287. The genealogy says that he fell from the horse and died, but the details such as the year of his death are unknown, and therefore, there is also an opinion about this that Masayuki was ruined by the Hisayuki group.
  288. The general account for Maizuru in FY 2007 was \32,234,030,000 which weighed on assistance provided to the Maizuru Municipal Hospital, which faced a shortage of doctors and cutbacks in various functions, together with focus placed on trade promotion project expenditure towards the Maizuru Port.
  289. The general characteristic of these lies in the point that at the beginning the top rank is raised and then for the direct line that connected with the raised rank changes of clan name and hereditary title is made; because of this procedural order, an influential person is extracted.
  290. The general classification of the more well-known types of hojicha is as follows.
  291. The general collection of artifacts taken from the Hirabaru hokei shukobo (a burial mound surrounded by a square moat) in Fukuoka Prefecture (in the collection of the Agency for Cultural Affairs and under the care of the Itokoku Historical Museum in the city of Maebara)
  292. The general concept and the comprehensive system of these precepts are defined as a Luli System.
  293. The general definition for urban area, see the section of the Urban area.
  294. The general explanation behind these differences is, that Emperor Buretsu was passed off as a tyrant in "Shoki" with the intention to justify the enthronement of the next era's Emperor, Keitai, who was only distantly related (see Emperor Keitai).
  295. The general flow of a Jichin-sai is as follows.
  296. The general head temple, Sennyu-ji Temple (Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City.)
  297. The general headquarters, Kitano-tenmangu Shrine was built by the Imperial Court on Ukon no Baba (a riding ground) of which Michizane was particularly fond in order to appease his vengeful spirit, but in reality Dazaifu-tenmangu Shrine rather than Kitano-tenmangu Shrine is considered to be the headquarters.
  298. The general holder of Important Intangible Cultural Property.
  299. The general idea of each virtue is explained by quoting expressions from "Shishogokyo" (the Four Books and Five Classics of Confucianism) or "Kokyo" (the Book of Filial Piety) and offering an interpretation of each of the two hundred ninety-nine Japanese and Chinese history cases along with sixty-two drawing.
  300. The general idea of the unbroken Imperial line during the prewar period.
  301. The general landform of Imai-cho in the early Edo period was by and large a rectangle in shape measuring 610 meters east to west and 310 meters north to south with a grid of straight streets running north-south and east-west.
  302. The general laws to impose punishment procedures of Karyo are the regulations of Non-Contentious Cases Procedures Act and the regulations of the Local Autonomy Law II, Ordinary local public entities, Chapter 14, supplementary rules, Article 255-3.
  303. The general meaning of 'ojo'
  304. The general name of these mokkans is 'Kyoen Kankan'.
  305. The general principle of the imperial reign theory - by Takashi TANAKA
  306. The general process of making furikake is to crush the ingredients, add seasoning and dry them completely, then mix them with other ingredients to make it flaky.
  307. The general process, then, was when a dynasty crumbled, to compile an official history based on the 'veritable record' of each emperor of the preceding dynasty; this task was one of the affairs of state for the dynasty legitimately succeeding them.
  308. The general public is often told to take precautions against fires between November and the end of the year.
  309. The general public sympathized with NISHIGORI, and took him a loyal person.
  310. The general section is regarded as the 'side roads' of the highway section, so it is designed to serve as a connection route with the interchanges of the exclusive sections as well as to provide interregional transportation.
  311. The general section is slightly longer than the exclusive section because its origin is the union with the Kyoto-sotokanjo-sen Belt Line, approximately 1.4 km north of the exclusive section's origin.
  312. The general style of the Bon festival dance is that a tower is set up at the center of an open space; a caller atop the tower sings a folk song for a dance, and participants dance to the song as they circle the tower.
  313. The general view is that this meeting showed to the general public throughout the nation that 'Ieyasu was the head of samurai in Japan.'
  314. The general, feudal lords and other officials who participated the Gencho-no-iwai at Edo-jo Castle were required to wear noshime-nagakamishimo (plaid long kamishimo, a kind of official wear of samurai class people).
  315. The generally accepted theory puts her birth around 978.
  316. The generally used term is Tenshukaku (keep or tower), a reference which appeared around the Meiji period.
  317. The generally-known views that the cause of the incident was resentment are as follows:
  318. The generation of Morisada NAITO served the Ouchi family, but from the mid-Muromachi period onwards, members of the clan were appointed as shugodai of Nagato province in place of the Washizu family.
  319. The generation of Sozen YAMANA
  320. The generations from Emperor Ninken to Emperor Suiko is called the Kesshi-Judai (Ten Undocumented Sovereigns), and Shimotsumaki contains only issues such as a genealogy and few specific issues, as well as Kesshi-Hachidai (Eight Undocumented Sovereigns).
  321. The generations who did not know sake
  322. The generations who grew up in the postwar period without having a relation with conventional sake did not have a sense of nostalgia in the taste against the sake before zosanshu.
  323. The generations who had been born before the 1960s were often forced to drink sanzoshu by older drinkers at dining parties or other opportunities in their younger age, and they had believed that sake was 'something that caused headache or nausea' until they became middle-aged.
  324. The generic name for these treaties is "the Ansei Five-Power Treaties."
  325. The generous use of empty space creates the dynamic effect of the two gods rushing through the sky.
  326. The genre was established by the Kubota clan between 1772 and 1781, but died out between 1781 and 1789 due to a lack of successors.
  327. The gentle gradient sidetrack diverging from the westbound Kosei track secures a certain nominal hauling capacity by decreasing the gradient in order to enable heavy trains to pass through.
  328. The gentle gradient sidetrack of the Kosei eastbound track, running on the northmost track, encounters a tunnel portal 1,640 m off the station.
  329. The gently sloping beach is approximately two kilometers long, and is one of the longest beaches on the Sea of Japan.
  330. The genuine articles of these are now possessed by Tokyo National Museum.
  331. The genuine nation launched adopting highly-civilized system from mainland China.
  332. The genuine works by him that still exist today include the following.
  333. The genuine works of Kukai and Saicho in "Fushinjo" and "Kyukakujo" are valuable, partly because they were created during a time when the two great men were getting along well together.
  334. The geographical feature is formed from sedimentary rock on the chert layer that extends in the east-west direction on the base rock of the sand stone and mudstone (shale) belonging to the Mesozoic/Paleozoic layer called the Tanba belt.
  335. The geographical name of the area around the station is 太秦帷子ケ辻町 (the pronunciation is Uzumasa-Katabiranotsuji-cho, not Uzumasa-Katabiragatsuji-cho), but for the station name 帷子ノ辻, which includes 'ノ' instead of 'ケ,' is used.
  336. The geography of Kii Peninsula is one of reasons that made these things happen.
  337. The germ and bran layer which is scraped off is full of nutrition, so white rice which contains only starch and albumen is not well balanced nutritionally.
  338. The germination of this legend can be found in the Edo period, when Japanese people began to be interested in the northern region.
  339. The geta (Japanese footwear) left at the crime scene was a clue.
  340. The geyu system described above was mostly concerned with kokushi, or more specifically, handing over a description of matters necessary for continuing office duties when a new kokushi was appointed.
  341. The ghost initially fades because of the power of the prayers, but draws close to them once again.
  342. The ghost is said to be the spirit of that young monk.
  343. The ghost of Michizane appreciates the association between the teacher and the student just like that of parents and a child.
  344. The ghost of Michizane was pleased and the noh comes to an end with the singing below in the background.
  345. The ghost of Okame appears to Yohei.
  346. The giant snake became pregnant but as she was trying to hide in Shinsen-en Garden for fear of giving birth to the child, she started fighting against Ryujo (dragon woman) who was living there.
  347. The giant washed his shins in Tone-gawa River (He washed his loincloth in a theory.)
  348. The giant with single eye is often about 10m tall, which is relatively smaller than the giant in the case that the number of eyes is not mentioned.
  349. The giant with single eye often has only one leg, which is considered as the syncretization with Hitotsumenyudo (one-eyed monster) or Hitosumekozo (one-eyed goblin).
  350. The giant's footprint was 72 m or more in length, 36 m or more in width, and the hole, dug by the giant's urine was 36 m or more in diameter.
  351. The gift of this period is decorated with a red and white colored mizuhiki (decorative Japanese cord made of twisted paper) and a long, thin strip of a dried abalone (or a mark instead of an abalone,) while only a mizuhiki but an abalone is attached if the gift is fresh food.
  352. The gigaku-men mask, unlike the No-men mask which covers only the face, covered the whole head.
  353. The gigantic stone called Amenoiwafune ship is the goshintai (object of worship housed in a Shinto shrine and believed to contain the spirit of a deity).
  354. The ginkgo tree, from which Sakugoro HIRASE discovered the spermatozoids, is still preserved inside of Koishikawa Botanical Gardens in Hakusan, Bunkyo Ward, Tokyo, with a stone monument erected in commemoration of his discovery.
  355. The ginsatsu and the zenisatsu issued by Tokushima Domain were circulated in both Awa Province and Awaji Province.
  356. The ginsatsu was mainly circulated in the domain's territories located in Teshima-gun, Nose-gun, Kawabe-gun, and Arima-gun in Settsu Province.
  357. The ginza consisted of the jouze-yakusho, the office in charge of printing hallmarks of authenticity and wrapping minted coins, and ginza-yakusho where the officers of the ginza assembled.
  358. The ginza later became responsible for minting the Kan'ei Tsuho shinchu-yonmon (currency unit) coin from 1768, marking the start of yonmon coin minting under the supervision of the ginza until the Bunkyu and Eiho periods
  359. The ginza was abolished with the ginza reform of 1801.
  360. The ginza was run by officials from the ginza in Kyoto, alternating shifts once every year.
  361. The girl called herself Otohime, and the fisherman spent his days in Ryugu, receiving warm and friendly treatment.
  362. The girl died at the age of 3 on October 13, 1256, and Tokiyori entered into priesthood in the same year.
  363. The girl explained that the family of the dragon god had been agonized by a giant centipede in Mt. Mikami-yama and asked Total to kill the centipede.
  364. The girl heard of the death of the horse, and cried holding on to it.
  365. The girl is said to be Akaru-hime who is enshrined at Himegoso-sha Shrine in Nanba.
  366. The girl reached Nanba and became the god of Himegoso-sha Shrine.
  367. The girl received a poem from the boy.
  368. The girl remained single, refusing any marriage arrangements her parents brought to her.
  369. The girl was a member of a family of dragon god living in Lake Biwa-ko and the giant snake which Tota stepped on in the daytime was an embodiment of the girl.
  370. The girl, remembering this poem, sings, 'I grew taller, I grew older' (I grew taller, no I grew old).
  371. The gist of its story is as follows.
  372. The gist of this Edict was not to reject Buddhism but to separate Shinto and Buddhism from the syncretism that existed until the Edo period, but this reactionary movement was strongly rejected by the anti-Buddhist movement, who regarded Buddhism as the imported religion.
  373. The glass bow allowed for mass production, had strong durability, and was easy do its after care.
  374. The glittering belt of the Milky Way covers the celestial sphere, and makes diurnal motion together with the fixed stars in it.
  375. The glittering golden kite mesmerized Nagasunehiko's army, who couldn't fight any more.
  376. The glory days of illustrated scrolls were from the late Heian period to the Kamakura period, while in the Muromachi period there were also lots of illustrated scrolls produced but none could be compared to the aforesaid 'best four picture scrolls.'
  377. The glory of three generations of the Fujiwara passed as if in a dream. Their Great Gate lies in ruins, two miles this side of the castle.'
  378. The gluconic acid is very safe because it's an organic acid of glucose.
  379. The glue generated in this way can be kept for four to five days within a refrigerator.
  380. The glue made from sticky rice and rice bran was once used, and gum is used nowadays.
  381. The glue solution should be made by boiling four grams of hide glue in 30 cc of water until well dissolved and filtering it through cloth.
  382. The glue that keeps the bamboo together is an important factor that determines the nature of the bow.
  383. The go 'Hokusai,' which is well known today, was an abbreviation of 'Hokusai Tokimasa,' which was named after the faith of Hokutatsu Myoken Bosatsu in the Nichiren sect, which deified the Polar star and the seven starts of the North Dipper.
  384. The go (family name) was Yotsutsuji.
  385. The go (pseudonym) 'Yuseikyo,' later changed to 'Shigetsuan'.
  386. The go he used were 'Shunro,' 'Hokusai,' 'Sori,' 'Kako,' Tokimasa,' 'Gakyojin,' 'Taito,' 'Iitsu,' 'Gakyorojin,' 'Manji' and others, as well as combinations of them.
  387. The go is then placed in an iron pot, a moderate amount of water is added to adjust the concentration, and the go is boiled over firewood.
  388. The go, once it has fully boiled, is filtered with a cloth, and the resultant soy milk is poured into a wooden pail.
  389. The goal Isshinkai aimed at was 'political reform and people's freedom' which succeeded to the thoughts of democracy and independent nationalism seen in the Independence Club.
  390. The goal is to implement the plan within three years after conducting social experiments with regard to the actual limits.
  391. The goal measures 45.45m from north to south with two poles about 6m long set up.
  392. The goal of ritsuryo law was to enable the kizoku (noble) class in Kinai and nearby provinces, who gained power during the Taika Reformation, to govern the people at every level through bureaucracy, instead of ruling the nation through local ruling families like in the past.
  393. The goal of the College was to educate women in the liberal arts, and it was given the English name "Doshisha Women's College of Liberal Arts."
  394. The goal was said to have determine the mobilization capacity of military force and workers to deal with Korean invasions (Bunroku and Keicho battles) by Hideyoshi and it also contributed to the separation of warriors and farmers.
  395. The god Inari and foxes
  396. The god Inari can be generally divided into two groups; one is the god that is worshipped by shrines and temples including the Fushimi Inari-taisha Shrine, Toyokawa Inari Temple, Shinomura-hachimangu Shrine, and the Yutoku Inari-jinja Shrine.
  397. The god Inari is one of the Japanese Shinto gods.
  398. The god Inari is the general term for the harvest god, which includes Ukanomitama (the god of foodstuffs), Toyoukebime, Ukemochi, Ogetsuhime, Wakaukame, and Miketsu (the rice god).
  399. The god appears in the chapter about a myth called Tensonkorin no dan (the descent to earth of the grandson of the sun goddess) included in "Kojiki" (The Records of Ancient Matters).
  400. The god hated women.
  401. The god is also called "Daimyojin" and is well-known as "Oinari-sama" and "Oinari-san."
  402. The god is also called "Sanno," the king of Mt. Hiei.
  403. The god is also called Yamasue no onushi no kami.
  404. The god is also known as Takeinadane no kimi.
  405. The god is believed to give efficacy to those praying for pregnancy, smooth delivery or marriage and those suffering from genital diseases or sexually transmitted diseases, and in relation to fertility and productiveness, the god is also believed to answer prayers for prosperous trade.
  406. The god is informed that a building will be constructed on the land, and Shinto prayers are recited asking him for the safety of the construction to follow.
  407. The god is usually called Hoakari no Mikoto.
  408. The god names himself saying 'I am the god of Wakeikazuchi in charge of protecting the Imperial palace.'
  409. The god of Enomoto came to live in the nearer side of the Kasuga-taisha Shrine main shrine.
  410. The god of Hachiman-gu Shrine, an ai, appears in Koreshige's dream and tells him to slay the oni taking the form of beautiful women, granting him the Divine Sword.
  411. The god of Shikobuchi is enshrined as 'the god of Ikada-nagashi (floating bound timber downstream) and Shikobuchi-ko is held every year.
  412. The god of fire was often enshrined by the Irori, as it was the place where fire was handled.
  413. The god of returning foolishness does exist, The god of returning foolishness does exist, and The god of returning foolishness does exist.
  414. The god of the hearth is enshrined at hearths, irori (traditional Japanese open hearths) and other places where fire is used.
  415. The god plays Taikomono (music of Noh with Taiko, a drum) valiantly singing 'When the time of Narukami arrives, gokokuhojo (bumper crop of cereals) protects the land.'
  416. The god seemed to like Mandarin orange and Japanese wisteria because, when the god run after by a dog, the god climbed a Mandarin orange tree or grabbed Japanese wisteria and was saved.
  417. The god who controls this reifu is called Chintaku reifu shin and was considered to be Genten-jotei (Xuan-tian shang-di), one of the Taoist gods originally.
  418. The god's name '鳥' (pronounced as tori, meaning bird) was said to be likened to the ship cruising like a flying bird or a water bird floating and cruising in the water.
  419. The god, whose nose is about 98 cm in length, stands about 212 centimeters tall and has eyes that shine like "Yata no Kagami" (the eight-span mirror; one of the Sacred Treasures of the Imperial Family) or bladder cherries.
  420. The goddess Kama, which is also called Mara, seduced Buddha.
  421. The goddess is enshrined at a temple (Keishin-in Temple) located at the top of Mt. Shichimen, which is 1,982-meter high.
  422. The goddess put her right hand on her heart and her left hand on her crotch.
  423. The goddess sings, and her beautiful voice echos.
  424. The goddess who appears in Bungo no Kuni Fudoki (records of the culture and geography of the Bungo Province).
  425. The gods coming into existence were as follows.
  426. The gods including Shoki (plague-queller; the mythical person reputed to have the power of driving away the God of Plague), Gozu Tenno (deity said to be the Indian god Gavagriva), and Bishamonten punished the oni in the emakimono, and it had a connection with the belief of clearing out the devil in China.
  427. The gods know that the world will turn over and return to the world of mythological ages.'
  428. The gods of heaven and earth also will punish us.'
  429. The gods of heaven and earth will also punish us.
  430. The gods of heaven and earth will also punish us.'
  431. The gods regarded as Honji Suijaku of Jizo Bosatsu in the syncretism of Shinto and Buddhism are Atago-no-kami (a deity) and Amenokoyane.
  432. The gods that appeared in the "Kojiki" are enshrined as saijin (main enshrined deities) in many shrines, and they have been significantly influencing the religious culture of Japan until today.
  433. The gods that came into being here were related with nature, such as the six gods to protect the household, the god of wind, the god of trees, and the god of fields.
  434. The gods, Buddha, people, and animals are painted humorously, and a didactic poem is added.
  435. The gofuku-jaku was equivalent of 1 shaku and 2 sun in the kane-jaku.
  436. The gokamon families were allowed to use the surname of Matsudaira, Iyeyasu's former surname.
  437. The gokenin (an immediate vassal of the shogunate in the Kamakura and Muromachi through Edo periods) at the time were suffering from the expenditure due to Mongol invasion attempts against Japan, and had made a living by selling land they inherited from ancestors and borrowing money from merchants.
  438. The gokenin in Kyoto began to be strongly influenced by the Imperial Court which was before their eyes, rather than the Kamakura bakufu,
  439. The gokenin who had been sent for the site was called ryoshi.
  440. The gold and silver bimetallism refers to a currency system where both gold and silver coins are designated as standard money; freedom of minting, importing and exporting such money is maintained; and fixed exchange ratio between gold and silver is maintained
  441. The gold coffin was depicted by using the reversed-perspective representation method; the front part of the coffin in the painting looks short.
  442. The gold content of 1 yen gold coin was specified as 1.5-gram to pure gold 2 bu (it was equivalent to 1 U.S. dollar).
  443. The gold dinar and the silver dirham were leading coins.
  444. The gold in Mt. Kinpusen will be used to coat the earth when Miroku Bosatsu comes down to this world (in 5.67 billion years) (and, therefore, it cannot be used to plate the statue of the Great Buddha).'
  445. The gold-and-bronze statue of Yachu-ji Temple in Osaka (an important cultural property) is the oldest hanka-shiyui image having the inscription 'Miroku Bosatsu.'
  446. The golden (main) hall of Muro-ji Temple
  447. The golden age
  448. The golden age of female poets
  449. The golden days
  450. The golden hall
  451. The golden hall (above mentioned)
  452. The golden hall's roof is yosemune-zukuri (hipped) and covered with shingles.
  453. The golden seal should be read as `kanido kokuo' or `kanina kokuo.'
  454. The golden seals such as Wa no na no kokuo in (the seal for the king of Wanonanokuni [small country in Hakata area of Fukuoka prefecture]) or Shingi Wao no in (the seal for the king of Wa) was granted by an emperor since Wa understood their characters, and Wa also visited to pay tribute to China with the Johyobun (memorial to the Emperor).
  455. The golden sun has already declined in the west.
  456. The gongen-zukuri structure is often used for shrines built as mausoleums.
  457. The gongen-zukuri style is a style of shrine buildings in Japan.
  458. The gongyo can be in the style of 'dohohosanshiki' (a Buddhist gathering to recite sutra with a small group of members in simple style).
  459. The gongyo procedure except for the above are the same as regular gongyo.
  460. The gongyo procedure for Higan-e
  461. The gongyo procedure for January 4
  462. The gongyo procedure for Shotsukimeinichi.
  463. The gongyo procedure for Shusho-e
  464. The gongyo procedure for evening gongyo
  465. The gongyo procedure for morning gongyo
  466. The gongyo procedure for regular cases
  467. The gongyo procedure for the Hoonko at the lay believers home
  468. The gongyo procedure for the Urabon-e
  469. The gongyo procedure for the annual memorial service
  470. The gongyo procedure for the evening of 13th.
  471. The gongyo procedure for the evening of the 14th and 15th
  472. The gongyo procedure for the morning of 16th.
  473. The gongyo procedure for the morning of the 14th and 15th
  474. The gongyo procedure in common
  475. The gongyo procedure of Saimatsukonshi
  476. The gongyo should be performed by a whole family as much as possible.
  477. The gongyo should be performed in seiza (sitting straight) if possible.
  478. The gongyoshu should be held with both hands in front of the breast.
  479. The good and evil deeds they do are not conditions for salvation.
  480. The good relationship between Goshirakawa and Kiyomori that had lasted for a while began to change greatly after Kenshunmonin's death in 1176.
  481. The good-natured and heartful Tatsumi Geisha, who were proud of selling not their bodies but their skills, were immensely popular as a symbol of the spirit of Edo.
  482. The good-quality Kawachi-bon line text which had been considered already lost actually became available thanks to Hatasu YAMAWAKI's discovery of the various kinds of Kawachi-bon manuscripts such as 'Hirase-bon manuscript of The Tale of Genji' in 1921.
  483. The gorgeous design and garden of the main building of Nirakuso
  484. The gorgeous design on the border of "Angry Waves" was drawn by Kozan based on a preliminary sketch by Hokusai.
  485. The goryo to be comforted were those of the Emperor Sudo, Imperial Prince Iyo, Lady FUJIWARA, the administrative inspector (FUJIWARA no Nakanari), TACHIBANA no Hayanari and FUNYA no Miyatamaro.
  486. The goshi (rural samurai) experienced a change in status of their main residences, were forced to relocate or were not permitted to leave their local area and were given permission by the feudal lord to be goshi.
  487. The goshi SAKAMOTO family's third generation Naotari was born as the second son of upper level goshi Kakuemon YAMAMOTO and adopted to the SAKAMOTO family.
  488. The goshi had to bear the burden of military service but, there were cases where this did not occur.
  489. The goshintai (object of worship housed in a Shinto shrine and believed to contain the spirit of a deity) of Hachimanyama is the Statue of Horse-riding Emperor Ojin, which is an equestrian statue said to be a work by Unkei, done in gold lacquering and enshrined in the shoshi (small shrine) which is placed on the float.
  490. The goshintai of Konsei-shin has a form of an erect penis, and the first character "金" for "kon" of its name means glorious like gold and the second character "精" for "sei" means vigor to imply vigorous sexual drive.
  491. The gosho-go is an honorific title awarded to the sekke, shogunate families and clans, high nobles, temples and shrines.
  492. The gosho-go is an honorific title which refers to nobles such as the Imperial Family and shogun as well as their residences.
  493. The goso with Shinboku carried into Kyoto was made frequently from the period of the retired emperor's rule to the Kamakura period.
  494. The gotokumon-designs include 'maru-gotoku' (circular gotoku), 'mamukai-gotoku' (facing gotoku), 'gotoku-bishi' (diamond gotoku), and 'sue-gotoku' (sitting gotoku).
  495. The gourd which was possessed by an evil spirit became a yokai, which may also be called the Hyotankozo.
  496. The governance and management of Shoki Shoen was strongly dependent on the national authority.
  497. The governance and tax collection system based on a myoden is called myo-taisei (the local tax management system based on rice fields).
  498. The governance of the land and people after the eleventh century consisted of the two: the shoen and koryo.
  499. The governance system in the early Ashikaga shogunate (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) which supported the Northern Court and was established in Kyoto was not yet functional and governance used the kasei (vassal) system of the Ashikaga family.
  500. The governing and control under the Taiho Ritsuryo almost equally extended to the territories (most parts of Honshu [the main island of Japan] except for the Tohoku region, and most parts of Shikoku region and Kyushu region) that had been ruled by the government at that time.
  501. The government abolished existing administrator systems, such as shoya and nanushi (both village headmen), dai-shoya (big village headmen) and toshiyori (administrators), which was established in the Edo Period.
  502. The government abolished the Liquor Tax Law controlling home-brewed liquors in 1899, which prohibited the production and consumption of home-brewed liquors (Doburoku).
  503. The government adopted the system, along with the solar calendar, by promulgating the imperial rescript on November 15, 1895 (also can be called the 504th year of "Kaikoku" [an era name of the Joseon Dynasty, meaning establishment of a country.]).
  504. The government affairs and the related rituals based on such sequence of annual events in the Imperial Court were called kuji.
  505. The government also established a policy that enabled the issuance of government bonds, which would be supplied to Karoku recipients according to their stipend amount if they voluntarily refunded their stipend.
  506. The government also shortened the redemption period to 5 years and promised that Dajokan bills left unredeemed after the redemption period would be redeemed with 6% annual interest.
  507. The government announced implementation of reforms to samurai warriors of every domain, and made them report their financial condition.
  508. The government announced to the public 'the Outline of the Draft for a Revised [Draft on March 6]' on March 6, which was completed after deliberations with GHQ.
  509. The government appointed Imperial Prince Arisugawanomiya Tsunahito (a navy colonel) as a host because he had studied in England and was the only person in the Imperial family who was well-versed in foreign affairs.
  510. The government appointed the Retired Emperor's Prince, Emperor Kogon, to continue ruling the cloistered government.
  511. The government approved of the direct rule of the prefecture over Amami Islands even after the establishment of Kagoshima Prefecture, in order to raise fund for restoration of Kagoshima's mainland, which had been ruined by the Seinan War.
  512. The government army and the Satsuma army fought back and forth at Tabaru Slope for 17 days.
  513. The government army and the counterattacking Satsuma army fought hand-to-hand fights fiercely.
  514. The government army closed in on Oguchi, and the detached 2nd brigade, which had seized Hitoyoshi, attacked the main force of the Satsuma army in Ohata to advance to the Iino, Kakuto and Yoshidagoe areas.
  515. The government army correctly grasped that the factors of its victory were its superior modernized equipment, firepower, means of communication, and command ability.
  516. The government army decided to make an all-out attack to wipe out the main military base of the Satsuma army all at once, and made preparations for the all-out attack to be started in the next morning.
  517. The government army formed Battotai (drawn sword squad) with soldiers selected from the warrior class for the close fighting with swords but it was defeated; then, on March 13, the government army newly formed the Keishibatto-tai troop (drawn sword squad of police officers.)
  518. The government army fought a tough fight against the defending troops of HENMI, NAKAJIMA, Shuichiro KONO, and Nagayoshi SAGARA, and managed to break through the defense.
  519. The government army further chased the Satsuma army and rushed into Tomitaka-shinmachi.
  520. The government army had to break the strong line of defense at Tabaru Slope as soon as possible to break the deadlock.
  521. The government army incidentally found that the Keishibatto-tai troop could fight equally the Satsuma army.
  522. The government army succeeded in the attack largely because the detached force at Kichiji Pass fought actively.
  523. The government army unit led by Major General Shizuo NOZU advanced in the direction of Mt. Asahi while Major General Akiyoshi YAMADA's unit proceeded to the vicinity of the Mitsuse mountain pass.
  524. The government army was also exhausted so badly that they could not chase the platoons.
  525. The government army was pushed back to Fukawatase.
  526. The government asked Kiyotaka KURODA, Hokkaido Development Commissioner, for recommendation of the candidate site where prisons would be constructed, and for the land survey, seven people including Kiyoshi, who were already evaluated highly, were chozen as government officials.
  527. The government based on political parties led by Takashi HARA and Korekiyo TAKAHASHI had a very short life of less than four years.
  528. The government building for the domain was called Yamaga Jinya (now in Hirose-cho, Ayabe City, Kyoto Prefecture).
  529. The government building of domain was Takatsuki-jo Castle (Takatsuki City, Osaka Prefecture).
  530. The government building of domain was set up at the Nagahama Castle (Omi province) (Nagahama City, Shiga Prefecture).
  531. The government building of the domain was Katata Jinya (the residence located in Katata).
  532. The government building of the domain was Minakuchi-jo Castle.
  533. The government building of the domain was Nishoji Jinya (the residence located in Nishoji).
  534. The government building of the domain was Omizo Jinya (the residence located in Omizo).
  535. The government building of the domain was Takatori-jo Castle.
  536. The government building of the domain was in Mikami jinya (regional government office) (governors of castles).
  537. The government building of the domain was in Sawayama-jo Castle.
  538. The government building of the domain was located at Hikone-jo Castle (Hikone City, Shiga Prefecture) (at Sawayama-jo Castle at the beginning of the domain.)
  539. The government building of the domain was located in Ushiku Jinya (Ushiku City, Ibaraki Prefecture).
  540. The government building was built on the premise of the Gyeongbokgung Palace in Keijo Prefecture (present Seoul Special City, Republic of Korea), Gyeonggi Province (in the period of Japan's rule).
  541. The government building was called Mashita Jinya.
  542. The government building was first located in Otomari Town and then moved to Toyohara City on August 13, 1908.
  543. The government built a corridor between the Chion in Temple, the temporary Palace of her mother, Seikimon in, and the Awata Palace.
  544. The government built large temples in Heijokyo and, in 741, the Emperor Shomu issued an imperial edict to each Province and made them build kokubunji and kokubunniji.
  545. The government by the retired Emperor Goshirakawa became stable thanks to cooperation by the whole Taira clans and it seemed that the political conditions would also be stabilized.
  546. The government came into conflict with the Joseon Dynasty of Korea about whether or not they accept the sovereign's message, and then "Seikanron" (the dispute about conquering Korea by military force) occurred in 1873, dividing the Japanese government.
  547. The government changed the hands-off approach taken by Shinpei GOTO and actively introduced railway and water systems and promoted assimilation policies.
  548. The government continued to manufacture copper coins and, until the issue of the new currency Kengen Taiho in the tenth century, as many as 12 rounds of production were carried out.
  549. The government controls the whole country.
  550. The government decree issued on May 11, 1868 promised that Dajokan bills would be redeemed for hard currency within 13 years after their issuance.
  551. The government deployed large-scale troops and subdued the revolt.
  552. The government did not respect this decision at all.
  553. The government discussed issues in a cabinet meeting by reference to draft proposals prepared by the MATSUMOTO Committee, and submitted 'the Outline of Constitution Revision [MATAUMOTO draft]' to GHQ on February 8, 1946.
  554. The government dispatched scholars and monks to Tang and assimilated various aspects of their culture.
  555. The government established a county and a josakukanga, then constructed a Taga-jo Castle as a facility to supervise them.
  556. The government failed to embody the Japanese spirit with the female standard clothes as intended.'
  557. The government forces broke through at Mt. Asahi after fierce fighting but the Saga Army maintained supremacy at the Mitsuse mountain pass.
  558. The government forces that broke through at Mt. Asahi once again met with fierce opposition by the Saga army from the eastern part of Saga Prefecture to the vicinity of Nakahara where they were driven to the brink of annihilation.
  559. The government gave orders for copied products of imported locomotives to each private company so that they could develop their technology, sent engineering officials abroad for study, and strengthened its academic and technological foundation.
  560. The government had a policy that those courtiers would get a chance for appointments when they worked long enough for promotions.
  561. The government had a ruling system that imposed tax on people who received hankyu (allotment) of Kubunden.
  562. The government increased support "Bansho shirabesho" (the Institute for the Investigation of Barbarian Books) to "Yosho shirabesho" (the Institute for the Investigation of Western Books) as well as sent the Takeaki ENOMOTO and Amane NISHI (illuminator) to study in the Netherlands.
  563. The government initially ordered individual farmers to report details on their land because the government was concerned about farmers' objection on the nationwide land survey.
  564. The government investigated whether it was a riot caused by just one extremist group, or the government building in the domain stirred the extremist group behind the scenes.
  565. The government is said to have learned from this debate that it was impossible to establish a common Shinto doctrine and to rule the people of the modern state directly through its restoration.
  566. The government is said to have realized that it would not be possible for the modern state to either develop a common religious principle code or directly rule citizens using Fukko Shinto (returning to the ancient Shinto).
  567. The government issued Dajokan Seitaisho (the declaration of a new governing system) on June 11, 1868 in order to comply with the rules defined by the Charter Oath of the Five Articles.
  568. The government issued an edict of Daijokan No.138 on September 7, 1875 which enforced a change of a payment method of the stipend into by cash.
  569. The government issued various acts to oppress the citizens' speech and political activities such as the Defamation Law, Press Regulations in 1875 and the Public Assembly Ordinance in 1880.
  570. The government legislated certain local autonomy after reconsidering the failure of the daiku-shoku system (a centralized district system that abolished all pre-existing towns, villages and their offices and institutions), which was designed to make all local systems extensions of the central government.
  571. The government located the Development Commissioner to Hokkaido, and sent ex-legionary there.
  572. The government makes the decision to award Fukasaku with the Order of the Rising Sun, Gold Rays with Rosette, Fourth Class.
  573. The government merged the two companies and established Nippon Yusen Kabushiki Kaisha (NYK Line).
  574. The government must take measures favorable towards the place, for example, preferential tax treatment.
  575. The government needed to collect gold coins to pay the increased external payment due to the war, and as a result, the government had to lay an embargo on the export of gold and suspend currency conversion to gold.
  576. The government of Edo immediately warned the Imperial Palace not to accept the cloister government, but the Retired Emperor Reigen took no notice of it.
  577. The government of Hitachi Province then refused the demand and issued a declaration of war, so that Masakado was forced to fight back and occupied the local government office.
  578. The government of Republic of China also stored sekko in Gu-gong palace, however, brought back it to Shang-hai when the Manchurian incident broke out.
  579. The government of tenka-bito should be strong enough in military terms to eliminate obstacles and overwhelm rivals.
  580. The government of this period (generally, the government born after Osei-hukko (the restoration of the Imperial rule in January 3, 1868)) is commonly called the Meiji government, the new government, or the restoration government.
  581. The government office building of Dalian City (located in Dalian City, the People's Republic of China and built in 1920)
  582. The government office of Tanba Province was placed in this county.
  583. The government office of the former Kizu-cho is used as that of the new city.
  584. The government offices belonging to Naizenshi
  585. The government offices centralizing plan
  586. The government offices centralizing plan was the city plan of the capital of Tokyo which was organized in the Meiji period; it planned to build a splendid baroque city which would be equivalent to Paris or Berlin by centralizing official buildings such as the Congress Hall and government offices around Kasumigaseki area in Tokyo.
  587. The government official participant from Edo needed from 20 days to one month, including two days each for the arrival and departure stages of the trip.
  588. The government officials who belonged to Hikan (low-level bureaucrat) of Hyobusho.
  589. The government opposed to this and this led to the dissolution of the House of Representatives.
  590. The government organization based on Seitaisho that was created under the influence of the United States of America was abolished, and the government organization that was close to the old form and was based on the unity of religion and government called 'Saisei Icchi,' in principle, was adopted as the new system.
  591. The government organization introduced in 1975
  592. The government permitted the authorities to send patients to Hibyoin and regulated an incantation and a prayer for a patient by notifications.
  593. The government pleaded with GHQ to reconsider 'the Matsumoto draft,' but GHQ refused it.
  594. The government post Bokashi, charged with river improvement was established in 824, but did not prevent floods from occurring.
  595. The government post was Oki Province.
  596. The government posts of High Chancellor, the Ministers of the Left and Right, the Councillors and the Lords of each Ministry shall be abolished, and the posts of Prime Minister and the Ministers of each ministry, whom together shall form the Cabinet, shall be established (the 1885 Daijokan tasshi no. 69).
  597. The government quarters were in the south side of Kuraryo (Bureau of Palace Storehouses).
  598. The government quelled this by establishing the Hoan Jorei (regulations for the preservation of law and order) and appointing Okuma of the Constitutional Reform Party as Foreign Minister.
  599. The government regarded Shoshii (Senior Fourth Rank) as the first rank awarded to the deputy secretary and those of the rank of General (taisho) in the Japanese Imperial Army and Navy.
  600. The government retrieved its political initiative with this rescript.
  601. The government saw the reaction of the people and thought that it would be difficult to have people understand that Kigensetsu was a day to celebrate the accession of Emperor Jinmu.
  602. The government set up the Constitutional Problems Investigation Committee under the cabinet (chaired by the Minister of State, Joji MATSUMOTO, the Matsumoto Committee) to investigate and study constitutions.
  603. The government should give the right to freedom to people and the nation should abolish shinokosho (hierarchy of samurai, farmers, artisans, and merchants) to let people choice their job and where to live.
  604. The government should open the transportation to all the countries of the world and boost national prestige to show fidelity to the other countries.
  605. The government spent five years and \10.8 billion (\10.1 billion for construction, and \700 million for furniture and the interior) to complete the main building (designed by Togo MURANO) and the Japanese-style annex (designed by Yoshiro TANIGUCHI) in March 1974.
  606. The government studied the plan during the administrations of Ikeda and his successor Eisaku SATO, and decided in 1967 to build a guesthouse facility by renovating the former Akasaka Imperial Villa.
  607. The government system in Japan underwent a great change from the ninth century to the tenth century.
  608. The government took measures many times to rescue the finances of kazoku, however, some kazoku even gave up retaining the kazoku statuses.
  609. The government took the initiative in actively introducing western culture, and the rapid westernization was enhanced superficially in the period of Rokumeikan (Deer-cry-Hall).
  610. The government tried to calm the protests by punishing Kuramoto (sake brewer) who signed the petition, but the battle on liquor tax between sake breweries and the Meiji government did not end and continued for more than 30 years.
  611. The government tried to reconcile the incident but it failed, so in 940 FUJIWARA no Tadafumi was appointed as Seii Raishogun (literally, "great general who subdues the barbarians") to send the troops to defeat Masakado, FUJIWARA no Hidesato subjugated Masakado.
  612. The government tried to regulate it by death penalty, but they could not exterminate the trafficking because the monopoly products were so expensive and so bad that high-quality trafficked products became less expensive, inviting bigger profits.
  613. The government tried to win understanding of the worrier class by determining the amount of the tax on Karoku depending on ranks of Karoku, and assuring that collected money would be used as military funds.
  614. The government was established only by the talent of Nagayoshi himself and the existence of the limited number of personnel, including Nagayoshi's younger brother Yoshikata MIYOSHI, Fuyuyasu ATAGI, Kazumasa SOGO and his heir Yoshioki MIYOSHI.
  615. The government was placed in Kamakura, and as a result strong local families were removed and the southern Kanto region was reorganized by the government as an adjacent area (called "Kanto-gobunkoku").
  616. The government was so fastidious about dealing with Geba-fuda and how to write it that the way of painting Geba-fuda was conveyed inside Shoren-in Temple esoterically.
  617. The government welcomed the envoy of the Baekje and Silla Kingdoms at Naniwa-no-Ogori in 561.
  618. The government's army at the time was comprised of armies dispatched from domains and lacked solidarity.
  619. The government's policy also prompted crop changeover, and while the total cultivation area of unshu mikan decreased year after year, that of other citrus increased.
  620. The government, daimyo (Japanese territorial lord) in the Sengoku period, and major temples and shrines set up sekisho (checking stations) at check points of traffic to collect sekisen (toll).
  621. The government, which had not yet formed the policy of overthrowing the shogunate, could not possibly and even secretly allow them to go abroad in violation of shogunal isolationism.
  622. The government-run reclamation work was performed between 1933 and 1941 whereby Ogura-ike Pond was drained and was turned into farmland.
  623. The governmental office of Mutsu no kami had been monopolized by the Hojo clan with the exception of OE no Hiromoto at the beginning of the Kamakura bakufu and Yoshiuji ASHIKAGA.
  624. The governmental offices called Gaoku were located throughout the country for producing and supplying Kawara tiles, and they supplied Kawara tiles to predetermined temples and government offices.
  625. The governments of Hideyoshi and Ieyasu, both in name and reality, were in control of the whole country.
  626. The governments which reigned in Japan from B.C through until the end of the seventh century were consistently located in Kyushu, and it was called I, Tai, Tai.
  627. The governor of Dewa Province, MINAMOTO no Mitsukuni, the governor of Tango Province, TAIRA no Masamori, and Saemon no jo (third-ranked officer of the Left Division of Outer Palace Guards) MINAMOTO no Tameyoshi guarded the dairi (Imperial Palace) and In-Gosho.
  628. The governor of Hoki Province.
  629. The governor of Kyoto Prefecture apologized for this and all of them were released.
  630. The governor of Kyoto Prefecture concluded his service as the mayor of Kyoto City.
  631. The governor of Kyoto Prefecture served as the mayor of Kyoto City.
  632. The governor of Mutsu Province KAMITSUKENU no Yasumaro supplied Dewa Province with arms.
  633. The governor of Mutsu at that time was ONO no Amazubito.
  634. The governor of Shimotsuke Province, MINAMOTO no Yoshiie, notified the Imperial Court that Motomichi surrendered to him along with the seal and the key of the provincial official.
  635. The governor of Shimotsuke Province, Senior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade, Fujiwara Ason.
  636. The governor of Tochigi Prefecture, Miyozo NAKAYAMA requested the dispatch of troops shortly after one o'clock in the afternoon.
  637. The governor of Zhejiang 楊宜 dispatched an envoy to Japan, and asked Japan to arrest wako, while trying to gather intelligence of Japan's actual circumstances.
  638. The governor of the domain and secretaries were also sentenced to house arrest, and although the Domain escaped dissolution or forfeiture, the Tsuna District including Sumoto was merged into Hyogo Prefecture in May, 1871.
  639. The governor-general of Karafuto-cho (Government Office of Sakhalin) located in Southern Sakhalin had the authority to issue orders (laws) in the form of Karafuto-cho order.
  640. The governor-general secretary
  641. The governor-general was called Dazai no sochi, and high government officials such as Dainagon (Major Counselor) or Chunagon (middle counselor), who were equivalent to Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank) would concurrently serve as well.
  642. The governors of Fukuoka Prefecture where Yahata Iron Factory was located and Nagasaki Prefecture where the Former Fifth High School Faculty of Medicine existed said that 'we are prepared for donating 500,000 yen'.
  643. The gozoku (a local ruling family) who worked as jito (manager and lord of manor) governed Sanda by constructing small Yamashiros (castles built on the top of mountains or halfway up the mountains for defensive reasons) such as Kuwabara-jo Castle, Kishi-jo Castle and Ohara-jo Castle.
  644. The gozoku (local ruling family) of the Province of Mikawa, serving the Matsudaira family
  645. The gozoku type lords and small lords
  646. The grace and goodness of the God of Heaven shall prosper and last eternally with heaven and earth.
  647. The grace of the Emperor is so precious.
  648. The grace of the Emperor is so precious.'
  649. The grade of the job was equivalent to Jugoi (Junior Fifth Rank).
  650. The grades of the Order of the Golden Kite
  651. The grading system of Kyu and Dan
  652. The gradual discharge is said to have small risk of accidental discharge by touching the trigger alone but have lower accuracy.
  653. The graduated commission system is a type of pay-for-performance wage system in which salary is progressively increased according to sales, but the base fixed wage is very low in general characteristics of taxi companies.
  654. The graduates from the Miho Naval Air Corps were limited to the 13th group of Ko-type, therefore only they were able to finish their training at the Miho Airport.
  655. The graduates have already flourished as medium-level toji in the front lines of the sake industry.
  656. The graduates of Shuchiin College are entitled to Gon-sozu and a freshmen of the college are entitled to Gon-risshi.
  657. The graduates of advanced course were allowed to have a training period limited to one year in their specialty, and those who completed this training period was awarded with the title of tokugyoshi.
  658. The graduates of higher course were permitted to go on to an imperial university when the student enrollment capacity was not filled at the imperial university, or only by recommendation of the university president, and there was no standard system of advancement.
  659. The graduates of the school were the first generation that had mastered the Western modern laws and, many of them supported the judicature in Japan in Meiji period as judges and prosecutors.
  660. The graduates were students who enrolled at its predecessor, Kyoto Sangyo Koshu-jo (Kyoto Training Institute of Sericulture).
  661. The graduates who reminisced over the former higher schools proclaimed the positive aspects of the former higher schools by holding Nihon Ryokasai (song festival held by the dormitory students) and by founding 'Association to Advance the Educational Revolution in Japan' even after the war.
  662. The grain decorations called "Dashi," which are associated with the year of oriental zodiac are attached to a torch of triangular pyramid, and 5 to 6m long bamboo trunks with red paper strips called "Juningatsu" are stick to the top of the torch.
  663. The grain of Yamada-nishiki is larger and whiter in the middle than the grain of normal rice.
  664. The grain of rice is large and the starchy part in the middle called 'shinpaku' is also large and prominent in the center of the grain.
  665. The grain that is sprinkled on anpan is often mistaken as sesame seeds, when in fact they are poppy seeds (they are lightly roasted to keep them from sprouting).
  666. The grand Saiten by the Naxi people in Yunnan Province is well-known..
  667. The grand building displays the majesty of Buddhist temples constructed by Edo Shogunate with its formal tile hip-and-gable roof, a frontage measuring 44.8 m and a depth of 34.5 m.
  668. The grand chamberlain presents the gifts to the emperor and the empress, and informs that the gifts were presented for Nosai.
  669. The grand chamberlain tells the messenger that the gifts were received by the emperor and the empress.
  670. The grand chamberlain welcomes the messenger.
  671. The grand father of Ittetsu, Michisada INABA, was from a family of the Kono clan, who was a noble family in Iyo Province, and it is said that the clan became a local clan as the family moved to Mino Province in his time.
  672. The grand head shrine of Atago-jinja shrines is located here.
  673. The grand head temple is Koyasan Kongobu-ji Temple.
  674. The grand head temple's association of Shingon sect's schools (Kakuzankai)
  675. The grand head temple: The Ishiyama-dera Temple (Otsu City, Shiga Prefecture)
  676. The grand master of the Urasenke succeeds to the name "Soshitsu" from generation to generation.
  677. The grand minister of state (Sanetomi SANJO)
  678. The grand monastery including the surviving Sammon gate and main hall (Mieido) was constructed during the Edo period.
  679. The grand staircase set on the Isetan side measures ten stories high, and was installed with the assumption that it would serve as an escape route in the event of an emergency.
  680. The grand total of bonds reached 173,908,900 yen with four types of interest rate of 10%, 7%, 6%, and 5%.
  681. The grandchild of this god is believed to be Okuninushi (chief god of Izumo in southern Honshu Island, Japan, and the central character in the important cycle of myths set in that region).
  682. The grandfather of (Yoshitatsu) SAITO jibu was Shinzaemonnojo, who was a monk of the Myokaku-ji Temple.
  683. The grandfather of Nagayasu was the sarugaku-shi of Sarugaku (present Noh play) in the Konparu School who performed in Kasuga-jinja Shrine in Yamato Province, and his father Shinan was exiled to Okura, Suma Province before establishing the Okura School.
  684. The grandfather of Tadaaki ONO
  685. The grandparents and the brothers were banished.
  686. The grandson of Hoori is Emperor Jinmu, the first Emperor of Japan.
  687. The grandson of Motonari MORI, Terumoto MORI, subordinated himself to Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI, and possessed the provinces of Aki, Suo, Nagato, half of Bicchu, Bingo, half of Hoki, Izumo, Oki, and Iwami.
  688. The grandson of Sadahisa, Hisanori UTSUNOMIYA was the founder of the Kamachi clan descended from the Utsunomiya clan of the head of Chikugo 15 castles.
  689. The grandson of Tadamune: Suesada OBU, commonly known as Gen Daifu Hogan
  690. The grandson of Yoshisuke ITO, Governor of Hyuga Province.
  691. The grandson of Yukinaga, Motonaga MIYOSHI served Rokuro HOSOKAWA (later Harumoto HOSOKAWA) and defeated Takakuni HOSOKAWA.
  692. The granite horizontal stone chamber is south opened ryosode-style (a stone chamber with the passage connected the center of the wall of burial chamber).
  693. The granite megalith configurating the front of the stone chamber is presumed to weigh more than 100 tons, larger than the 75-ton stone in the Ishibutai Kofun.
  694. The grant of written testimonials praising outstanding military services was instituted in the Kamakura period and onwards.
  695. The granting of a rail license to Maizuru was the result of a great effort, since there were other companies competing against Kyoto Electric Railway to lay a railroad to Maizuru, such as Hankaku Railway/Hankaku Tetsudo (Osaka-Fukuchiyama-Maizuru) and Setsutan Railway/Setsutan Tetsudo (Osaka-Sonobe-Maizuru).
  696. The granting of rewards after the examination of services for the Genko no Ran was unfair, however.
  697. The granting of this new territory took the form of appointing lords to rule the manors within the territory, and those appointed were called 'Shinpo Jito' (literally New Manor Lords).
  698. The graph of the average 'degree of sake/acidity' of distributed seishu, made by Kazuhide KURIYAMA of the Brewing Society of Japan, shows '+12/3.1' in 1907, '+4/2.9' in 1921, '+0/2.5' in 1941, and '-6/1.6' in 1967.
  699. The grateful Emperor therefore performs a secret dance amusingly.
  700. The grave and the memorial tower of Madame Myoren are extant at Honno-ji Temple in Kyoto, Fukusho-ji Temple (Kagoshima City), and the remains of Kokubun Enju-ji Temple.
  701. The grave for Ochiyo and Hanbe, the main characters in the story of the double suicide 'Shinju Yogoshin' by Monzaemon CHIKAMATSU, lies in this temple.
  702. The grave goods
  703. The grave handed down as Kikuo-maru's remains on the north side of the municipal Yashimahigashi elementary school in Yahimahigashimachi, Takammatsu City.
  704. The grave in Obai-in was recently excavated, revealing a figure embracing a sword.
  705. The grave is located in Aoyama Cemetery in Minami-Aoyama, Minato Ward, Tokyo.
  706. The grave is located where the embankment of the moat used to be before the moat was expanded to collect water, resulting in the formation of an island.
  707. The grave mound is constructed by the hanchiku technique with which to stamp down the soil and gravel dug out from the surrounding area, as well as flaky chips of siltstone used to construct the stone chambers.
  708. The grave mound is two-storied and keyhole-shaped with its frontal part facing the northeast.
  709. The grave mound should move! My crying voice is echoed in the autumn wind
  710. The grave of Ario is in Katsuragi-cho, Wakayama Prefecture.
  711. The grave of Hayashi and his mother is located in Yasuoka, Maizuru City, which is kept clean with flowers even now.
  712. The grave of Hidetsugu TOYOTOMI's body and his mother (Tomo; Nisshu) is at Zensho-ji Temple (Kyoto City).
  713. The grave of Hisahide MATSUNAGA is in the grounds of the temple nearby in the precinct.
  714. The grave of Hisako, the wife of Nanko (Masashige KUSUNOKI), is adjacent to the Nana-shajinja Shrine in Nagataki, Yamagata City, Gifu Prefecture, and the characters of "Hachioji-gu Shrine" (literally Eight, King, Temple, Shrine (or Palace)) are engraved on it.
  715. The grave of Iori TANAKA is in Mibu-dera Temple.
  716. The grave of Izumi Shikibu
  717. The grave of Naosuke Ii, who was assassinated in the Sakuradamongai Incident at the end of the Edo period, is also located in Gotoku-ji Temple.
  718. The grave of Nobunaga ODA': Oku no in (inner sanctuary) of Koyasan Temple
  719. The grave of OHARIDA no Ason Yasumaro, who was ranked at Jushiinoge (Junior Forth Rank, Lower Grade) and lived at Sanjo Nibo, Sakyo Ward, placed at Rikoan, Miyakoya no go no kori, Yamabe County, Oyamato Province
  720. The grave of OHARIDA no Yasumaro
  721. The grave of Onri HAYASHI was in Irube region, where the 100th death anniversary of Onri HAYASHI was held in 2005 and the fourth grade students (for two classrooms) at Irube elementary school of the time joined rice planting.
  722. The grave of Prince Otsu is located at the top of Odake.
  723. The grave of SEN no Rikyu
  724. The grave of Shoeki HAIYA, a wealthy merchant of the Edo period who was also notable for his cultural achievements, is located on the temple grounds.
  725. The grave of Shohaku and his family and his major work "Kanzan Jittoku-zu" (picture of the monks Kanzan and Jittoku) is located at Kosho-ji Temple, in Kamigyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  726. The grave of TAIRA no Shigehira
  727. The grave of TAKE no Gosho was in the Myohon-ji Temple, which was Hiki clan's family temple.
  728. The grave of Taisuke stands next to the one of his forth wife who was from the Fukuoka clan.
  729. The grave of Yakumo KOIZUMI (Lafcadio Hearn) is treated as a major tourist attraction for the city of Matsue in Shimane Prefecture.
  730. The grave of Yoriie is located at a hot spring resort near the Shuzen-ji Temple in the Izu City where the Yoriie Festival is held every July.
  731. The grave of the Miura clan is located in the mountainside at the east of the MINAMOTO no Yoritomo Hokke-do Hall.
  732. The grave reputed to be that of HATA no Kawakatsu is located on this site.
  733. The grave site of Takatada is Sosen-ji Temple in Sakai-machi, Shimogyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  734. The grave was constructed on the south slope of the hill where Tsugemikumari-jinja Shrine is located.
  735. The grave which has the kaimyo (posthumous Buddhist names) 'Todo Kiken Shinji' engraved next to Gengo OTAKA's grave is believed to be Kiken MURAKAMI's.
  736. The graves called "Yagura" from the medieval era common in the Kamakura region house Gorinto made of stone serving as tombstones and memorials, and some Gorinto are reliefs on the walls.
  737. The graves of Japanese Imperial soldiers were often set up as Shinto graves.
  738. The graves of Masakiyo and his wife exist in the precincts of Nomadaibo Temple, Mihama-cho, Aichi Prefecture, together with the grave of Yoshitomo.
  739. The graves of Munemori and Kiyomune are in Shinohara, Yasu City, Shiga Prefecture.
  740. The graves of Munenaga YAMAGUCHI and Nagahiro YAMAGUCHI were in Zensho-ji Temple located in Daishoji Shinmei-cho, Kaga City, Ishikawa Prefecture.
  741. The graves of the sucessive cloistered Imperial princes (Monzeki) who served at Myoho-in Temple were also in the precincts of Hoju-ji Temple.
  742. The gravesite is surrounded by "Shimenawa"(sacred rice-straw ropes) stretched among bamboos set up at four corners of the gravesite, and cremains are buried while a priest chants a eulogy, and the family of the deceased prays.
  743. The gravestone "A tomb of loyal subject Nanshi" was erected by Mitsukuni TOKUGAWA at the graveyard that had existed before the foundation of the shrine.
  744. The gravestone of Chikauji which was discovered in Shomyo-ji Temple (Fuchu City) in 1801, the late Edo Period, is believed to have been manufactured during the Edo Period.
  745. The gravestone of Shushi Kishitsu who was a toraijin (people from overseas, especially from China and Korea, who settled in early Japan and introduced Continental culture to the Japanese) from Baekje in the seventh century is enshrined in the stone shrine behind the main sanctuary.
  746. The gravestone survived even during the war, and it remains in Nishinakasone, Miyakojima City, as a city designated historic site.
  747. The gravestone was lost by a cliff failure.
  748. The graveyard at the time of living in Hirashima located in Saiko-ji Temple (Nakagawa-cho, Anan City)
  749. The graveyard is located at Hosho-in Temple in Kasumigaura City, Ibaraki Prefecture (the old Kasumigaura-cho, Nihari District).
  750. The graveyard is located in the premises of Nakayama-jinja Shirine, Shimonoseki City, Yamaguchi Prefecture.
  751. The graveyard of Kangyoin was excavated in 1952 when the playground of Shiba Gakuen was extended.
  752. The graveyard of Shinagawa-jinja Shrine is located at the back of the main building of the shrine, because the shrine site was originally the premises of Tokai-ji Temple.
  753. The graveyard of the Kyogoku family
  754. The graveyard of the Kyogoku family in Kiyotaki-dera Temple
  755. The graveyard of the mausoleum measures five-cho (1 cho is approximately 109 meters) from east to west and four-cho from north to south with five pairs of Ryoko (imperial tomb guard)) and in the said Ouchi no Misasagi (in which Empress Jito who governed this country in Fujiwara Kyu Palace also rests.
  756. The graveyard remains at the old site in Horikawa.
  757. The great army of Nagamasa ASAI and Yoshikage ASAKURA suddenly and impetuously pressed the attack, thereby scattering sparks all among the defending army of Yoshinari MORI and Kuro ODA; the fires of war spread throughout the land, and the battle raged for an entire day.
  758. The great battle of Kanto (The war against Kanrei)
  759. The great battle of Kanto and Denouement
  760. The great fame of Yoshiie heightened In Kyoto as well, and he was called 'the No. 1 heroic samurai in the world.'
  761. The great fire and famine
  762. The great full moon reminds me of pretty children standing in the hall of a temple.
  763. The great god refused again to listen to the imperial edict, but Kiyomaro together with Yosome, received the great god's oracle that said, 'the reign of the Sun should be taken over by the Imperial family line, and illegitimate persons should be thoroughly swept away' ("Hachimanusa gotakusenshu").
  764. The great military parade in Kyoto in 1581
  765. The great outer gate
  766. The great stress on virginity held by modern Japanese society comes from the ideology of the samurai society, where the highest importance was attached to inheriting the family's estate properly, as well as the chastity valued by Christianity, which had spread since the Meiji period.
  767. The great success of Doyo SASAKI (Takauji KYOGOKU) who served Takauji ASHIKAGA, brought prosperity during the Muromachi period as Shugo Daimyo (Japanese territorial lord as provincial constable) and one of Shishiki (Four major feudal lords who worked for Muromachi bakufu).
  768. The great success of the KODAMA Party Line SHIONOYA clan was described in the materials such as "Genpei Seisui ki" (Rise and Fall of the MINAMOTO and Taira Clans) and so on.
  769. The great temples and shrines made formidable opponents and as such the Taira were unable to resolve the matter easily, and so several days passed.
  770. The great tenshu of Kokura-jo Castle
  771. The great-grandchild of Dosan SAITO
  772. The great-grandchild of Naokatsu and the lord of Kakegawa Domain during this period, Naotomo II, had a mental illness; this resulted in the Ii family's' Kaieki (forfeiture in rank of Samurai and properties).
  773. The great-grandchild of Takami, and fifth generation descendant of Michizane, was SUGAWARA no Takasue and his daughter, SUGAWARA no Takasue no musume, the author of "Sarashina Nikki" (The Sarashina Diary), was the sixth generation descendant of Michizane.
  774. The great-great grandson of Emperor Kanmu, his father was TAIRA no Yoshikaze.
  775. The greater baptism Mantra of Light written in gold letters on dark blue paper (written by Emperor Kokaku)
  776. The greatest achievement of the First Katsura Cabinet was the Russo-Japanese War.
  777. The greatest cause of the siege's success was the Qing dynasty's inconsistent attitude toward war.
  778. The greatest characteristic of the Fukuchiyama Line is that it crosses the watershed with no tunnels.
  779. The greatest concentration of national treasures were so named in the decade immediately after the promulgation of the Law for the Protection of Cultural Properties, from 1950 to 1960; subsequent to 1960, designations have been limited to a few each year.
  780. The greatest contributor to this anthology was the Retired Emperor Sutoku with 19 poems.
  781. The greatest feature of the cafe is its domed ceiling.
  782. The greatest feature of this book was that all the songs were composed by Japanese.
  783. The greatest gist of this archetype is the importance of daily Naikan after a week of concentrated Naikan was completed.
  784. The greatest incident of that was TAIRA no Masakado's War.
  785. The greatest of these was the issue of what to rebuild after the reconstruction of Great Buddha Hall, and Chogen was faced with a difficult situation in which his wish to build a sub-temple was opposed to the opinion of the monks who had lost their living quarters.
  786. The greatest problem was the absence of the Retired Emperor who should make announcements.
  787. The greatest source of revenue for the imperial court at that time came from donations by daimyo.
  788. The green mochi, known as kusa mochi, originally got its color from gnaphalium affine (cottonweed), whose Japanese name means 'mother and child plant,' but since this pounding a mother and her child, it was changed to mugwort, which is effective in increasing blood circulation.
  789. The green powdered tea was introduced by a Zen priest during the Kamakura period.
  790. The grilled beef and other ingredients are eaten after being dipped in beaten eggs.
  791. The grinding stones (grinding sticks) found in the remains of Meso-America are especially called Mano, and they are called the same name in the remains in the North America.
  792. The groom was Kanetane who became the successor to Hirata's school.
  793. The ground floor (known as 'Shinkuden') is in a domestic style and the upper level (known as 'Choonkaku') is a roughly 5.5m (with three bays at the front and back) Zen style (Chinese architectural style) Buddha hall.
  794. The ground floor, known as "Hossui-in," is rendered in the shinden-zukuri-style and in the center is a Hokan-Shaka-Nyorai-zo statue facing a portrait of Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA depicted as a Buddhist priest (some sources claim the statue to be Amida Nyorai).
  795. The ground for this refutation is the idea that if Yoshiaki was the mastermind, the Mori clan should have known it.
  796. The ground level is about 32 meters on a side and about 0.5 meters in height.
  797. The ground level is lined with curbs of the same siltstone used for the stone chambers, and each curb measures 40 to 45 centimeters by 35 to 45 centimeters by 15 centimeters.
  798. The ground lies in a description in "Shoyu mokuroku" (the contents of "Shoyuki" [The Diary of FUJIWARA no Sanesuke]) that reads: 'December 17, 1002, I have finished a category of seji yoryaku (examples of social affairs),' in the book having been handed down to the Ononomiya family from generation to generation, and so on.
  799. The ground of shrines or temples, on the approach to them or in temple towns during festivals, markets, and fairs' mentioned above are known as niwaba (literally meaning 'yard' and described 'niwaba' hereinafter).
  800. The ground segment of the spirit rock in Katori-jingu Shrine is round while that of Kashima-jingu Shrine's has a dent.
  801. The ground station that existed when trains ran at ground level on the former Keihan Keishin Line was known as Higashiyama Sanjo Station.
  802. The ground-breaking ceremony was performed in July, and the Daibutsuden and the Great Buddha made from copper were completed in 1612.
  803. The grounds are also home to a tea garden said to be the oldest in Japan.
  804. The grounds are used as a park now.
  805. The grounds for believing in its existence are in the two references below.
  806. The grounds for proof is Emperor Saga's shinkan, there is a description that '厳筆徴僧)が戒牒を書し給ひ,恩勅之を賜ふ' in the Denjutsu isshin kaimon which was composed by Kojo (Saicho's biography.)
  807. The grounds of 'Kamo-wakeikazuchi-jinja Shrine' Designated Historic Site
  808. The grounds of Chion-in Temple are divided into a lower section that includes the Sammon gate and sub-temples, a middle section where the central monastery such as the main hall (Miei-do) is located, and an upper section in which structures such as the Seishi Hall and Honen's tomb are situated.
  809. The grounds of Kuga-jinja Shirne' Municipal Designated Historic Site
  810. The grounds of Mt. Hiei are divided into three areas, called Todo, Saito, and Yokawa.
  811. The grounds of Nijo-jo Castle are about 3 degrees askew from the orientation of present-day Kyoto's streets that developed from the layout of Heiankyo.
  812. The grounds of a shrine contain both sessha (auxiliary shrines), dedicated to deities closely related to that of the main shrine or a kami that was originally enshrined on the site, and massha (subordinate shrines), dedicated to deities other than above mentioned, which are collectively known as 'Setsumatsusha'.
  813. The grounds of a temple named Gonjo-ji Temple are located in Uji, Kyoto, somewhere between Yodo-Senryomatsu and Yodo-jo Castle, which was demolished at the beginning of Meiji period.
  814. The grounds of the park and an elementary school where the temple once stood have been designated as a national historic landmark.
  815. The grounds surrounding the architecture is marvelous, and is highly valuable as an archaeological site.
  816. The group arrived in Tokyo and had a conference on February 8, then decided to establish the Goshimpei (army to convoy the Emperor).
  817. The group attacked and set fire to the Inner Imperial Court and Emperor Gohanazono was evacuated to the house of the Sadaijn (minister of the left), Tadatsugu KONOE.
  818. The group belongs to the eukaryote domain Plantae, Rhodophyta, Bangiophyceae, Bangiales, Bangiaceae, Porphyra.
  819. The group called 'Heiminsha' (Commoners' Society), which was headed by Toshihiko SAKAI and Shusui KOTOKU, began agitating for the revision of the Security Police Law.
  820. The group consisted of four girls, Yuko TAKAHASHI, Maiko YOSHIDA, Chisa NAKAYAMA and Maki KAJIMOTO, and two of them appeared for each day.
  821. The group division of the competition is ranked according to the total time of the four.
  822. The group flag normally has a red background with a white "Makoto" character painted on it, and has mountain-like patterns the same as the short coats.
  823. The group formed for the battle was called as 'ikusa' (written as 軍, current word for army) during ancient times.
  824. The group founded the magazine "Kokumin no Tomo (Friend of the people)", and Aizan YAMAJI, Yosaburo TAKEKOSHI, Rokka TOKUTOMI and Doppo KUNIKIDA joined the magazine.
  825. The group gave performances at Tsukiji Seiyo-ken Hall, Yuraku-za and a small theater located in Momosuke Fukuda's residence, and during these performance, he got acquainted with Shojiro SAWADA, Kaoru OSANAI, etc.
  826. The group gradually gained control over Kawamata-mikuriya and other mikuriya (manors of Imperial family and powerful shrines).
  827. The group had other members including Tatsuya KISHIDA who became a producer in Takarazuka Revue Company later, Michiro ITO who became a famous dancer abroad, and Sohachi KIMURA an artist.
  828. The group has also been successful at recruiting individuals with a dislike of traditional religious organizations and younger people.
  829. The group holds the overall designation as the important intangible cultural property.
  830. The group includes the sea lettuce or green laver, which belongs to the eukaryote domain Plantae, Chlorophyta, Chlorophytina, Ulvophyceae, Ulvales, Ulvaceae.
  831. The group is called 'Suizenji nori (Aphanothece sacrum),' which belongs to the Bacteria domain, phylum Cyanobacteria, Nostocaceae, Chroococcales, Chroococcaceae, Aphanothece.
  832. The group is called 'kawa nori (Prasiola japonica YATABE),' which lives in limpid river streams in the mountains of Shizuoka Prefecture, Kochi Prefecture, Saitama Prefecture and so on, and belongs to the eukaryote domain Plantae, Chlorophyta, Chlorophytina, Trebouxiophyceae, Schizogoniales.
  833. The group is called by a woman in the village near Karazaki.
  834. The group issues its own utaibon called 'Creative Edition' (Nohgakushorin).
  835. The group mainly consisted of Shingen's brothers and relatives.
  836. The group of 12 members arrived at Chikushi with ONO no Imoko, and they were invited by Naniwa no Kishino Onari.
  837. The group of Captain Kuraishi marched toward Komagome-gawa River and several people fell including Lieutenant Nakano.
  838. The group of Kai (common name of Munekatsu HARADA) attempted to poison Tsunamura DATE who had succeeded Tsunamune's position, but loyal retainers prevented it.
  839. The group of Nakamaro came back to Changan in 755.
  840. The group of Shigeyorio MACHINO, who had for generations been vassals of the Gamo family, became infuriated and mobilized an army to kill Satoyasu, whereupon the two sides came into the hair-trigger situation.
  841. The group of Tadao ARAI arrived later and further attacked the Tosa retainers who started to run away, giving the advantage to Shinsengumi.
  842. The group of besieged was the meeting place of every nation, so mutual agreement was an important issue, and Goro SHIBA, who had multi-language skills in English, French, and Chinese, took part in negotiations and contributed greatly to the understanding of all parties.
  843. The group of buildings in the villages of Shirakawago and Gokayama are especially well known and are registered as a World Heritage site (Cultural Heritage) by the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO).
  844. The group of families from Yamashiro Province expanded their territory into Kuwata County in Tanba Province (present-day Kameoka City, Kyoto Prefecture) and carried out projects such as wetland reclamation.
  845. The group of priests, who were in Nishisakamoto at the time, expressed their thanks to Kiyomori, telling him they were "grateful to have had our enemy avenged."
  846. The group of these multiple circular moats encloses the outside edge of the resident areas 150 to 200 meters in width, forming a circular moat zone.
  847. The group of tozama daimyo (non-Tokugawa daimyo), who had also been refused the right to express their opinions on national politics, applauded ABE's efforts, though they had no good ideas themselves.
  848. The group of works that deals with Umewaka Densetsu (Legend of Umewaka) is called 'Sumidagawa mono.'
  849. The group performed three times until 1961.
  850. The group stole the sword and shinji (jewels) of the Three Sacred Treasures, and following the precedence of Emperor Godaigo, they escaped to Mt. Hiei and sealed themselves in the Konponchudo (the main hall of Hieizan Enryaku-ji Temple).
  851. The group succeeded the Doyokai group and its main members were Chokusen councilors with a bureaucratic background.
  852. The group succeeded the Sawakai group and its main members were ex-Sawakai and independent councilors.
  853. The group that hands over all of the group's tori-fuda is the winner.
  854. The group was formed around the Shoyukai, the group for internal selection of viscount councilors and with large numbers of count and viscount councilors as members, it was for a long time the most powerful group of the Innai groups of Kizokuin.
  855. The group was formed by Kentetsu TAKAMORI as its leader who gathered 68 members to form 'Tesshinkai.'
  856. The group was formed on April 30, 1941 and later on, Sigenori TOGO and Kazumi KOBAYASHI also joined the group.
  857. The group was formed with baron councilors as its main members in 1919.
  858. The group was led by three commanders: KAMITSUKENO no Wakugo; KOSENOKAMISAKI no Omi Osa; and ABE no Hikita Hirafu.
  859. The group was made welcome and stayed to rest.
  860. The group was restructured in 1865 and he became the leader of the Fifth Unit.
  861. The group was restructured in April 1865, and he became the leader of the Forth Unit and instructor of jujutsu.
  862. The group was strongly anti-Kenkyukai group and anti-Seiyukai party, and acted as a supporting group for the Minsei Party together with Doseikai group.
  863. The group's central members were the gokenin (immediate vassals of the shogunate) from Kyoto and the eastern regions, and many powerful gokenin and other outstanding bushi (samurai) from the west Japan belonged to the group.
  864. The group's founder was FUJIWARA no Takanobu.
  865. The group, dressed as mountain monks, received the help of all manner of people on their journey until they successfully infiltrated Shuten Doji's lair by posing as travelers seeking lodging for the night.
  866. The grouped or organized suigun is called funato, kegoshu or kaizoku-shu (pirates).
  867. The groups are granted privileges, and moreover, they came to gain more support from the university such as club rooms called BOX, subsidies, and so on.
  868. The groups operating at Doshisha University are divided into two: those registered with the Student Support Services Center and those officially accredited as extracurricular activity groups (Gakuyudan groups).
  869. The grown nori that is leafy is harvested in winter.
  870. The grown-up fertilized egg becomes a visible 'sporophyte,' namely the familiar seaweed "kelp" which we usually see.
  871. The growth of a large amount of fungi associated with the works to prevent the collapse of the ceiling in February 2001 was reported to be caused by unsterilized preventive clothing of the workers.
  872. The growth of small lords from villages, and the fusion of that daimyo and kokujin ended the weakened, but bearing a lasting shoen system.
  873. The growth of the Azai family and the decline of the Rokkaku family
  874. The growth rate of population from 2002 to 2007 is -0.8 %.
  875. The guarantee given by the bakufu to protect a hereditary territory ruled by its vassal was known as "honryo-ando" (assurance of territorial rights), while the allocation of a new territory by the government was called "shinon-kyuyo" (territory allocation).
  876. The guard at the gate of Osaka, where Yuya was eventually to rest,'
  877. The guard house at Harimaguchi let them pass quietly and they arrived in Ikuno in the early morning of 12.
  878. The guard system against foreign countries lasted after the discontinuation of Yuan expedition to Japan, and the construction work and repair of damaged parts were imposed.
  879. The guarding or relief of children
  880. The guards were scattered around and Tarimaro escaped on his own.
  881. The guest ate Rikyu manju because the tea tasted bad.
  882. The guest hall of the Shoin zukuri (a traditional Japanese style of residential architecture that includes a tokonoma) was a reconstruction of 奥対面所 of Nyoin Palace (the palace for court ladies who received In title or equivalent) in Tofukumon in (Emperor Gomizunoo's court lady, Tokugawa second Shogun, Hidetada's daughter) which was constructed in 1677.
  883. The guest of honor leaves the bottom layer of the fuchidaka and passes it to the next guest (the next guest follows in the same way).
  884. The guest rooms are in Japanese style as mentioned earlier, and the price of accommodation usually includes dinner and breakfast (one night and two meals per day).
  885. The guests do "chozu", or ritually purify themselves by pouring some water over their hands using a tsukubai (a tiny purifying basin) in front of the Chashitsu.
  886. The guests enter the Chashitsu through the nijiriguchi with heads down.
  887. The guests first stood in line at the south courtyard to greet each other, then the host beckoned them or stepped down to the garden to guide them to enter the shinden from the south.
  888. The guests then begin eating the first mukozuke dish.
  889. The guidelines were composed of three parts; the Imperial Defense Policy, the military force for national defense, and the guidelines for imperial tactics.
  890. The guitar-playing style was incorporated and it is played with all fingers of the right hand and produces sounds with nails or artificial nails.
  891. The guitarist of Cinderella (band).
  892. The gun barrel was short and it could be handled with one hand.
  893. The gun fighters told that two military commanders died in the battle.
  894. The gun is a superb work with a unique shape.
  895. The gun powder and explosives in Kagoshima Prefecture were carried away from the powder magazine (also known as an explosives magazine) by ship one after another.
  896. The gunki-mono refers to the writings that describe in narrative form heroic exploits and achievements of military commanders or feudal lords from late mediaeval times (from the Sengoku period (Japan) to the Azuchi-Momoyama period) to early pre-modern times.
  897. The gunki-mono were composed against the backdrop of the Edo bakufu's political stabilization after Genna-Enbu (the peaceful state after the Genna era).
  898. The guns of this time were matchlock type and called hinawaju (matchlock gun).
  899. The guns that were made there were known as 'Kunitomo Tsutsu.'
  900. The gunsmith industry was then established and guns started to be used in the battlefield as a new weapon, even affecting the unification of Japan.
  901. The gunsmiths all held the title of 'Kunitomo' and they included individuals such as Tobeshigeyuki KUNITOMO.
  902. The gunstock of the matchlock guns in Japan remained as the cheek gun stock type and did not change to those of shoulder gun stock type.
  903. The guru became a medical doctor and stayed in that position for about thirty-five years, teaching as many as several thousand students.
  904. The guru passed away on June 4, 1920 age sixty-five.
  905. The guru started the university pharmacology department.
  906. The guru was born on May 2, 1856.
  907. The guru was conferred Shosanmi Kunitto (Senior Third Rank, Grand Cordon of the Order of the Sacred Treasure).
  908. The gyaku-en also referred to cases in which one's archenemy or unrelated person held a memorial service for him/her or the older people held a memorial service for the younger ones; consequently, the meaning of the gyaku-en was converted to commonly refer to the case where a child died before his/her parents.
  909. The gyaku-en also refers to the act of criticizing Buddhism first and yet being led to become a monk all the more for the criticism.
  910. The gyaku-en indicates the concept of not believing in the teachings of Buddha (i.e., defying the 'en', or connection with Buddha) unquestioningly or someone who can not be saved.
  911. The gyaku-en originally meant the act of opposing Buddhism by defying fate and order as well as by making unethical remarks and committing unethical acts; subsequently, however, the word also began to indicate cases where criticizing Buddhism triggered inversely one to become a monk.
  912. The gymnasium opened October 10 (Health Sports Day), 1971.
  913. The gymnastics team, a top squad, shared the title with Seifu Junior & Senior High School, of Osaka.
  914. The gyoji (imperial seal) is put on the back of front cover for each thin booklet and the Grand Steward of the Imperial Household Agency fills in with the number of pages and the date of production, and he signs with Manager of the Imperial Household Archives (the old Article 3, Paragraph 1).
  915. The gyosho-tai writing style and the sosho-tai writing style are used mixed in the two documents.
  916. The gyudon (rice covered with beef and vegetables) refers to a cuisine for the common people that consists of a bowl of rice topped with solid pieces of chopped-up pork ribs or pieces of sliced meat simmered with onions in a mixture of sugar and soy sauce.
  917. The habit of eating Kujira-jiru (whale or blubber soup) after the end-of-year house cleaning on December 13 spread to various parts of Japan, including Edo.
  918. The habit of eating polished white rice has spread throughout Japan during the Meiji period and later, making beriberi a national disease in Japan.
  919. The hafu (a barge board) on the front is set off in a triangular shape and decorated with a gegyo (decorative wooden board used to cover the ridge and purlin ends on a roof gable).
  920. The hafu (a barge board) on the front that supports the roof is decorated with a gegyo (decorative wooden board used to cover the ridge and purlin ends on a roof gable).
  921. The hafu (bargeboard) on the front side is either a chidori hafu or a noki kara hafu (both are hafu with a kind of decoration).
  922. The hafu (bargeboard) supporting the roof on the side is shaped in a graceful curved line decorated with a gegyo (decorative wooden board used to cover the ridge and purlin ends on a roof gable).
  923. The hafu of Sumiyoshi-taisha Shrine is linear-shaped, and the embellishment of gable pediments is 交叉合掌型.
  924. The hagoromo legend is handed down in various places in Japan (from Hokkaido to Okinawa Prefecture) and the Korean Peninsula.
  925. The haibu conducted by relatives in the event of jonin (investiture) was called Shinzokuhai.
  926. The haiden (a hall of worship) was built with chidori hafu (a trianglular shaped gable or a dormer bargeboard, or both combined).
  927. The haiden (worship hall) and honden (main sanctuary) are situated further within the grounds.
  928. The haiden (worship hall) is topped by a thatched roof, which is unusual in this area.
  929. The haiden is considered to be the main building to see, by most visitors, because Honden is situated at the rear of the shrine building complex.
  930. The haiden is the widest of the three, and the ishinoma and the honden are of different widths.
  931. The haiku pen name was first Kasso, then later Toin, Ryotai and so on.
  932. The haiku what he composed beside the window in Shinkansen at that time is called 'Madogiwa Haiku' (Haiku Written Next to the Window).
  933. The haimyo (also known as haimei, a kabuki actor's offstage name which can be used officially and privately) was Jakudo.
  934. The haimyo (also known as haimei, a kabuki actor's offstage name which can be used officially and privately): Baigyoku, Shikan.
  935. The haimyo was Kanshi (観子 or 冠子 in Chinese characters).
  936. The haimyo was also Tosshi.
  937. The haimyo: Kaigyoku.
  938. The haimyo: Kaishun.
  939. The haimyo: Kanjaku.
  940. The hair I used to compare with you has grown a lot longer, past my shoulders.'
  941. The hair above the forehead is divided into two at the center and hittsume-mage, a tightly done up chignon, is left as it is.
  942. The hair of Togo together with the hair of Vice Admiral Horatio Lord NELSON of the British Navy is strictly guarded at JMSDF Officer Candidate School (Etajima base).
  943. The hair of the head is done up in the style of motodori (hair tied together), the long hair hanging down both shoulders.
  944. The hair of the ogre which the doji defeated has been handed down to the present day at Gango-ji Temple.
  945. The hair of the statue was tied into a topknot, and dressed gorgeously with attached hair ornaments.
  946. The hair on the back of the head is bundled in one and is formed into mage on the top of the head.
  947. The hair on the back of the head is treated in the same manner and the tip of the hair is wound around the foot of mage.
  948. The hair on the temples are folded back at around the height of the shoulders and the portions at around the height of the ears are wrapped by red-colored paper sheets.
  949. The hair on the top front of a head and the sideburns did not protrude forward but naturally flowed backward.
  950. The hair on the top front of a head and the sideburns protruded forward.
  951. The hair style and the clothes of the four statues are in the same manner.
  952. The hair tended to be heavier because many kamoji (hairpieces) were used.
  953. The hair tended to be lighter because a minimum number of kamoji (hairpieces) were used.
  954. The hair was drawn up into a topknot and arranged higher than usual and, to arrange the hair it was made wet from the outset; a comb was used from the right side and the hair made to stand up using the ridge of the comb; the arrangement of hair was completed when paper cord securing the topknot was tied in four places.
  955. The hair was large as a whole.
  956. The hair was sent to Dairin-ji Temple in Matsuyama City, where a Buddhist memorial service was conducted.
  957. The hairs of his buttocks became podocarpus trees.
  958. The hairstyle after this trim was also called binsogi.
  959. The hairstyle for females is called Sogami, which is written with the same kanji characters as Sohatsu.
  960. The hairstyle gave an impression of cuteness because it looked small and round when looked at from the front.
  961. The hairstyle in which the hair is tied in a high position is called 'Kuwai atama' for the reason that it looks like kuwai (arrowhead), and most doctors adopt this hairstyle in jidaigeki (historical plays), but this is fictional.
  962. The hairstyle is not the old-fashioned taregami, because the hair would interfere with the activities.
  963. The hairstyles in the western style with modern names such as Radio maki were also invented.
  964. The hakama (a pleated and divided skirt made in fine stripes) is in black or navy, and men wear machi (horse-riding) hakama while women wear either machi hakama or andon hakama without the koshiita (back plate).
  965. The hakama is put on after an obi (kimono sash).
  966. The hakama itself was worn high on the waist and then a cord tied front and back around the waist then secured by hooking on the right side and allowing the cord to hang down.
  967. The hakama length of a kamishimo was extended to about 1.5 times the usual length and the hem was pulled up when worn.
  968. The hakama was naga-hakama, as written previously, and the sleeves were not tied up.
  969. The half hallway event involved participants shooting from the middle of the hallway and competed for the number of arrows shot through, and was aimed at younger people.
  970. The half maternal sisters of Prince Ohodo were Oshisakano onakatsunohimeno Mikoto and Sotoorihime, each of them became a judai (As an Imperial bride, a daughter of nobles or royal family whose entered into the Imperial court.) to the Emperor Ingyo's court.
  971. The half of the sake breweries throughout the country were forced to go out of business by Sake Producing Equipment Instructions in 1943 as a national policy during the war time.
  972. The half-sized tatami mat of the four and a half tatami mat area forms the alcove, and the hearth is cut into the host's mat in the corner adjacent to the alcove.
  973. The hall also houses a statue of Skanda, which sits behind Hotei, and statues of the four heavenly kings on both sides of it.
  974. The hall enshrines a statue of Prince Shotoku and, like the Yumedono of Horyu-ji Temple, is an octagonal circular hall but architecturally it is more casual with a purely Japanese style and a cypress bark roof.
  975. The hall enshrines the principal image Senju Kannon-zo (statue of Thousand Armed Avalokiteshwara) (Important Cultural Property) and the seated statue of Amida Nyorai (Important Cultural Property).
  976. The hall enshrining the Mandala was called 'Gokuraku-bo,' which gradually developed as a different temple from the original Gango-ji Temple.
  977. The hall in Myogen-ji Temple in which a Bishamonten (Vaisravana) was enshrined is said to be built by Morinaga, and the hall was presumably moved from Shinmyo-ji Temple in Mt. Bishamon, for which the Adachi clan served successively as the chief priest.
  978. The hall is 'Yotsugi Jizo,' which has been known for smooth delivery and pregnancy since the Edo period.
  979. The hall is an Irimoya-zukuri (building with a half-hipped roof) and looks low and flat.
  980. The hall is precious since it is the only one in existence as a ruminant of a Kutai Amida-do Hall (Hall of Nine Amidas) of many that were built around Kyoto at that time.
  981. The hall is used for the transcription of sutras and Osawa-no-ike Pond can be seen from its eastern edge.
  982. The hall is yosemune-zukuri (a square or rectangular building, covered with a hipped roof) and the simple interior with no ceiling allows the construction of the inside of the roof to be seen.
  983. The hall runs the KBS Culture Center and features professional wrestling performances including Pro-Wrestling Noah and Dragon Gate games.
  984. The hall scatters sound using randomly corrugated surfaces on the parallel side walls and irregular projections on the ceiling.
  985. The hall stands on a different ground level and its front is propped up with long posts sticking out from the slope.
  986. The hall was destructed by fire in 1934 and was rebuilt in 1944.
  987. The hall was set on fire some time between midnight and 2 a.m., and the whole premises of Todai-ji Temple became a battlefield.
  988. The halls and buildings of Ishiyama Hongwan-ji Temple were all burned down.
  989. The halo is in the shape of a lotus flower, with hachiyorenge (a kind of lotus flower) shown in the center and surrounded by a pattern of concentric circles, with the outer margins representing a flame pattern.
  990. The halo of each statue is engraved with a shuji (the characteristic one syllable word to depict the Bodhisattva, which is a Sanskrit syllable symbolizing each statue).
  991. The halo of this statue fragmented, so it was taken away and deposited in the Nara National Museum.
  992. The halo, made of bronze, 226 cm high, carries the images of many Bosatsu Buddha carved on its surface although it is heavily damaged, and is considered to have been made in the Nara period.
  993. The hamahisakaki (eurya emarginata), which is closely related to the eurya japonica, grows wild on the coast and is often planted along streets.
  994. The hana-ogiri (a large paulownia with flowers) favored by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI, the Taiko (father of the Imperial advisor), is a design in which a flower stalk freely bends in both directions and the shapes of leaves are drawn with contours.
  995. The hanaawase was performed mostly during the Tanabata Horaku (flowers placed in drinking party to enjoy the view) in Fushinomiya gosho and became popular.
  996. The hanabishi pattern is also used to decorate metal fittings on Japanese furniture.
  997. The hanamachi came to be called 'Shimabara' because, some people believe, this incident resembled Shimabara no Ran (Shimabara Rebellion) or because, others say, the hanamachi surrounded by fields was likened to an island.
  998. The hanamachi originated in the time of IZUMO no Okuni's Kabuki dance, and it was initially called 'Kagema' (male prostitute), for the area was lined with kabuki and tea houses for the 'wakashu' (a teenage kabuki apprentice and also male prostitute), and those boys entertained patrons.
  999. The hanamachi was said to have been transferred to Nijo Madenokoji (called 'Nijo Yanagimachi') by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI in the Azuchi-Momoyama period.
  1000. The hanamachi was said to have been transferred to Nijo-matenokoji by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI in the Momoyama period and to the area near Rokujo in the Edo period; it was referred to as 'Rokujo-misuji Town,' having produced renowned geisha such as Yoshino-dayu (Geisha Yoshino with the honorary suffix 'dayu' for geisha added).

347001 ~ 348000

Previous Page    Next page
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 61 62 63 64 65 66 67 68 69 70 71 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 79 80 81 82 83 84 85 86 87 88 89 90 91 92 93 94 95 96 97 98 99 100 101 102 103 104 105 106 107 108 109 110 111 112 113 114 115 116 117 118 119 120 121 122 123 124 125 126 127 128 129 130 131 132 133 134 135 136 137 138 139 140 141 142 143 144 145 146 147 148 149 150 151 152 153 154 155 156 157 158 159 160 161 162 163 164 165 166 167 168 169 170 171 172 173 174 175 176 177 178 179 180 181 182 183 184 185 186 187 188 189 190 191 192 193 194 195 196 197 198 199 200 201 202 203 204 205 206 207 208 209 210 211 212 213 214 215 216 217 218 219 220 221 222 223 224 225 226 227 228 229 230 231 232 233 234 235 236 237 238 239 240 241 242 243 244 245 246 247 248 249 250 251 252 253 254 255 256 257 258 259 260 261 262 263 264 265 266 267 268 269 270 271 272 273 274 275 276 277 278 279 280 281 282 283 284 285 286 287 288 289 290 291 292 293 294 295 296 297 298 299 300 301 302 303 304 305 306 307 308 309 310 311 312 313 314 315 316 317 318 319 320 321 322 323 324 325 326 327 328 329 330 331 332 333 334 335 336 337 338 339 340 341 342 343 344 345 346 347 348 349 350 351 352 353 354 355 356 357 358 359 360 361 362 363 364 365 366 367 368 369 370 371 372 373 374 375 376 377 378 379 380 381 382 383 384 385 386 387 388 389 390 391 392 393 394 395 396 397 398 399 400 401 402 403 404 405 406 407 408 409 410 411 412 413 414 415 416 417 418 419 420 421 422 423 424 425 426 427 428 429 430 431 432 433 434 435 436 437 438