; オンラインWikipedia日英京都関連文書対訳コーパス(英和) 見出し単語一覧

オンラインWikipedia日英京都関連文書対訳コーパス(英和) 見出し単語一覧

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  1. The hanami scene was described in 'Hana no En' of "Genji Monogatari" (The Tale of Genji).
  2. The hanamichi originates from the hashigakari (the bridge to the stage) used in Noh.
  3. The hand was brought back to the temple, the head was presented to the emperor in the capital, and the ears were buried in the Minou Mountains.
  4. The hand-made products can be enjoyed only for about two days, but those sold at supermarkets in low prices are added much sugar and have been processed for longer preservation, thus they are enjoyable for somewhat longer than hand-made ones.
  5. The handed down divine spirit, souls of dead people, and fictional spooky creatures
  6. The handle is mostly made from bamboo or metal pipe.
  7. The handle of the water ladle is then inserted into the neck and the severed head reattached before the laid-out silk is used to wrap the body which is placed inside a coffin.
  8. The handmade hon-torinoko paper is very expensive and its production is small at present.
  9. The handover was successful and a large volume of paintings were created continuously for eight years.
  10. The handrails in the second and third layers were also restored during this repair.
  11. The hands are placed modestly on the knees or on the thighs, and the back is kept straight.
  12. The hands are placed together palms up with the thumbs touching in a natural arc in the hokkai-join or gesture of reality.
  13. The handwriting thus converted to a suitable form for preservation, appreciation and learning by usually copying and reproducing is referred to as 'hojo,' of which those made by mokoku are called 'kokujo,' while those made by writing/copying directly on paper are called 'bokujo.'
  14. The handwritten original was lost.
  15. The hanging bell bears an inscription reading '2nd Obaku Sect High Priest Mokuan Tozan' and has the same shape of the bell at Manpuku-ji Temple.
  16. The hanging lanterns in front of the box shrine are the "ever-burning dharma lights" that continue from the time of Saicho.
  17. The hanging ornaments consisting of dolls of Higashiizu Town in Shizuoka Prefecture and kasafuku hanging ornaments of Sakata City in Yamagata Prefecture are similar customs.
  18. The hanging position was adjusted according to the build of the wearer.
  19. The hanging scroll picture of Amaterasu Omikami painted by Emperor Goyozei
  20. The hanging scroll, etc. are given from the mother's side of the family.
  21. The hanhaba obi is a kind women's obi sash used in Japan.
  22. The haniwa (unglazed terra-cotta cylinders and hollow sculptures arranged on and around the mounded tombs [kofun]) for a quiver placed on the round part of the tumulus is 147cm in height and max. 99.5cm in width.
  23. The hankiri type includes Najio hankiri paper, and the miscellaneous purpose type includes Najio matsuba-gami (pine needle paper), Asagi-gami (pale yellow paper), kaki-gami (persimmon paper), mizutama-shi, paper for making a medicine bag and water-resistant paper coated with oil.
  24. The hanmoto (publisher) was Eikichi UOYA.
  25. The hanmoto (publisher) was Yohachi NISHIMURAYA (Eijudo).
  26. The hannya (female demon) mask and shinja (female demon that turns into a snake) are particularly well known.
  27. The hanpen (a cake of ground fish combined with starch and steamed) used in this Oden is kuro hanpen, a black-colored type made in Yaizu City.
  28. The hantendaho (half rotated throwing technique)
  29. The hanzei decree of the Oan era issued in 1368 authorized the shugo to take not only half the customs, which had already been granted, but also half the land, and subsequently the shugo penetrated deep into the manor and the Kokuga's territory.
  30. The hanzei law of 1368 addressed not only the payment of annual tributes, but also allowed for the partitioning of the land itself, leading to a marked increase in the incidence of Shugo invading other manors/kokugaryo.
  31. The haori (a Japanese half-coat) isn't worn during shooting.
  32. The haori coat is a kind of traditional Japanese clothes.
  33. The harae kotoba prayer to the Haraedo no Okami is, "If there are evils, sins, and vice in the world, please purify the world"
  34. The harbor itself is largely divided into East Port and West Port.
  35. The hard-core resistant Shogi-tai from the former Shogunate forces gathered at the Ueno Kanei-ji Temple where Yoshinobu TOKUGAWA had confined himself, and, from their base at the temple, they often clashed with soldiers of the new government's forces.
  36. The hard-fought battle continued to rage at the other gates as well; neither side was able to gain the upper hand.
  37. The hard-liner Daewongun was disgraced in 1873, and the Empress Myeongseong group assumed authority, but relations between Japan and Korea did not turn better.
  38. The hard-liners and the soft-liners were still opposed to each other, but they could have the welcome party in cooperation, partly because YAMAGUCHI, who was in prison, could not directly be involved in this matter.
  39. The hardline stance of the government continued through 1878; but the strict stance was gradually eased as the government was able to have the prospect of receiving revenue from tax and the work of reformation of arable land and the residential land was completed in 1880.
  40. The hardness of water is one element that determines the taste of sake.
  41. The hare said to Onamuji no kami, 'Yagamihime will choose you instead of Yasogami.'
  42. The hari-kuyo event is held on February 8 (December 8 in the Kansai region).
  43. The harigao of the bow is called as Edo nari (Nari of Edo), Bishu nari (nari of Bishu), Kishu nari (Nari of Kishu), Kyo nari (nari of Kyoto), or Satsuma nari (Nari of Satsuma), and has an characteristic depending on locations and a bow craftsman.
  44. The harinuki no goei (papier-mache statue of Honen)
  45. The harmonization of Shintoism and Buddhism might be theoretically supported by assuming that Buddha and bodhisattvas were the absolute beings, while deities were their incarnations.
  46. The harmony of Claude DEBUSSY is said to have been influenced by the Sho flute.
  47. The harvest festival held by the residents of neighboring towns and villages, who worshiped the Otori Daimyojin in Hanamata as ubusuna-gami (the guardian deity of one's birthplace), is said to be the origin of Tori no ichi in Edo.
  48. The harvest festival solemnized by an emperor, every November is called the Niiname-sai Festival.
  49. The harvesting period and manufacturing method differ in some regions.
  50. The hat used is called Ayai gasa (hat) that samurai wore in hunting or Yabusame in old times.
  51. The hatamoto (direct retainers of the bakufu, which is a form of Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) of bakufu were 'samurai' and the gokenin (an immediate vassal of the shogunate in the Kamakura and Muromachi through Edo periods) were 'kachi.'
  52. The hatamoto system was changed drastically for the first time when, in 1856 after Japan was opened to the world, Masahiro ABE, a roju, opened a military training school in Tsukiji and ordered hatamoto for the training of group-fighting tactics, including rifle-shooting and gunnery.
  53. The hatamoto who earned a 5,000 koku or more of rice crop including kotai-yoriai was approximately 100.
  54. The hatamoto with a fief of about 200 koku was installed as banshi, although the installation to banshi was decided by the amount of his fief (the shortfall was not covered by the ashidakasei [a wage system that guaranteed standardized compensation by the Tokugawa bakufu officials]).
  55. The hatamoto without governmental post who earned a 3,000 koku or more of rice crop were organized into hatamoto yoriaiseki (a family rank of high-ranking hatamoto), and those who earned a less than 3,000 koku of rice crop were organized into a group called Kobushin-gumi (samurai without official appointments who receive small salaries).
  56. The hatched larvae are called Phyllosoma and they are shaped like a leaf.
  57. The hats were originally woven with rush, but the ones used in Takeda school have different shape and material (Ogasawara school uses traditional Ayai gasa for Yabusame).
  58. The haul depends on the phase of the moon and weather, and on the moonless night many Ise ebi are caught.
  59. The haunted Kazan Tunnel
  60. The hayashi in 'Kita' and 'Higashi' area should be understandable with these notations even though their real names may be different.
  61. The hayashi-yo shinobue has finger holes that are the same size and evenly spaced, making it easy to play.
  62. The head family Sakanoue clan, successively maintained matrimonial relations with Kuge (Court nobles) and they lived in a mansion near Choho-ji Temple until they moved to Tokyo in the Meiji period.
  63. The head family became the family of Kongoshin-in Temple, the Gogan-ji Temple (a temple for Imperial family) of the Emperor Gotoba, and the ryoke (a lord of the manor) became the Kazanin family of the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan.
  64. The head family ended in the early Edo period but in the Meiji period, Shiro, the fourth son of Motonori MORI restored the Kobayakawa clan.
  65. The head family has a foundation called Ueda School Wafudo, and an organization of fellow students, named Wafudo, as well.
  66. The head family is called 'Kogetsu Enshu's Zen School of Tea ceremony head family.'
  67. The head family is in Nishi Ward, Hiroshima City, and the name of hermitage is Wafudo.
  68. The head family of Kanze-ryu school accompanied the Tokugawa family who moved to Shizuoka at the time of the Maiji Restoration.
  69. The head family of Nakamikado line was the Matsunoki family (once called the 'Nakamikado family').
  70. The head family of the Chiba clan inherited the pedigree of Yoshisada when a daughter of Yoshisada became the lawful wife of Ujitane CHIBA and gave birth to Mitsutane CHIBA.
  71. The head family of the Isono, who was based in Isonoyama-jo Castle, was destroyed by Sukemasa AZAI.
  72. The head family of the Nitta clan was not recognized as a Monyo (blood line, lineage, connected by blood) by Yoritomo, was not allowed to use a family name of Minamoto in public, had a considerably low official court rank, and had not been recommended as a zuryokan.
  73. The head family of the domain was the Tsuda family.
  74. The head family of the school, named Tekigenkyo, is located in Kita Ward, Kyoto City.
  75. The head family was no exception.
  76. The head family was the Izumi YAMAWAKI family.
  77. The head family was the Niemon SAGI family and the branch family was the Denemon SAGI family (the fourth ranked bakufu-sponsored official Kyogen school), followed by subordinate families such as the Namekawa family.
  78. The head family was the Yaemon OKURA family.
  79. The head family, Ii Kamonnokami family
  80. The head family, the Toin family, discontinued during the Muromachi Period, was a seiga class family.
  81. The head hair of the reiki became treasure of Gango-ji Temple.
  82. The head identification process rarely occurred at prisons; there are few occasions when the process of identification occurred for individuals who were executed.
  83. The head is made of toso or unglazed pottery.
  84. The head of Emonfu was called "Emon no kami" (later Saemon no kami (captain of the left division of outer palace gate guard) and Uemon no kami (captain of the right division of outer palace gate guard).
  85. The head of Go was Sanro, and the head of Sato was Risei.
  86. The head of Higashikuninomiya family.
  87. The head of Kamakura was the eldest son of the Tokuso family, and compared with the reign of Tokiyori, the regent and the eldest son of the Tokuso family were less representative of the head of Kamakura.
  88. The head of Kira was dedicated in front of the grave of Naganori ASANO at Sengaku-ji Temple, after which they put it into a box and asked the temple to look after it.
  89. The head of Monchujo (the office of inquiry) or Mandokoro of the Muromachi bakufu.
  90. The head of Otomo clan was his brother OTOMO no Miyuki and therefore Yasumaro never played a crucial role in the government until the beginning of the reign of Emperor Tenmu.
  91. The head of Sadato was nailed on a log and sent to the Imperial Court (in later years, the head of FUJIWARA no Yasuhira was also sent by MINAMOTO no Yoritomo to the Court following the example of this. The head of Yasuhira stored in Chuson-ji Temple of Hiraizumi still shows a trace of nailing).
  92. The head of Yoshichika was exposed to public scorn or ridicule in Kyoto, but the rumor of his living continued and a person calling himself 'Yoshichika' appeared one after another and the aftermath of this incident lasted more than 20 years.
  93. The head of a school for honzen ryori (formally arranged meal)
  94. The head of an axis with metal fittings with kingin sukashi-bori (openwork carving on gold or silver), the ryoshi in which gold or silver fine powders and kirihaku (decorative metal pattern on sculptures or paintings) are richly used, and the strings used in each scroll show the craft skills at that time.
  95. The head of each part is generally the earliest setsuwa in the chronological sense.
  96. The head of shoen who was descendant of the Han race and had the right of tenant farming was put in the manors and he collected the tax from the manor and paid products (in later times, money) to the imperial court.
  97. The head of the Asakanomiya family, and other two Princes, one Empress, three Princesses renounced their memberships in the Imperial Family.
  98. The head of the Asian special investigation unit of the homicide division of the L.A. Police Department, and prosecutor for L.A. County.
  99. The head of the Hiki clan Yoshikazu HIKI was a father of Wakasa no tsubone, who was Yoriie's favorite concubine and gave birth to his legitimate son MINAMOTO no Ichiman, and he was holding power and a bitter rival for the authority of the Shogunate Hojo clan.
  100. The head of the Hitsuke-tozoku-aratame-kata post was also in charge of Kayakukata-ninsokuyoseba, which was the facility to correct criminals' behaviors and to train them for jobs.
  101. The head of the House of the Sadaijin of the Fujiwara clan.
  102. The head of the Kaninnomiya family and two of his Empresses renounced their memberships in the Imperial Family.
  103. The head of the Karo officers was called Hitto-garo, Karo-shuza, or Ichiban-garo.
  104. The head of the Matsui family can be described as being essentially a daimyo-class lord of the Yatsushiro branch domain who had a stipend of 30,000 koku in Higo Province during his time as a retainer to the Hosokawa family.
  105. The head of the Mimurodo family was promoted to Sanmi, Hisangi for many generations, except for Mitsumura MIMURODO who was promoted to Sangi and Yasumitsu MIMURODO who was promoted to Major Counselor.
  106. The head of the Mito family was regarded as the assistant to Seiitaishogun, so the family was excused from sankinkotai (a system under which feudal lords were required to spend every other year in residence in Edo) and remained in Edo all the time.
  107. The head of the Ninagawa household in each generation was called 'Shinemon no jo.'
  108. The head of the Oinomikado family was succeeded by the child of Giryu NAITO, Tsunenari OINOMIKADO, who was adopted by the Oinomikado family.
  109. The head of the Saigo family was named Kichibei, and Saigo's real name is Takanaga Kichibei SAIGO the eighth, the first generation having relocated from Kumamoto to Kagoshima; and their childhood names were Kokichi who known as Kichinosuke, and he was renamed Zenbei SAIGO and then Kichinosuke SAIGO.
  110. The head of the Sankanrei (three families in the post of Kanrei, or shogunal deputy).
  111. The head of the campaign is the Minister of Land, Infrastructure, Transport and Tourism, and its membership consists of relevant ministries and agencies, citizens' organizations and private companies.
  112. The head of the clan was traditionally designated as the lord of either Mino Province or Kai Province.
  113. The head of the construction work for Kyogashima Island was Shigeyoshi TAGUCHI, who was a member of Gozoku (local ruling family) in Awa Province, a hard core of the Haira Navy.
  114. The head of the executors
  115. The head of the family and his two Empresses renounced their memberships from the Nashimotonomiya family.
  116. The head of the family and other four members renounced their membership in the Imperial Family.
  117. The head of the family at that time is believed to be Yorinao YOSHIMI.
  118. The head of the family, Koremitsu ASO (Koretane's child), who was only two years old at that time, surrendered and ran away with his mother.
  119. The head of the group: Atsuhira FUJIKI (Jushiinojo (Junior Fourth Rank, Upper Grade) tenyaku no gon no suke (director in charge of prescribing medicine to Emperor), Isenokami (the head of Ise Province - currently Mie Prefecture))
  120. The head of the group: Seiken FUJIKI (Jugoinojo (Junior Fifth Rank, Upper Grade), Ominokami (the head of Omi Province - current Shiga Prefecture))
  121. The head of the group: 山本隨 (Jushiinoge (Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade), tenyaku taijo (person in charge of prescribing medicine to Emperor), Daigakusuke and Yamatonokami (the head of Yamato Province - currently Kanagawa Prefecture), later called 恭隨)
  122. The head of the hinin, Zenshichi KURUMA (車善七), who was inspired by the play, raised a voice in protest against Danzaemon's control but the Danzaemon family won the case (1722).
  123. The head of the kokushi who were assigned to and resided in a province became known as the zuryo.
  124. The head of the main branch and the Soke still maintain communications with each other, as well as with past heads, and neither family feuds nor battles seem to exist between the families, as is usually believed.
  125. The head of the military government gained the administrative power by his own military force and governed according to feudalism land ownership and law.
  126. The head of the procession is meiyo-bugyo (the honorable commissioner), which is served by the Governor of Kyoto Prefecture, Mayor of Kyoto City, and others.
  127. The head of the school is Mitsugoro BANDO III.
  128. The head of the school is the Shoinkai, a foundation located in Higashi Ward, Nagoya City.
  129. The head of the temple office
  130. The head of this school has succeeded the pseudonym of Kashin, 'Koraku.'
  131. The head office is located at 1048-27 Shingu, Kita, Maizuru City, Kyoto Prefecture, and on the registration paper the address of the head office is Daitaku Corporation nai 1-2-15 Nonakakita, Yodogawa Ward, Osaka City, Osaka Prefecture.
  132. The head office is located in Sagatenryuji Kurumamichi-cho, Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  133. The head office of Hyogo Prefecture Noko Bank (Sakaemachi-dori of Kobe City, 1916, not in existance today).
  134. The head office of Kyocera Corporation
  135. The head office of Kyoto Kimono Plaza
  136. The head office of Murata Machinery, Ltd.
  137. The head office of SG Holdings Co., Ltd.; the head office/Kyoto office of Sagawa Express Co., Ltd.
  138. The head office of the University was established in the former Men's Division school grounds, the Momoyama Branch School was established in the former Women's Division, and the Takahara Branch School was established in the former Kyoto Young Men's Normal School.
  139. The head office of the worship of Hitokotonushi is Katsuragi Hitokotonushi-jinja Shrine, which is located at the foot of Mt. Katsuragi in Gose City, Nara Prefecture.
  140. The head office was in Otomari, a branch was in Maoka with two shops.
  141. The head office was once located in Yokkaichi City, Mie Prefecture, but eventually the office moved to Osaka.
  142. The head priest is former Yamaguchi Prefectural University president, Hiroyasu IWATA.
  143. The head priest is the highest position that also works as a chief abbot of Koyasan Shingon sect.
  144. The head priest left the Nichiren Shoshu Sect for the Soka Gakkai (Value-Creation Society).
  145. The head priest of Chishaku-in Temple, Genyu (Gyosho 1529-1605) fled the temple before the Siege of Negoro and escaped to Mt. Koya with his disciples.
  146. The head remains what was initially built but the body underwent various restorations.
  147. The head shrine of all Hachiman shrines is Usa-jingu (Usa Hachimangu) Shrine in Usa City, Oita Prefecture.
  148. The head shrine of the Atago-jinja shrines, which were built in various domains throughout Japan in the Edo period, is located here.
  149. The head shrines of Mishima-jinja Shrines and Ozumi-jinja Shrines (大祇神社) for all parts of Japan are Oyamazumi-jinja Shrine (Omishima-cho, Imabari City, Ehime Prefecture) and Mishima-jinja Shrine (Mishima City, Shizuoka Prefecture), respectively.
  150. The head temple is Daigo-ji Temple.
  151. The head temple is Daikaku-ji Temple.
  152. The head temple is Higashi Hongan-ji Temple in Taito Ward, Tokyo Metropolitan Area.
  153. The head temple is Higashi-Hongwan-ji Temple, at Rokujo Karasuma in Kyoto.
  154. The head temple is Nishi Hongwan-ji Temple, which began from Otani Byodo (the present Otani Mausoleum), a grave of Shinran, the founder of the sect.
  155. The head temple is Obakusan Manpuku-ji Temple in Uji City, Kyoto Prefecture, which was founded by Ingen.
  156. The head temple is located on Shinkyogoku-dori street in the center of Kyoto.
  157. The head temple of all the kokubun-ji was Todai-ji Temple and that of the kokubun-niji was Hokke-ji Temple.
  158. The head temple of the Shingon sect Daikaku-ji School located in Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  159. The head temple of the sect appointed Ihaku HONO shonin to serve in the Futai-in Temple.
  160. The head temple was the Ichigetsu-dera Temple (present Matsudo City, Chiba Prefecture).
  161. The head temple, Hongwan-ji Temple, is also called 'Nishi Hongwan-ji Temple' generally or is called 'Hompa Hongwan-ji Temple' in the sense of Hongwan-ji-ha.
  162. The head temple: Daigo-ji Temple (Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City)
  163. The head was shown by viewing from the left by taking the topknot in the right hand holding the face of the head outwards then raising the face upwards a little.
  164. The head which was shown as Mitsuhide's were inspected in considerably decomposed condition.
  165. The head: Atsuhira FUJIKI (Jushiinojo [Junior Fourth Rank, Upper Grade], tenyaku no gon no suke [Tenyaku Assistant Director] and Ise no kami [Governor of Ise Province] concurrently)
  166. The head: Seiken FUJIKI (Jugoinojo, Omi no kami [Governor of Omi Province])
  167. The head: Zui YAMAMOTO (Jushiinoge [Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade], Tenyaku taijo [Tenyaku Senior Bureau Secretary], Daigaku no suke [Assistant Director of the Bureau of Education] and Yamato no kami [Governor of Yamato Province] concurrently, later his name changed to Kyozui)
  168. The headgear of the lion costume, called "shishi-gashira," is mostly made from wood, but there also exists headgear which is made by sticking traditional Japanese paper together, and recently, headgear made from styrene foam is seen, too.
  169. The headhunting of rebelling tribes called shusso (a practice of headhunting which was legally permitted as a part of the riban seisaku) was admitted for the tribes cooperating in the suppression of rebellion.
  170. The headquarter of the Bank of Taiwan was in Taipei, but the head of the Bank was resident in Tokyo, and the shareholders' meeting was also held in Tokyo.
  171. The headquarters and a training center for Japan Speed Shore Co., LTD.
  172. The headquarters are in Ikenohata, Taito Ward; its fellow organization is the Fuhaku Association, and a related institution is the Edosenke Chanoyu (tea ceremony) Research Association.
  173. The headquarters are in Izumi City, Toyama Prefecture (formerly named as Kosugi-machi town, Izumi-gun county).
  174. The headquarters building has a digital imaging development section in charge of the scanning and inspection of moving pictures.
  175. The headquarters building of Takeda Pharmaceutical Company Limited (located in Osaka City and built in 1928)
  176. The headquarters building remains as Honkan (main building) of Kyoto/Fujimori Campus, Seibo Gakuin School.
  177. The headquarters has moved several times, and after Sensho TANAKA became the third president in 1930, it relocated to the present location in 1938.
  178. The headquarters is in Shinjuku Ward, Tokyo, and it is supported by the foundation Kobori Enshu Kensho-kai as well as its fellow organization Chado Enshu-kai.
  179. The headquarters of Bank of Kyoto
  180. The headquarters of Dai Nippon Butoku Kai (a martial arts organization) for Japanese martial arts, and other martial arts training halls across the country, especially those founded in the Meiji period (including ones overseas) were also called Butokuden after the one in the Daidairi.
  181. The headquarters of IFUL Corporation
  182. The headquarters of Keifuku Electric Railroad Co., Ltd.
  183. The headquarters of Kyoto Chuo Shinkin Bank
  184. The headquarters of Kyoto Institute of Technology were located in Higashi-iru, Ichijo onmae-Dori, Kamigyo Ward, where the former inspection center of raw silk was placed.
  185. The headquarters of Nichicon Corporation
  186. The headquarters of Nippon Keori (Kobe City, 1908, not existing)
  187. The headquarters of Taiwan Sotoku-fu founded in Taipei City is still used as the supreme ruler office of Republic of China.
  188. The headquarters of The Kyoto Shimbun Co., Ltd.
  189. The headquarters of Tohoku University was established in Sendai City in June 1907, and Sapporo Agricultural School was promoted to the College of Agriculture, Tohoku Imperial University (Sapporo City) in September in the same year.
  190. The headquarters of Uchida Kisen (Kyu-kyoryuchi [former foreign settlement] of Kobe City, 1917, not in existance today)
  191. The headquarters of all the Inari-jinja Shrines across the country is Fushimi Inari-taisha Shrine, which is located on the west side and at the foot of Mt. Inari (Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City).
  192. The headquarters of the Horaku manju maker is in Kumamoto City, but its subsidiaries are in various places in the Kyusyu region, such as Fukuoka, Kagoshima and Miyazaki and sell the manju under the same brand name.
  193. The headquarters of the Kyoto Shinkin Bank
  194. The headquarters of the han was in Miyazu Castle (Miyazu City, Kyoto Prefecture).
  195. The headquarters of the organization were called 'shokuyashiki' (the national organization of the guild for the blind) located near Bukko-ji Temple in Kyoto.
  196. The headquarters offices of KYOCERA are approximately five minutes from this station by a Kyoto City Bus.
  197. The headquarters operation was transferred from the Butokuden in Kyoto to the Ministry of Health and Welfare in Tokyo, and thus a new Dai Nippon Butoku Kai was established as an extra-departmental organization of the government, co-managed by five government ministries.
  198. The headquarters was a nearby spot of Ono Village, Shiga County, Omi Province (present Otsu City, Shiga Prefecture)..
  199. The headquarters were relocated to Kosugi-machi town, Izumi-gun county, a neighboring town of Toyama City.
  200. The headquarters' building of Kobe Dento (Shinkaichi of Kobe, 1912, not in existance today)
  201. The headquarters' building of Kyoto Dento (Kyoto City, 1912, not in existance today)
  202. The headquaters was at Edo honjo (Sumida Ward) (present Honjo, Sumida Ward, Tokyo (Sumida Ward)).
  203. The heads can be an exception, but a picture of a hare hopping across the backs of sharks that have dorsal fins cannot be drawn.
  204. The heads of Yoshitomo and Masaie were put on display at the prison gate in Kyoto on February 24, 1160.
  205. The heads of counties were called guncho, and the heads of wards were called kucho.
  206. The heads of fu were called fuchiji (prefectural governors of fu), and the heads of ken were called kenchiji (prefectural governors of ken).
  207. The heads of the Hirohata family were successively adopted into the Konoe family and granted to use a character from the name of a person in the Konoe family.
  208. The heads of the Owari Tokugawa family, which ranked higher than the Kishu Tokugawa family, died one after another at a young age, which made the age of Yoshimune closest to Ieyasu; some people suspect that it would have been plotted.
  209. The heads of the clan in later years regarded MINAMOTO no Yoshimitsu, the third son of the head of Kawachi Genji Minamoto no Yoriyoshi, as the founder of the Takeda clan.
  210. The heads of the family became marquis in the Meiji Period.
  211. The heads of the family line concurrently served as supervisor of the Palace Storehouse Bureau or supervisor of the Right Division of the Inner Palace Guards' Headquarters; besides, some also served as supervisor of the Royal Pages Office or clerk of the Senior Retired Emperor's Office.
  212. The heads of the so called Kantaiha (Fleet Faction) Nobumasa SUETSUGU, Kanji KATO used Togo to interfere in the military administration.
  213. The headship of the family was succeeded as follows, Mochiharu HOSOKAWA, Noriharu HOSOKAWA, Masaharu HOSOKAWA and Harukuni HOSOKAWA.
  214. The headship of the family was succeeded to Masakuni HOSOKAWA and to Masataka HOSOKAWA.
  215. The headship, as a drummer attached to the Konparu troupe, was handed down in the family from generation to generation, and the second head Katsukuni KONPARU (the nephew of Toyouji) also did a good job as a playwright, with works such as 'Kibistu no miya.'
  216. The headstream of Takigi-onoh is a sacred rite from Shinto rituals and Buddhist rituals; it may be regarded as Takigi-noh if a Noh play is performed by a firewood outside.
  217. The health benefits are advocated.
  218. The heart of this book is the story which the writer listened directly from Shinran after 'the Incident of Zenran.'
  219. The heartbroken Yugiri got a glimpse of one of the Gosechi dancers (the daughter of Koremitsu), and he was so attracted by her beauty that he sent a letter to her.
  220. The hearth, or "otoshi," where the ash is placed is often made of copper plate.
  221. The heat can be controlled by adjusting the amount or the positioning of charcoal.
  222. The heat treatment mentioned above is called Sassei (sh?q?ng), and the heat treatment conducted by steaming is called Josei (zh?ngq?ng).
  223. The heat-stable enzyme, which breaks down the protein, is added to the liquid, which is then cooked with steam of about 100 degrees Celsius.
  224. The heating system used for special containers of Japanese sake was adopted for canned coffee, which is designed to generate heat by inducing a reaction between calcium oxide and water.
  225. The heaven does not create one man above or under another man, which means there is no difference by nature between the noble and the common.
  226. The heaven has been expressed as round because the movement of stars are represented as circular motion.
  227. The heavier the arrowheads became, the more damage they caused.
  228. The heavily armed foot soldiers in Western Europe had a hard time fighting against archery cavalry soldiers, and archery cavalry soldiers in Eastern countries made big achievements in the Crusades.
  229. The heavy defeat at that time was described as 'Our troops were severely defeated and our casualties could not be counted' ("Ressoseiseki").
  230. The heavy line represents biological child, the double line adopted child, and the horizontal thin line marriage.
  231. The heavy punishments implemented through Ansei no Taigoku were detested by many, such that Naosuke came to be called 'Ii no Akaoni' ('The Red Ogre of Ii'), like Naomasa II, founder of the Hikone Domain.
  232. The heifu in infantry stayed in the camp in Edo, and their salaries were paid by their respective hatamoto.
  233. The height above sea level of what is thought to be the highest point of the main building is 68.4m and the relative elevation is 60m.
  234. The height and width was two meter on average.
  235. The height is 3-4 centimeters on average, and the weight is around 50g.
  236. The height is 34.1meters in total (including Sorin [metal pinnacle on the top of pagoda]).
  237. The height is not the height of the body of the boat but the height when the boat is lifted up.
  238. The height of Tsunayoshi's mortuary tablet is 124 centimeters.
  239. The height of a hanging scroll is about 36 cm, but the width varies from scroll to scroll, from 60 cm to 90 cm.
  240. The height of a nageshi is sometimes determined by the horizontal size of the pillars and a nageshi whose height is 80% to 90% of the pillar size is called a hon-nageshi, and a nageshi whose height is 60% to 70% of the pillar size is called a han-nageshi.
  241. The height of its back square part is over 10 meters and since it was mounded to make a stone chamber also in the back square part, it has a rounded shape like two round barrows were put together.
  242. The height of the Honmaru was 395 meters, had an area of 2,000 square meters, and there are remains of the foundation stone, closed conduit drainage, Tamemasu (set up on a drain to block sand or dirt going through) and the Ote stone stairs four meters wide left as the main structural remnants.
  243. The height of the Izumo-oyashiro Shrine building, constructed in 1744, is considerably high, at 24 m.
  244. The height of the back circular part: 19.8 meters
  245. The height of the curved limb of the bow (the distance from the limb to the string) - Around 16.7cm
  246. The height of the front square part: 16 meters
  247. The height of the present Great Buddha statue is approximately 14.7 meters and the perimeter of the stylobate is 70 meter.
  248. The height of the skirting of a koshidaka shoji was 80cm, naturally equal to the height of the lower half of hajitomi.
  249. The height of the statue is 2.7 meters.
  250. The height of the statue is 233 cm.
  251. The height of the statue is 298 centimeters; it stands facing Okuma Hall.
  252. The height of the tower was set at approximately thirteen meters, because he died in battle at the age of forty three.
  253. The height varies from 3.03 to 54.54 meters depending on descriptions, but it was far taller than the average Japanese at that time anyway.
  254. The height was 5.9 meters, the width was 6 meters, and the weight was 8 tons.
  255. The height:
  256. The heir Munetoshi was famous for his mastery of Japanese panpipe sho and Japanese flute fue with the pseudonym 'Nakamikado,' and the fifth generation of his family Munemasa and Munezane brothers made 'Nakamikado' their family name, in their ambition for fame as Munetoshi.
  257. The heir apparent of the Oinomikado family became empty as the biological child of Tsunetaka OINOMIKADO was adopted by a person named Gikyo NAITO and called himself Giryu NAITO, although detailed circumstances concerning adoption are unavailable.
  258. The heir is Kiyomoto OGASAWARA.
  259. The heir of ABE no Seimei.
  260. The heir of KAMO no Yasunori.
  261. The heir of Tarataro SAIGO was granted the rank of marquis for his success.
  262. The heir of the Yamana clan, Moroyoshi, passed away in 1376.
  263. The heirless Ichiro ZESHINKEN asked one of his pupil Chunagon (middle counselor) Takamasa UEMATSU, the third family head of the court noble Uematsu family, to look after his affairs after his passing whereby the family head of the Uematsu family consequently succeeded as the iemoto (the head family of a school) for generations.
  264. The heko obi is a kind of men's obi (sash) used in wearing wafuku (Japanese traditional clothes).
  265. The hell of the Saha World (a Buddhist term for the land on Earth) appeared in Gyeong-seong, Korea.
  266. The helm and sails were more than likely broken as well.
  267. The helmet attached to large armor has 2 big flips of fukikaeshi to protect both sides of the face from arrows.
  268. The helpers represent followers, and generally consist of three persons.
  269. The hem of Hitoe should be tucked into Hakama.
  270. The hem of its back part is made long, and is called tsuzukikyo (long hem).
  271. The hem of suikan was sometimes tucked into hakama, and sometimes not, and moreover, the collar was sometimes done like kariginu and sometimes formed into a V-shape.
  272. The hem of suikan was tucked in naga bakama (common to the karaginumo shozoku which is popularly called juni hitoe) and a golden lacquered hat was worn.
  273. The hem of the jacket features a built-in string, which practitioners knot after wearing the jacket in order to prevent the untidiness of the collar.
  274. The hem sewn hakama was an example to give more room for height, but they did not sew it at the end of Muromachi period, and walked by stepping on a hem of the hakama, and this led to the modern naga-hakama (extra long hakama).
  275. The hems of a nagagi (full-length garment) put on under hakama may be tucked up or a short nagagi covering the hips and thighs may be tailored for hakama.
  276. The hen of '刺す'(sasu, sting) has the same meaning.
  277. The heraldry is the Chrysanthemum with Nagakazari.
  278. The herb medicine was '紫' (purple) and '蘇る' (recover) then it was called 'Shiso' (紫蘇 lit. purple recovery).
  279. The hereditary Imperial family, the first head of the Fushiminomiya family.
  280. The hereditary academic skill was calligraphy.
  281. The hereditary stipend during the Edo period was 171 koku (a unit).
  282. The hereditary stipend during the Edo period was 1800 koku at the beginning and 2860 koku at the end of the period.
  283. The hereditary stipend during the Edo period was 202 koku.
  284. The hereditary stipend during the Edo period was thirty hyo three fuchi in warehouse rice.
  285. The hereditary stipend during the Edo period was thirty hyo two fuchi in warehouse rice.
  286. The hereditary stipend in the Edo period was 100 koku.
  287. The hereditary stipend in the Edo period was 130 koku.
  288. The hereditary stipend in the Edo period was 180 koku.
  289. The hereditary stipend in the Edo period was 182 koku.
  290. The hereditary stipend in the Edo period was 200 koku.
  291. The hereditary stipend in the Edo period was 260 koku.
  292. The hereditary stipend in the Edo period was 300 koku.
  293. The hereditary stipend in the Edo period was 478 koku.
  294. The hereditary stipend in the Edo period was 500 koku.
  295. The hereditary stipend in the Edo period was about 715 koku.
  296. The hereditary stipend of the Takano family after rejoining the Ogumi was between 100 koku and 150 koku, having position of a Koribugyo (a magistrate of a country) and Kanjogata (accounting officer) for generations.
  297. The hereditary stipend of the family in the Edo period was 273 koku of rice and later reduced to 260 koku.
  298. The hereditary stipend of the family was 172 koku in the Edo period.
  299. The hereditary stipend of the family was 500 koku.
  300. The hereditary stipend was 130 koku in the Edo period.
  301. The hereditary stipend was 200 koku.
  302. The hereditary stipend was 30 koku in the Edo period.
  303. The hereditary stipend was 30 koku, a ration for three persons in the Edo period.
  304. The hereditary stipend was 812 koku in the Edo period, and from the Meiji period onwards, the family held the title of viscount.
  305. The hereditary system which has been adopted in most temples of Japan is the major factor in causing the generalization of Soshiki-Bukkyo.
  306. The hereditary system which subsequently arose from this event is said to be the beginning of the hereditary houses of princes.
  307. The heretic asks god for a favor, and a child is born from the shin or born as a snail (Tanishi Choja).
  308. The heritage of Seishi was donated to Kobe University.
  309. The hero is never called Narihira although many waka poems by ARIWARA no Narihira (825-880) are cited and his close relatives and acquaintances appear in the text.
  310. The heroin, Hangaku, is one of few foremost powerful women in Kabuki as described in the original joruri that 'she is not so ugly, but looks so strong as a sekitori (sumo wrestler), which is only her redeeming feature.'
  311. The heroine is a daughter of MINAMOTO no Tadayori, who was Chunagon (vice-councilor of state), (Ochikubo no Himegimi).
  312. The heroine says, 'Oh, hoping for his return home at least at the end of the year, I have restricted my feelings and waited for him, but he has truly had a change of heart and forsaken me.'
  313. The heroine's strong emotions are expressed through the pounding of the kinuta.
  314. The hesitation of Hatayasu gave Fukei time to join the reinforcements and gather the withdrawing soldiers.
  315. The hexagonal main hall is a sub-temple within the precinct and has been managed by successive generations of priests residing at Choho-ji Temple's main living quarters, named Ikenobo.
  316. The heyday of the village of these remains was considered to be from the end of the 3rd century to the first of the 4th century.
  317. The heyday was probably too short to be known and most people don't know about the existence of Nikakuso at the present day.
  318. The hidana is made larger than the Irori fireplace, and it serves to diffuse smoke or heat as well as to keep fire sparks from stirring up.
  319. The hidari-do has been used even after it became considered to be a foul for behavior with no fighting spirit.
  320. The hidarizukai and ashizukai conceal their faces.
  321. The hidden statue of Senju Kannon, the Honzon of Hondo main hall is not a designated cultural property.
  322. The hierarchy system by the clans had been existed before the establishment of Ritsuryo system in Japan.
  323. The high aesthetics of 'netsuke' are now accepted by many people around the world as an example of sophisticated and unique Japanese culture.
  324. The high moon/I pass through/the poor town
  325. The high officials of the government have never established the National Diet or the constitution, so they are suppressing the civil rights.
  326. The high priest of Tendai sect, Kakuyu is called Toba Sojo as he lived in Shokongo-in of Toba Rikyu.
  327. The high ranking nobles in the family status were Fujiwara, Minamoto, Taira, Tachibana clans and others in that order.
  328. The high ranking soy-sauce is indicated as 'Josen,' 'ginjo,' 'Yusen,' 'Yuryo.'
  329. The high ratio of passenger to freight transport might have been partially due to insufficient preparation for freight management, but also due to the circumstances where there was "nothing to transport" since it was just after the Meiji Restoration and modern industries were still underdeveloped.
  330. The high school and junior high school of Heian Jogakuin St. Agnes School
  331. The high standard in local regions at that time was recognized through Itsukushima-jinja Shrine in Aki Province that was associated with TAIRA no Kiyomori.
  332. The high temperature is necessary for yellow koji aspergillus to be cultivated.
  333. The high-level accomplishment of danjiri-bayashi as a musical suite is the biggest difference between 'danjiri-bayashi' in 'hetari' style and the one which is played during the drawing of danjiri, the latter not yet capable of becoming a suite.
  334. The high-quality calligraphy of 'kana-gaki' written from the Heian period to the Kamakura period is known as ancient calligraphy, but that of the Heian period, when it started, differed from that of the post-Kamakura period.
  335. The high-ranking Tosho-ke families had detailed records of their origins, the dates of birth and death of their successive heads, and the history of their investiture.
  336. The high-touch research laboratory of Kuroi Electric Co., Ltd.
  337. The high-touch research park
  338. The higher normal school was a school that trained middle school teachers.
  339. The higher quality torinoko has a stronger property as paper, and when it is used for construction, enough care should be taken for preparing the basic frame and materials for pasting.
  340. The higher ranking person wears the longer train.
  341. The higher the ranking of nobles, the more precocious accessories and wearing they used, something that would be suitable for older people than their actual age.
  342. The higher the rice-polishing ratio is or the longer the time of rice-polishing is, the bigger the heat volume will be.
  343. The higher the rice-polishing ratio is, the more the difference influences the results, the soaking time is controlled very strictly on the second time scale using a stop watch especially in the case of high-class sake.
  344. The higher the water hardness is, the more it affects bitterness and the sense of roasting, and the lower the water hardness is, the more it affects the acid taste and sense of mildness.
  345. The higher-category trains that operated between Kyoto and Osaka at that time consisted of two types--limited express and express trains--and the actual limited express stops eventually corresponded to the express stops, except for two stations (Saiin Station and Omiya Station) in Kyoto City, at which the actual limited express went nonstop.
  346. The highest amount was 5,000 koku given to each of Sanetomi SANJO and Tomomi IWAKURA followed by 1,800 koku given to each of Takayoshi KIDO, Toshimichi OKUBO and Saneomi HIROSAWA.
  347. The highest attainable position was Sangi (Imperial Adviser), except for Shironaga TSUTSUMI and Hironaga TSUTSUMI who was promoted to Shonii (Senior Second Rank), Vice-Councilor of State.
  348. The highest court positions achieved were Sangi and Shikibusho appointed to Nagatoki KIYOOKA.
  349. The highest court rank he achieved was Udaijin (Minister of the Right), Juichii (Junior First Rank).
  350. The highest court rank he reached was Jusanmi (Junior third rank).
  351. The highest court rank originally appointed was Chunagon.
  352. The highest educational institutions
  353. The highest instant rate for an arrow is about 90 meters per second except with particular bows such as the machine bow, which depends more on the ability of bow, the form of arrow and how strong a bow string is pulled.
  354. The highest of higher-quality goods, the highest of middle grade goods, and the highest of lower-quality goods.
  355. The highest official court rank
  356. The highest official court rank was Okura-kyo (Minister of the Treasury) and he was famous concerning the name of Ichijo Okura-kyo because his residence was located on Kitaoji street, but he had no relationship with the later Ichijo clan which was Sekkan-ke (family that produced regents).
  357. The highest official rank bestowed upon him was Jugoinojo (Junior Fifth Rank, Upper Grade).
  358. The highest official rank conferred on Morouji was Dainagon whereas elder brothers Saneyori and Morosuke and younger brother Morotada advanced to Daijin (minister).
  359. The highest official rank he achieved was Dainagon (chief councilor of state).
  360. The highest official rank he achieved was Juichii (Junior 1st Rank) Naidaijin (Minister of the Center).
  361. The highest official rank he attained was Juichii (Junior First Rank) Naidaijin (Minister of the Center).
  362. The highest official rank he attained was Shonii (Senior Second Rank) Dainagon (chief councilor of state).
  363. The highest order of Kunto was the Supreme Order, and its lowest order was Kun hachito (the Eighth Order).
  364. The highest point above sea level in the city is Mt.Mitake at 839.17 m and the lowest point being 7.11 m.
  365. The highest point of the boundary between Migoro and Sode
  366. The highest position attained was the Headquarters of the Inner Palace Guards.
  367. The highest positions achieved were Chunagon and Shikibusho appointed to Nagayoshi KUWABARA.
  368. The highest positions appointed were Shonii (Senior Second Rank), jiju (chamberlain), Shonagon (lesser councilor of state) and in Shikibusho (Ministry of Ceremonies).
  369. The highest post available for hatamoto was the keepers of Edo-jo Castle.
  370. The highest rank among shoo (prince or imperial grandchild without an imperial proclamation, who does not descend to the status of a subject) and subjects, ranking above Juichii.
  371. The highest rank as a priest was hogen.
  372. The highest rank he achieved was Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank) Sangi Okura-kyo (Royal Advisor and Minister of Treasury).
  373. The highest rank he held was Shoshiinoge (Senior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade).
  374. The highest rank he reached was Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank).
  375. The highest rank he was appointed was Sakone no shosho (minor captain of the Left Division of Inner Palace Guards).
  376. The highest rank in the Qing dynasty Imperial family Aishinkakura clan peerage.
  377. The highest rank of mikushigedono was called 'betto' and in some cases, a lady who planed to become a nyogo worked as a mikushigedono betto first.
  378. The highest rank of shinshoku, jokai is granted to those who have made longstanding contributions to research on Shinto.
  379. The highest rank which one could be appointed was Shonii (Senior Second Rank)Gon Dainagon (Provisional Chief Councilor of State).
  380. The highest ranked courtesans (Geisho) were called tayu, oiran, etc. and provided service for wealthy townspeople, court nobles, samurai, etc.
  381. The highest ranked sons were appointed Otoneri, and the middle ranked sons were appointed Hyoe.
  382. The highest ranking Shinto shrine in each of the old provinces of Japan before Edo period.
  383. The highest summit of Uotsurijima-Island in the Senkaku islands had been given the name of "Narahara dake".
  384. The highest-category trains on the Keihan Main Line
  385. The highest-ranked Choja was called Ichi no Choja (the highest-ranked chief abbot of the temple) or Ichi no Ajari (a highest-ranked master in Esoteric Buddhism; or the highest-ranked priest), and called himself the jimu (chief priest of Toji-dera kanzu)
  386. The highest-ranking Tengu that lives in Kurama is called Sojobo, and Mount Kurama is said to be one of the most supreme mountains for Tengu.
  387. The highest-ranking deity of Assyria, Ashur.
  388. The highest-ranking deity of Zoroastrianism in Persia, Ahura Mazda.
  389. The highlight in the "Torimono" scene is the scuffle in the final scene.
  390. The highlight is called "karikudari", which means the time when ubune carrying ujo and yakata-bune (roofed pleasure boat) carrying tourist go down the river side by side,
  391. The highlight is the color of the liner showing through the outer material.
  392. The highlight of the book was the memoir on translation of "Kaitai Shinsho (New Book of Anatomy)."
  393. The highlight of the drama is presented by the Noh chorus and the Noh musicians.
  394. The highlight of the program is haya-mai (literally, "fast dance," dance in swinging rhythm) by Emperor Murakami with eight great dragon kings as supporting actors.
  395. The highlight of this section is the heated exchange of words between Honzo and Yuranosuke as well as between Tonose and Oishi.
  396. The highlights of the river trip are the picturesque scenic spots including the Jizo ga fuchi abyss, the Koayunotaki Rapids, and the Miyanoshita rapids.
  397. The highly independent and solid territory control system employed by daimyo in the sengoku period is called the daimyo-ryogoku system.
  398. The highly skilled techniques used in pornography, art and literary, and science fiction films are special among Japanese films, but have characteristics of being lighthearted and having a cheerful atmosphere.
  399. The highway passes through a place called 'Kamenose' in Kashiwara City, which has been known till today as a rough spot.
  400. The hiire technique was already described in "Goshu no Nikki" (literally, "diary of sake"), which is the technical guidebook for sake brewing written during the Muromachi period and we can know that this technique was used since the medieval times in the area centering on the Kinai region (provinces surrounding Kyoto and Nara).
  401. The hijiri were in charge of money related to students who attended temples for study.
  402. The hikitsukeshu disclosed the complaint to the ronnin (defendant), and had ronnin make a written argument (statement).
  403. The hikitsukeshu submitted the results to the assessment assembly, and after a decision among the hyojoshu (a member of the Council of State) was made, the verdict was issued to the prevailing party as a gechijo (notification).
  404. The hikkomi (exit performance) of Tadanobu at makugire (fall of the curtain) shows a peculiar move called '"fox" roppo' which is supposed to be a transfiguration of a fox.
  405. The hill is 148 meters in height.
  406. The hill lies at 34 degrees, 28 minutes, 46 seconds north latitude and 135 degrees 48 minutes, 55 seconds east longitude.
  407. The hill stretches a few hundred meters from east to west and about a kilometer from north to south.
  408. The hilt of the spear was painted bright red, and it was an excellent weapon that lived up to Sanada's Akazonae.
  409. The hilts and scabbards fitted with abundant decorations including gilt-bronze rings, embossed gilt bronze/silver sheets, and gold and silver lines still remained their glitter despite their artifact nature, conveying luxurious atmosphere at the time they were created.
  410. The himo is wound in the order of do, kohimo and himo, and tied up at the top of hand or inside of hand.
  411. The himuro hut is filled with snow (readying the himuro) on the last Sunday of January, taken out on June 30 (himuro-opening) and then in Kanazawa City and surrounding areas, people eat himuro manju (a bun with a bean paste filling), which is said to imitate ice, as they pray for good health on July 1.
  412. The himuro was a place where ice was traditionally stored in Japan and corresponds to the modern-day refrigerator.
  413. The hina dolls have been received from all over Japan, and 5,000 yen (currency) is required as a memorial service for beloved but now unwanted old hina dolls.
  414. The hinin continued to be placed under the Danzaemon's control until the end of Edo period along with the sarukai (monkey trainers) and the gomune (street entertainers).
  415. The hip-and-gable roof features square tiles that undulate from concave to convex.
  416. The hisakaki (eurya japonica) can be a substitute for the cleyera japonica.
  417. The hisakaki has smaller and toothed (with rough edges) leaves, whereas the sakaki has slick-surfaced leaves with no rough edges.
  418. The hisakaki is a plant that can be offered to household Buddhist altars.
  419. The hishi (also known as ganpishi) is the most suitable to bring out a flowing line of kana letters.
  420. The historic monuments of ancient Nara were registered as a World Heritage.
  421. The historic sites Mukibanda remains and Mukaiyama Tumuli are also located in the same Fukuoka area, Yodoe-cho, Yonago City.
  422. The historical Sanyodo and the roads running in parallel with it are collectively called "Old Sanyodo" in Okayama Prefecture and East Hiroshima Prefecture, because National Highway 2 does not follow it between Okayama City (Okayama Prefecture) and Fukuyama City (Hiroshima Prefecture).
  423. The historical backdrop of Hitsuki Shinji
  424. The historical document concerned: "Harutoyo-ki" (a diary by Hakutoyo)
  425. The historical document concerned: "Kokuin-jo (a letter with a black seal; an official letter by a Daimyo) to Kenmotsu MIZUNO from Nobunaga ODA"
  426. The historical document concerned: "Old documents of the Daigo family in Kyonan-cho Chiba Prefecture"
  427. The historical document concerned: "Tokitsugu Kyoki" (Dairy of Tokitsugu YAMASHINA)
  428. The historical document concerned: "Tosa Monogatari"
  429. The historical document concerned: Kojiki
  430. The historical documents began to mention the word 'Kyoan' from the 1860's and incidents occurred frequently along the Yangtze River in the 1890's.
  431. The historical documents that dealt directly with Tamagaki were limited to 'Tamakaki Letter' and 'Yusei Chushin jo' (a letter reporting about annual estate income from Yusei) within 'Toji Hyakugomonjo Document' (stored in Kyoto Prefectural Library and Archives).
  432. The historical fact is unknown, but it was true that Tadatsugu died young and Tokuhime also died in the same year (but in fact, Tokuhime died 19 days earlier than Tadatsugu).
  433. The historical impact given by the reprint was major; according to a research it is evaluated "The book was primary guide to decide the policy of opening of a country at the early stage of the restoration and read as if it was some sort of scripture" (Osatake 1932).
  434. The historical material concerning daisu in the tea ceremony first appeared in "Matsuya Kaiki" (Record of the Tea Ceremony at Matsuya) (1537), and then "Tennojiya Kaiki" (Record of the Tea Ceremony at Tennojiya) states that Sotatsu TSUDA (1504-1566) often used daisu.
  435. The historical material entitled "Prosperity of the Pine Tree" was published as a printed book by a sovereign message publishing association in 1911.
  436. The historical materials of Goryeo, including "Koraishi," says that a storm occurred during their withdrawal and stranded many ships.
  437. The historical materials required for deep understanding of the history of Todai-ji Temple are as follows.
  438. The historical materials which Norimitsu used for compiling "Zokushigusho" were passed down in the Yanagihara family and are now taken care of in the Historiographical Institute of the University of Tokyo.
  439. The historical materials, in which the names of Ichinomiya (high-ranking shrines of provinces), gods and locations are written, are generally called 'Ichinomiya-Ki'; that kind of material is not rare, and "Dainihonkoku Ichinomiya-Ki" is one of those.
  440. The historical museum of Hanazono University
  441. The historical museum of Hanazono University was established in Nakagyo Ward, Kyoto City, in 2000.
  442. The historical plaque, written when the main hall of the Shokko-in Temple located in the corner of the Sotoura Seaside Resort, in Kakisaki, Shimoda City was built, was considered to be one of his earliest records.
  443. The historical process
  444. The historical records and the evidence of this war are limited, thus there are many unclear points to be clarified before published in textbooks as a historical fact.
  445. The historical resources related to industry include an early printing press, spinning machine, railway carriage, etc.
  446. The historical resources thus far designated cover a wide range of types: they may be a batch of materials concerning a politician, a scholar or some person in history, old photographs and their negative plates, old maps, old printing type, materials related to science and technology or materials related to industry.
  447. The historical role of the Kanoha group as a professional painter group finished as its patron, the Edo shogunate, ended.
  448. The history
  449. The history and problems of the theory
  450. The history behind the founding of the shrine and the enshrinement of the deities are unknown.
  451. The history for 340 years of "Otokoyama" which was one of brands for Sessen Junigo and materials, literatures, sake drinking sets and so on during the Edo Period are exhibited to the public.
  452. The history is unknown.
  453. The history of 'monogatari works' in the broadest sense, including 'narrative,' will be explained here.
  454. The history of Chishaku-in Temple is complex and connected to Daidenpo-in Temple in Kii Province and Shoun-ji Temple built by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI for his beloved child Tsurumatsu, who died aged 3.
  455. The history of Daruma-ji Temple is engraved on all sides of the tower.
  456. The history of Doshisha University
  457. The history of Doshisha's library began in 1876 when a reading room was established and Joseph hardy Neesima (Joe NIIJIMA), the founder of the university, opened his collection of books to the students in order to lend them out.
  458. The history of Gyoji goes back to Nara period.
  459. The history of Heki school and various sects is as follows.
  460. The history of Japan-Korea relations
  461. The history of Japanese Americans starts with their immigration at the end of the 19th century.
  462. The history of Japanese navy goes back to the early medieval period in which Japan interacted with countries on the Asian Continent.
  463. The history of Japanese railways (the Meiji Period) covers the summary of the changes that took place from the end of the Edo Period to the end of the Meiji Period.
  464. The history of Jubako is considered to be rather long because the term 'Jubako' can be found in literature from the Muromachi period.
  465. The history of Keihanshin Local Line dates back to the time when the Suita-Suma section was electrified on July 20, 1934 and the existing local trains pulled by C10 type JNR steam locomotives and C11 type JNR steam locomotives were replaced by electric trains.
  466. The history of Kintetsu Corporation/Kintetsu Railways (thereafter called Kintetsu) joining Surutto KANSAI.
  467. The history of Kongorin-ji Temple from the Heian period to the Medieval Period is unknown, but many Buddhist statues made in between the latter half of the Heian period and the Kamakura period remain in the temple.
  468. The history of Korean Post
  469. The history of Kyoto Prefectural Library dates back to the prefectural 'Shushoin Library' established at Sanjo Higashinotoin (neighborhood of the Nakagyo Post Office in Nakagyo-ku Ward of Kyoto City) in 1873.
  470. The history of Nanki Tokugawa clan.
  471. The history of Nosai no gi is so long that it is believed to go back to the age of Emperor Nintoku.
  472. The history of Ogura-ike Pond can be broken down into several phases by the projects that significantly altered the shape of that pond.
  473. The history of Okinawa Prefecture
  474. The history of Okinawa Prefecture: the invasion by the Satsuma domain
  475. The history of Omiwa-jinja Shrine says that Okuninushi no kami enshrined his own Nikimitama as Omononushi-no-mikoto.
  476. The history of Sechi-e dates back to the time before the Nara period (the time when Japan was under the Ritsuryo system).
  477. The history of Shikaumi-jinja Shrine includes similar description that, when sending the army to Korea, the Empress Jingu asked for Azuminoisora's cooperation to ensure safety at sea, and Isora made a deliberate decision to help the Empress.
  478. The history of Shingon sect Yamashina school began from the foundation of the Kanshu-ji Temple.
  479. The history of Suribachi production
  480. The history of Uchiwa fan can mainly be categorized into five periods according to its design (shape, material, and structure), function and purpose, meaning and significance, background and period it existed.
  481. The history of Ukiyoe, which was handed down from the Edo period, nearly ended with the Sensou-e depicting the Sino-Japanese War as the last one.
  482. The history of amezaiku in Japan started when craftsmen from China lived in Kyoto and sold the products there, by which the technique was introduced, and in 796 when To-ji Temple was built amezaiku was made and dedicated as an offering.
  483. The history of art in the Ainu tribe, which inhabits mainly Hokkaido Prefecture and has a culture of its own, is sometimes discussed separately from what is called Japanese art history, and this is the same as the history of the art from Ryukyu (today's Okinawa Prefecture).
  484. The history of award-winning
  485. The history of bento themselves is long, and if a bento is defined as meals to go, its origin is not known.
  486. The history of direct-attack rules is far older than that of sundome rules.
  487. The history of each genre such as astronomy, geography, reigaku (etiquette and music) and institutions and so on.
  488. The history of gigaku
  489. The history of higher-class trains on the Maizuru, Obama and Miyazu lines
  490. The history of his court ranks and orders is as follows:
  491. The history of hokan goes back a long way, and its origin is reported to be Shinzaemon SORORI who is said to have served Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI as an otogishu (the professional storyteller attending provincial lords).
  492. The history of incense is old, dating back around 3000 B.C. to the Mesopotamia civilization.
  493. The history of itabuki is old, second only to that of kayabuski (thatched roofs).
  494. The history of its establishment is unknown.
  495. The history of its foundation can be seen in various books and documents written in the Kamakura period when the faith for Taima Mandala began to, at last, spread.
  496. The history of its foundation is unknown.
  497. The history of kemari of China can be traced back to military training by Densei earlier than 300 B.C. (Warring States Period in China).
  498. The history of making ink sticks using smoke black
  499. The history of matchlock guns in Japan
  500. The history of medieval Japanese literature covers the history of literary works written approximately from the Kamakura to the Azuchi-Momoyama Periods.
  501. The history of medieval literature in Japan
  502. The history of missionary work of the Orthodox Church in Kyoto dates back to 1880's.
  503. The history of monogatari in a broad sense
  504. The history of rokushaku fundoshi as underwear is limited to the period between the Edo and the end of the Meiji period, during which time it was the most common form of underwear worn by Japanese male adults.
  505. The history of shakaiei
  506. The history of shirabyoshi can be traced back as an original dance performed by shrine maidens.
  507. The history of shirasaya is relatively new, and it is said that their production was started in the late Edo period.
  508. The history of the Aki-Takeda clan dates back to the time when the fifth head Nobumitsu TAKEDA was appointed to shugo of Aki Province thanks to his distinguished war service during the Jokyu War.
  509. The history of the Daigo school of the Shingon sect starts with the foundation of Daigo-ji Temple.
  510. The history of the Emperor can go back to the mythological age.
  511. The history of the Kose family as priest painters of Buddhist images of Daijo-in Temple can be traced up to the end of the Muromachi period, but the family probably continued in the same work into the Edo period.
  512. The history of the Mitsui as wealthy merchants began when Takatoshi, the eldest son of Takayasu MITSUI who was said to be the old retainer of the Rokkaku clan, abandoned his class as a samurai in the early Genna era and opened up a pawn shop and a sake brewery in Matsusaka, Ise Province.
  513. The history of the Omuro School of the Shingon sect began with the establishment of Ninna-ji Temple.
  514. The history of the Shingon Sect Daikakuji School began with the founding of Daikaku-ji Temple.
  515. The history of the Shingon sect Sennyu-ji school began when Shunjo made Sennyu-ji a dojo (place of Buddhist practice or meditation) of Shishu or Yonshu kengaku (learning the four sects of Buddhism) i.e. Mitsu (Tendai and Shingon), Zen, Ritsu and Jo and restored the temple.
  516. The history of the Takano family.
  517. The history of the To-ji Temple Shingon sect began from the foundation of the Kyoogokoku-ji Temple.
  518. The history of the bow and arrow goes back to the Stone Age.
  519. The history of the change of title of the Emperor is described below.
  520. The history of the dispute was explained tracing back to the Buddhist history in Tenjiku (India) and China and the name of book "Hokke-shuku" is said to have been aware of "Hokke Mongu" of Tendai-sandai-bu by Zhi-yi and there Saicho's resolution to finish the dispute appeared.
  521. The history of the domain
  522. The history of the grand sumo tournaments started in the Edo period.
  523. The history of the human race confirmed in the Japanese archipelago can be traced back to about 30,000 to 100,000 years ago.
  524. The history of the introduction and decline of kubunden
  525. The history of the modern calligraphic society started and modern-style calligraphy appeared.
  526. The history of the notion corresponding to Tenka among the nomads in North Asia dates back to the era of Xiongnu.
  527. The history of the parasitic landlord system in Japan
  528. The history of the research
  529. The history of the shrines is unknown because of the war devastations during and after the medieval period.
  530. The history of the temple after this time is unclear but it is known to have been restored by Jakusho between the year 995 and 999.
  531. The history of the temple is clearly stated in the inscription on the "Tanzan-jinja Shrine Kokuho" (a national treasure) owned by Tanzan-jinja Shrine.
  532. The history of the term "町家," which means a residence," is not very long.
  533. The history of the theory
  534. The history of the title
  535. The history of the title 'Waves at Matsushima'
  536. The history of this architectural style is long, but its exact beginnings are unknown.
  537. The history of this domain
  538. The history of this type of suzuri is later than that of sumi.
  539. The history of tourism in Japan is discussed in this section.
  540. The history of urban employment areas (where ten percent of the population commute to city center areas)
  541. The history of yujo
  542. The history since the enforcement of the Municipal Government Act in 1889 until the establishment of Yamashina Ward is mentioned above.
  543. The history, on the way to become a Great Power
  544. The hitoyogiri reached the height of its popularity during the later half of the 17th century; however, it rapidly fell out of favor thereafter.
  545. The hitoyogiri was a five hole, one-node vertical flute fashioned from the center section of the madake bamboo plant.
  546. The hitoyogiri was brought to Japan during the Muromachi period by a Zen priest named Roan from China; after Sokun OMORI (1570 - 1625) emerged and became a famous for playing the hitoyogiri, the instrument's popularity spread rapidly.
  547. The hobeishi had to be someone of a court rank higher than Goi (Fifth Rank) as well as a person of the deity's will in accordance with bokusen (divination).
  548. The hobeishi serving at the reihei ritual was called reiheishi (or Ise reiheishi, to distinguish from Nikko reiheishi mentioned later).
  549. The hobodaiin manuscript is owned by Toji-Hobodaiin Temple.
  550. The hojo (abbot's chamber) (tsuketari hallway) is constructed in the earliest style of hojo architecture, having been built in the early Muromachi period, before the Onin War occurred.
  551. The hojo (temple guest house), built in 1667.
  552. The hojo exemplifies the guest hall style architecture after mid-late Edo period.
  553. The hojo partition paintings are the work of Tanyu KANO.
  554. The hojo's sliding door panel images painted on gold leaf are the work of Eigaku of the Kyoto Kano school and depict 'Kinki Shoga-zu' (the four accomplishments of music, chess, painting and writing) in the eastern room; 'the moon and geese' in the central room; 'flowers and birds' in the western room; and 'JIANG Ziya' in the inner room of the western room.
  555. The hoju (the uppermost spherical part of a pagoda finial) on the roof was restored then, but the remain of stone hoju, which is considered to be the original, is preserved separately.
  556. The hoju-like part at the top alone is sometimes called "giboshi."
  557. The hokku of a haikai showed respect toward the moment in time and space in a condensed form.'
  558. The hokku with a beautifully placed cut is highly rated as having a 'nice rhythm.'
  559. The hoko, swords, bows, grip (sumo) are described in "Kojiki" (The Records of Ancient Matters) and "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan), which are probably the oldest history books of Japan.
  560. The hoko-suzu has a 20cm blade and a guard attached to the handle, and 6 or 8 bells attached to the guard.
  561. The hoko-suzu symbolizes the three sacred imperial treasures with the blade representing the Tsurugi sword of Ama no Murakumo, the guard the Yata no Kagami Mirror, and the bells the Yasakani no Magatama jewel.
  562. The hokora (a small shrine), which was constructed on the scene to calm his spirit, is located in Hachiman-jinja Shrine in Otate, Niigata City.
  563. The hokyointo stone pagoda was found in a small stone room under the foundations of the main hall.
  564. The holder of Important Intangible Cultural Property.
  565. The holder of the patent for the ichigo daifuku manufacturing process is 'Osumi Tama-ya Shop.'
  566. The holder of the sake container was constantly changing, proceeding with the left hand the top of the coiffure was held, a crease of the spear held with the right hand, and then sake was poured into the plate with the left hand which is twisted toward the back of the hand.
  567. The holder recognition is divided into personal recognition (which recognizes a person individually as a holder) and integrated recognition (which recognizes multiple holders as a body).
  568. The holders of Important Intangible Cultural Property (Living National Treasure)
  569. The holding pin is long.
  570. The hole used for casting Buddhist temple bells (Heian period) : in Yoshida-South Campus
  571. The holes left by the stiff resistance of Korean workers were filled by almost forcibly gathering former workers of communication services who had been dismissed for having done wrong or retired for health reason.
  572. The holiday was established by the Act on National Holidays which was published and enacted in 1948.
  573. The hollow was the result of receiving a blow, or the one of rotary frictions; the former showed that the stones were used for breaking the walnut shell and manufacturing stone tools while the latter indicated that pestles for making a fire were pressed down on the stone.
  574. The holy flame in front of the statue lit by Saicho is known as the Eternal Light as has burned continuously for 1200 years without even once being extinguished.
  575. The holy places are believed to have been designated according to the temple seals.
  576. The holy priest Shinran identified himself as Gutoku (a stupid man with tonsured head) and lived as an ordinary person without seeking any interest.
  577. The home of Saigu in Ise was Saiguryo that was about twenty kilometers away from the Ise-jingu Shrine (the present Meiwa-cho, Taki County, Mie Prefecture).
  578. The hommaru sumi yagura (corner towers of castle keep) were moved to and still stand in Basho kaikan (the place where haiku poet Basho visited) in the city.
  579. The hon-do (main hall) of Shinyakushi-ji Temple
  580. The honden (main hall) and haiden (a hall of worship) are Important Cultural Properties of Japan.
  581. The honden (main hall) of Kamosu-jinja Shrine was designated a national treasure in March 1952, because it is the oldest building constructed based on the ancient original rules of the taisha-zukuri style.
  582. The honden (main shrine) consisting of seven portions is built in the kasuga-zukuri style (a style of shrine architecture employed in main sanctuaries, that has the same basic form as that at Kasuga Taisha Shrine) behind the haiden (a hall of worship), and it is roofed with the bark of hinoki, Japanese cypress.
  583. The honden and haiden buildings are under one large roof.
  584. The honden of Ise-jingu Shrine, in particular, is called yuitsu-jinmei-zukuri, literally, the unique shinmei-zukuri style.
  585. The honden of Kitano Tenman-gu Shrine is not symmetrical horizontally, because it has a wakiden (hall standing nearby the main hall) to its left.
  586. The honden of Mizuwakasu-jinja Shrine located in Kori, Okinoshima Town, Oki County, Shimane Prefecture, is sometimes classified as a taisha-zukuri style building, yet is sometimes referred to as an Oki-zukuri style building.
  587. The honden was constructed in 1418.
  588. The honden, a main sanctuary hall which is located in the rear of the haiden, contains shintai, or an object believed to contain the spirit of a deity.
  589. The honden, heiden, and haiden buildings are connected together.
  590. The hondo (a National Treasure) is a residential style Buddhist temple of the Kamakura Period, built as a prayer hall to worship the sekibutsugan placed within the sheltering hall located behind.
  591. The hondo (main hall) and kuri (priest's kitchen and living room) of the temple were rebuilt by the feudal lord 忠登 SAKAI in 1694 and exist now.
  592. The hondo (main hall) is a Zen sect-style Buddha hall of the Muromachi period.
  593. The hondo (main hall) is located at the back of the chumon (inner gate) which is situated past the garden through the Daimon-gate (the great outer gate).
  594. The hondo (main hall) was reconstructed in 1666, in the Edo period.
  595. The hondo stands on the side of Mt. Hatsuse overlooking the Ise Shrine Pilgrimage Road which linked Yamato Province with Ise Province.
  596. The hondo was burnt down seven times between the Nara period and 1536.
  597. The hondo, as mentioned above.
  598. The hongyo (high-toned performance) of Shuni-e in Todai-ji Temple, which is known as "Omizutori," was formerly done from February 1 to 15 of the old lunar calendar, but today from March 1 to 14 of New calendar (solar calendar) for two weeks.
  599. The honji-butsu (original Buddhist divinity) of Nyakuichioji is the Eleven-faced Kannon (Goddess of Mercy), and was equated with Amaterasu Omikami (the Sun Goddess) or Ninigi.
  600. The honjibutsu (original Buddhist divinity) of the god of Atago during times of syncretism of Shinto and Buddhism was Jizo Bosatsu.
  601. The honjo law inflicted a variety of punishments, including punishment by seizing assets, such as asset forfeiture, as well as punishment by imprisonment or the curtailment of liberties, such as internment or banishment.
  602. The honjo law, which was the applicable law in such cases, consisted of court noble law, descendant from the Ritsuryo codes, local common law, and other laws.
  603. The honjo protected the shoen from the kokuga or other shoen by exercising their own authority.
  604. The honjo tells us that Kuni no Tokotachi no Mikoto, Kuni no Satsuchi no Mikoto, Toyokumunu no Mikoto, and the above four pairs of eight gods were generically called Kaminoyo Nanayo.
  605. The honjo was granted extensive authority because it could exercise real power over their shoen.
  606. The honjo's statuses as shiki in the Shoen and their influences over their own regions and the central government varied with each Shoen.
  607. The honjo, which had maintained effective dominion over the shoen, came to exercise its own jurisdiction over the management of the shoen.
  608. The honkyoku of these schools have been conveyed by the mendicant komuso active in each of the respective provinces.
  609. The honmaru (main enclosure) retains the vestiges of a tankaku (single enclosure) style castle residence and is considered to have been the central part of Sugaya residence during the Kamakura period.
  610. The honmaru is also called by this name.
  611. The honmaru is the core of the castle, and includes living and administration quarters, such as a honmaru-goten.
  612. The honmaru was situated on a plateau raised above and left side of the stable walls.
  613. The honorable deed begins with managing whatever comes from of you and the importance of recognizing the great achievements shall be stressed through the coming generations.
  614. The honorable seal is a original one.
  615. The honorary director is Ikuro ANZAI, a professor in the international relation department of the university.
  616. The honorific `gosho' residence term was usually used by imperial family members and nobles ranked higher than Sanmi (Third Rank) but, was also used by a Chinju-fu Shogun, of imperial Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade) rank.
  617. The honorific for her in the Imperial House Act is "denka" (her Highness).
  618. The honorific mountain prefix is 'Gyozan', and the principal object of worship is a statue of Shomen-kongo blue-faced vajra).
  619. The honorific mountain prefix is 'Tozan' or 'Senzan.'
  620. The honorific mountain prefix is 'Tozan.'
  621. The honorific mountain prefix is Koin-zan.
  622. The honorific mountain prefix is Mannen-za' but it is more specifically referred to as 'Mannen-zan Shokokujo Tenzen-ji Temple.'
  623. The honorific mountain prefix is Shoju-raigosan and its title is Muryojuin.
  624. The honorific mountain prefix is Zuiryusan and it goes under the formal title of Taiheikokoku-Nanzen-Zenji.
  625. The honorific title
  626. The honorific title 'tono' (lord) was added after the name of an addressee and only the month and date were written as the issuing date, without including the year.
  627. The honorific title for Shinnohi is 'Denka' (Clause 2, Article 23 of the Imperial House Law).
  628. The honorific title for the branch families of the sekke, the residence of Kaneie ICHIJO, and the past heads of the Tosa-Ichijo clan including Kaneie ICHIJO was Nakamura Gosho.
  629. The honorific title provided by the Imperial House Law is "His Majesty."
  630. The honorific title that is prefixed to the name of the temple in its official name (its "sango") is Daiunzan.
  631. The hontai (basic essence) of Shichimen-tennyo is said to be a dragon, Kisshoten (the Japanese version of Laksmi, the Hindu goddess of happiness, fertility, and beauty), or Benzaiten (the Japanese name for Saraswati, the Buddhist goddess of music, learning, eloquence, wealth, longevity, and protection from natural disasters).
  632. The honzan (head temple) is Kengo-in Temple (Takagamine Koetsu-cho, Kita Ward, Kyoto City).
  633. The honzen-ryori dishes, considered formal until then, faded away.
  634. The honzon (principal image of Buddha) is Amida Nyorai (Amitabha Tathagata).
  635. The honzon (principal image of Buddha) is Kanzeon Bosatsu.
  636. The honzon (principal image of Buddha) is Senju Kannon (Thousand-Armed Avalokiteshwara).
  637. The honzon (principal image of Buddha) is Sho Kannon.
  638. The honzon (principal image of Buddha) is Yakushi Nyorai (the Healing Buddha).
  639. The honzon (principal object of worship at a temple) is Chiko Mandala (a diagram that depicts Buddhist deities according to certain geometric formats and illustrates the Buddhist world view).
  640. The honzon (principal object of worship at a temple, usually a buddha or bodhisattva) is Nyoirin Kanzeon Bosatsu.
  641. The honzon (principal objects of worship) are Fudo Myoo (Acala, one of the five Wisdom Kings), Zao Gongen (the principal image of the Kimpusen Zaodo, and the highest worship object of the Shugendo), EN no Gyoja, and Kobo Daishi (Kukai).
  642. The honzon (the principal object of worship) in Nichiren Shoshu Buddhism is the Honmonkaidan-no-Daigohonzon (usually called the Lotus Mandala).
  643. The honzon in Nigatsu-do Hall is two Kannon-zo (statue of the Kannon) called "big kannon" and "small kannon" and both of them are Buddhist image normally withheld from public view and cannot be seen even by Rengyoshu.
  644. The honzon is Eleven-faced Kannon (Goddess of Mercy).
  645. The horizontal cave tomb has its openings on the southeast side and a painting of Uzumaki-mon (a decorative spiral pattern) in the center of which two persons and others on both sides were drawn on the inner wall of the burial chamber with a total length of approximately 2.6 meters.
  646. The horizontal cloth, which covers the mouth and the jaws, can be pulled down to show the wearer's face, and the color of Sojuro-zukin is, in most cases, black, brown, dark blue, or the like.
  647. The horizontal stone chamber of the back circular part was opened and known since early time, but by the excavation and research in 1958, it was discovered that there were also horizontal stone chambers in the back square part and the western narrow terrace.
  648. The horizontal stone chamber with katasode-style (a stone chamber with passage connected the side in the wall of the burial chamber) opened to the south is verified.
  649. The horoku (salary) in the same year is forfeited, but in a year, they could come back to work at the same official court rank.
  650. The horrible description in this emakimono has been believed to be hell for a long time.
  651. The horse got out of the mud and he could ride away.
  652. The horse is male and its hair color is bay.
  653. The horse is male and its hair color is dark bay.
  654. The horse of the time, including the one indigenous to Kai Province, was presumably smaller than the modern thoroughbred (which is about 170 centimetres tall).
  655. The horse owned by Toshimasu MAEDA (Keiji MAEDA)
  656. The horse races of seventh and eighth day of the first race meeting, which were cancelled previously, were held on June 3 (Hankyu Hai) and June 4 (Takarazuka Kinen) as rehabilitation racing.
  657. The horse races of seventh and eighth day of the first race meeting, which were scheduled on January 21 and 22, were cancelled due to the Great Hanshin-Awaji Earthquake.
  658. The horse racing was actively held till the Medieval Period.
  659. The horse racing was held by a pair of horses (left side, right side) with ten races to compete for winning the race, obstructing norijiri or the opponent horse itself.
  660. The horse racing was held in Butokuden in the Imperial Palace till the mid Heian period, but it was sometimes held in an angu (temporary lodging built to accommodate an Imperial visit), a rikyu (detached palace), a residence of kugyo (the top court officials) and precincts of a shrine.
  661. The horse riders wore a white, dark blue or light yellow mizu-hanten (a kind of short coat for a in-water use), made of weathered hemp cloth with Kamon (family crest) dyed on it, sewn with taihaku ito (a thick white silk thread).
  662. The horse soldier troops were composed of Kobushin-gumi in the rank over omemie such as yoriki (a police sergeant) or hatamoto, while artillery was composed of doshin (a police constable).
  663. The horse stables of Heian Kibatai (Kyoto Police Cavalry) can be found here.
  664. The horseman gallops his steed at full tilt while shooting at the three targets in succession.
  665. The horses were sometimes placed in 'Shiyomaki' which was set adjacent to Heiankyo (ancient capital of Japan, present day Kyoto) by Meryo and were accordingly used for public services or granted in some occasions to Kugyo (court nobles) or Konoefu (the Headquarters of the Inner Palace Guards).
  666. The horseshoes had been unknown, so the horses had put on waraji (straw sandals) or nothing since their bare hooves were solid enough.
  667. The hoshu who succeeded the blood line of Yuiju Ichinin is the highest ranked monk of the Nichiren Shoshu Sect, and the rank of the monk was daisojo (a Buddhist priest of the highest order).
  668. The hossu in inkyo may play the role of the incumbent archbishop and work as the head priest at the time of a Buddhist sermon or make a copy of the principal image of the temple when the incumbent is absent because of a trip or illness.
  669. The host asked Kanzaemon to wrestle with the sumo wrestler.
  670. The host carries a lacquered wooden tray bearing a rice bowl, soup bowl and mukozuke.
  671. The host may expect a sociable effect of 'offering meals' that reminds any guest of lapse of time and urges him to leave without discourteousness.
  672. The host of the ceremony, who is Tate-gyoji (one of the two highest ranked referees) conducts the Shinto rituals and declares the opening of hoya with a gunbai uchiwa (war fan) in his hand while gyoji helping the Tate-gyoji sings Seibatsu no norito (a Shinto prayer for purifying).
  673. The host pours sake into the guest of honor's cup and dishes out an appetizer from the hassun onto the lid of the guest's soup bowl.
  674. The host should see off the guest until the leaving guest is no longer visible, even if the host cannot actually see the guest.
  675. The host sits on a temaeza (a tea host's mat), before which a furo (a portable brazier) is placed in summer, and a hearth is built in winter.
  676. The host then comes out to welcome the guests into the Chashitsu.
  677. The host was inwardly furious but was helpless to do anything.
  678. The host, Oii, was taken aback and hastily intervened to prevent a tragedy. Yoshitomo sheathed his sword, saying, 'I was just testing this lad's mettle.'
  679. The hot spring belongs to Ogoto Onsen is not brought to the special bathhouses (brothels) located in the red-light district, thus there are no relations between the resort area and the red-light district as hot springs.
  680. The hot spring is believed to have already been used some 300 years ago.
  681. The hot spring is near from Saga-Arashiyama station of JR Sagano line.
  682. The hot spring is privately owned by the inn.
  683. The hot spring is said to be effective for nerve pain, muscle pain, recovery from fatigue, chronic illness related to the digestive tract, shoulder aches in the elderly, etc
  684. The hot spring itself has a short history, but it has a long history as a town of Japanese Inn of Omine-ko (a group for climbing Omine mountain range, especially, Mt. Sanjogatake).
  685. The hot spring resort is located in the mountain area which is approximately 7 km west from the urban area of Kameoka City and extends from Hiedano-cho to Honme-cho of the same city.
  686. The hot spring sank under water when the construction of Osako dam was completed in 1973, but the hot spring revived later in Yamabatoyu Ryokan Inn when the source was struck by boring.
  687. The hot spring site
  688. The hot spring was recently found by boring, and it is a simple hot spring at 26 degree C.
  689. The hot springs said to have been found by Kobo Daishi exist throughout Japan.
  690. The hotel belongs to Starwood Hotels & Resorts.
  691. The hotel closed in the 1980's.
  692. The hotel has a welcome counter located at Kyoto Station where besides checking in and making reservations, it is possible to have luggage handed over at the counter conveyed to the hotel.
  693. The hotel was taken over by the General Headquarters of the Allied Powers (GHQ) soon after the war, and it still has a room in which General Douglas MacArthur stayed.
  694. The hotspring facilities
  695. The hotta family
  696. The house business was "Kidendo," the study of the histories, and the family provided Imperial tutors for generations.
  697. The house business was Ancient Shinto music and dancing.
  698. The house business, "Kidendo," the study of the histories.
  699. The house has a thatched roof of yosemune-zukuri (hipped roof) style.
  700. The house is formally called "Shigeisa" or "Shigeisha."
  701. The house is reminiscent of a mercantile house built during the Edo Period and was designated as the state's historic site on March 18, 1975.
  702. The house of Agilolfinger (Bayern)
  703. The house of Amar (Eastern Goths)
  704. The house of Ashikaga Shogun families was the same as what was previously the house of Genji Shoguns.
  705. The house of Confucian insisted on the ruling of a society with kindness and virtue for its foundation, while the house of law advocated a utilitarian concept, which sought for the establishment and practice of a law system within a society.
  706. The house of Hapsburg
  707. The house of Hohenstaufen
  708. The house of Hohenzollern
  709. The house of Kogu YOSHIO (Kozaemon), who was an interpreter in the mid Edo period, had furniture imported from the Netherlands upstairs and was called 'the Dutch house' where also had animals and plants from the country and was a famous tourist spot in Nagasaki.
  710. The house of Takatsuna SASAKI was said to be near Hachiman-gu Shrine in present-day Toriyama Town, Kohoku Ward, Yokohama City, and his favorite horse 'Ikezuki' is still enshrined near there as Bato Kannon (horse-headed Kannon).
  711. The house of Wettin
  712. The house of minister
  713. The house of minister was one of the kakaku (family status) of kuge (court noble) and it was kakaku after Sekke (line of regents and advisers) and the Seiga family (one of the highest court noble families in Japan at that time).
  714. The house of the head of the school is located at Horikawa-dori Street Higashi-iru, Teranouchi, Kamigyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  715. The house remains the private property of the Konoe family and is not open for viewing, but a partial view of the historical atmosphere can be glimpsed through the outside fence.
  716. The house should have been repaired and preserved.
  717. The house status of the Sanjo family ranked as one of the Seiga families among the court nobles and duke among the new nobility.
  718. The house used as jishinban was called jishinban-ya or ban-ya (simple lodging house).
  719. The house was built as Emperor Meiji's Anzaisho with the private money spent by Matazo ASAMI, a business man of Nagahama, at the remained site of the annex hall of Daitsu-ji Temple (Nagahama City), and it was completed on the morning of February 21, 1887.
  720. The house was located deep inside the town, and guest visiting in expectation of chanoyu walked down through an exclusive narrow path differing from a gate to a Japanese style room specifically for tea ceremony.
  721. The house was located north of Oinomikado and east of Made-no-Koji street.
  722. The house was wholly taken apart and repaired, starting in 2000 and ending in April 2003.
  723. The house where Gyoki was born has turned into Ebara-ji Temple, which is famous for many people's praying for success in entrance examinations because the temple's Honzon (principal image of Buddha) is Monju Bosatsu (Manjusri), who is believed to embody wisdom.
  724. The house where MASATOMI was living was the same house where Ichiyo HIGUCHI had lived (4 banchi Maruyama Fukuyamamachi, where Kusahei MORITA later lived).
  725. The house where he was born existed in Nakamura, Ozu City until 20 years ago.
  726. The household of the Imperial prince was embroiled in conflicts between Jimyoin-to (imperial lineage from Emperor Gofukakusa to Emperor Gokomatsu) and Daikakuji-to (imperial lineage starting with Emperor Kameyama), and the intervention of Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  727. The houses for nobles were constructed in the Shinden-zukuri style (architecture representative of a nobleman's residence in the Heian period).
  728. The houses of the minister included the following three families.
  729. The houses of vassals, farmers and townspeople (a primitive castle town) were built around such castles.
  730. The hoyo of each time is held with each Buddha or Bosatsu as the honzon (principal object of worship).
  731. The hozo, on the other hand, is estimated to have been built after the temple was founded.
  732. The huge "Nirvana" (six meters long) in Daitoku-ji Temple is his finest work.
  733. The huge Jinko named 'Ojukuko,' which is 156 cm in length and 43 cm in the maximum diameter and weighs 11.6 kilograms, is housed in the Shoso-in Treasure Repository at Todai-ji Temple together with other treasures.
  734. The huge Maeda force advanced upon the enemy, but the Yamaguchi force headed by Munenaga and Nagahiro fought back dauntlessly.
  735. The huge defeat in Izumo cultivated extreme anti-war trend amond people.
  736. The huge inheritance from her husband was donated to research conducted by her boyfriend during her stay in Europe, Baron Tanzar, leaving her with almost nothing.
  737. The hull form haniwa (a clay figure artifact) reproduced wasen in ancient times, and are records that show morotabune-boat was used for military use in ancient times.
  738. The human and material composition of Teiji-in uta-awase became the model of contests thereafter, such as "Tentoku no uta-awase" (the tanka contest in the Tentoku era).
  739. The human trafficker threatens Jinen Koji, saying 'you will get hurt if you do not listen,' but Jinen Koji does not budge saying 'that is also the ascetic practice of sacrifice'.
  740. The human world needs to have a determination to set the world aright and to open the cave by yourselves, which will make a continuing perfect world and open the cave.'
  741. The humorous novel "Tokai dochu hizakurige" (Travels on Foot on the Tokaido) by Ikku JUPPENSHA referred to Mannenya and its Nara chameshi, making the teahouse further famous; in the latter half of the Edo Period, Mannenya became so popular that even some daimyo (feudal lords) dropped by for lunch.
  742. The humorous poems collected in "Kokin Wakashu" (A Collection of Ancient and Modern Japanese Poetry) were called 'haikaika' (humorous poems).
  743. The hunderd and twelfth Emperor
  744. The hundred and eleventh Emperor Gosai: the head of the Arisugawanomiya family
  745. The hundred and nineteenth Emperor Kokaku, was the son of the Imperial Prince Kaninnomiya Sukehito.
  746. The hundred and second Emperor Gohanazono: the first son of Imperial Prince Sadafusa FUSHIMINOMIYA
  747. The hundred and thirteenth Emperor
  748. The hundred nineteenth Emperor Kokaku: the sixth son of Imperial Prince Sukehito KANINNOMIYA
  749. The hungry ghost said to Anan, 'You will die after three days and undergo rebirth as an ugly hungry ghost like me.'
  750. The husband began to pay frequent visits to another woman.
  751. The husband continued that she would therefore not be caught dead being in the show.
  752. The husband of his younger sister: Muraaki YOKOTA
  753. The husband of the 12th's daughter, Nakazo NAKAMURA (the third), succeeded to the professional name.
  754. The husband of the eighth's daughter.
  755. The husband tried to open the door, but it refused to open, being firmly closed.
  756. The husband was so moved by her emotion that he returned to his wife.
  757. The husband, being suspicious of her behavior, hid himself and watched her.
  758. The husband, taking in the situation, steps aside and leaves her.
  759. The hut and also himself was called "Dosho-an".
  760. The hut was burned in the big fire of Tenwa (so called the fire of Yaoya Oshichi (greengrocer Oshichi)) in 1682, and he was invited to the Yamura domain, Kai Province (Tsuru City, Yamanashi Prefecture) by kunigaro (the chief retainer in charge of the fief in the absence of the lord) Denemon TAKAYAMA to roam and live there.
  761. The hydrangea garden in which over 3,500 of the flowers can be seen is open in June and July.
  762. The hyobukyo (later Minister of the Army) of that time was Imperial Prince Yoshiakira, but he was minister in name only.
  763. The hyofu was used differently from han bills; it was similar to a bankbook, and business transactions were recorded on it.
  764. The ichibu-gin silver coins disappeared after the rearrangement of paper money and the issuance of convertible currency, and in concurrence with the transition to the gold standard system in 1897, the distribution of the one-yen silver coin was halted in Japan and the value of the Spanish dollars dropped significantly in Japan.
  765. The ichinomiya (a shrine occupying the highest rank among the shrines of a province) of Omi Province is the Takebe-taisha Shrine, and Yamato Takeru is the deity to which it is dedicated.
  766. The idea called "Akunin Shoki" is also unique to Shinran.
  767. The idea for the book was taken from the Ming mathematical treatise called "Sanpo toso."
  768. The idea for the event is based on Kyoto City's "Daigaku no Machi (City of Universties), Kyoto 21 Plan."
  769. The idea has been carried on into the philosophy of Tokyo College of Photography, and the college continues to produce many radical and individual photographers.
  770. The idea is said to have begun around the Higashiyama period, the middle of Muromachi period, when clothes like 'Suo' and 'Kataginu,' developed from Daimon, were becoming fashionable.
  771. The idea is that the rock garden at Ryoan-ji Temple represents this story.
  772. The idea is to let it go without resisting the water.
  773. The idea might be first suggested by Takeaki ENOMOTO: He thought of moving surviving retainers of the Tokugawa Clan to Hokkaido and letting them undertake the guard and reclamation of the northern territory, and holding up this plan, fought the Battle of Hakodate against the new government.
  774. The idea of 'Chiisanako' (Little child) is considered to have originated in the Japanese mythology of Sukunahikona (little male deity of the earth, suku means little, na means the earth, hiko means male deity, and na is a postfix).
  775. The idea of 'extra or insufficient syllables' arose from a sense of beauty for a fixed form of verse to write down instead of reciting it.
  776. The idea of Japanese culture being old-fashioned was born due to the theory of Europeanization, jeopardizing Japanese traditional culture.
  777. The idea of Juo spread during the Heian period together with Mappo-shiso (the "end of the world" belief) and Meikai-shiso (the "realm of the dead" belief).
  778. The idea of Wakon yosai was against the idea that 'Western culture is superior and Japanese culture is behind', which emerged after the civilization and enlightenment of the Meiji restoration.
  779. The idea of a connection with the Emperor or the imperial family is often argued along with the idea of a plot by Yoshiaki ASHIKAGA and a plot involving Atago Hyakuin poet Jo-SATOMURA, using contemporary historical materials as proof.
  780. The idea of a large-scale ballpark (name is not determined yet) to replace Nishikyogoku ballpark is possible but it has not yet taken form.
  781. The idea of an 'autonomous dormitory came from a student movement.
  782. The idea of an architectural structure being the object of worship per se may have originated in Buddhist influence.
  783. The idea of ancestors' spirits, based on ancient folk religion and Confucianism, fundamentally conflicts with Buddhist philosophy, but is now incorporated into Buddhism.
  784. The idea of compiling the various laws had been explored since the time of Emperor Kanmu, but only began during the rein of Emperor Saga when a "Kyakushiki (law) compilation office" was established.
  785. The idea of developing an Uchiwa into Sensu was inspired from a things that were made by tying wooden strips together (like a present day memo pad) with thread through holes in the end of the wooden strips.
  786. The idea of executing the Tondensei (Duntian system) in Hokkaido had arisen in various lines since the first year of the Meiji period.
  787. The idea of gold standard system is thought to have long been existed, but gold coins were too valuable to be circulated for practical purposes as a currency, so people hoarded gold for accumulation of wealth or spent it only for expensive payments.
  788. The idea of kafu also penetrated through general families together with the notion of family system, and expulsion of a son's wife who expressed disobedience to her husband or in-laws was justified as a reason for divorce.
  789. The idea of separation of powers was common in Japanese people, but its ambiguity triggered some cases of infringement of judicial power such as the High Treason Incident.
  790. The idea of so-called 'cargo Shinkansen' existed even when the construction of the Tokaido Shinkansen started (the operation of container trains at a super-high speed in the middle of the night), but has not been realized.
  791. The idea of the Gobosei representing five planets was also seen in later Europe.
  792. The idea of the decline of true Buddha-dharma is only a temporary means for teaching.
  793. The idea of the exchange of shooters between the front and rear is seen in the military caracole of horse soldiers, utilized against military tercio.
  794. The idea of the hell (in Buddhism), which defines about the world after death explicitly, was very terrifying to individuals; it, influenced by Taoism and Confucianism.
  795. The idea of the independence of the supreme command came originally from the following facts.
  796. The idea of the modern Western novel was imported into Japan and modern Japanese literature essentially began with works such as Shoyo TSUBOUCHI's "Shosetsu shinzui" (The essence of the novel), FUTABATEI Shimei's "Shosetsu soron" (General theory of the novel) and "Ukigumo" (the drifting cloud).
  797. The idea originated from a trip to Europe and America for selling instant ramen noodles, in which someone cracked Chicken Ramen into a paper cup because ramen bowls were not available, poured hot water, and tried out with a fork.
  798. The idea originates from a scene in Devadatta chapter of the Lotus Sutra, where an eight-year-old dragon girl (the daughter of the dragon king Sagara) attains Buddhahood.
  799. The idea that TAKATA no Niinomi was Syuto in Mino Province is a conjecture from the article of November 28, 763 (old lunar calendar) of "Shoku Nihongi" (Chronicle of Japan Continued).
  800. The idea that fundoshi loincloths were brought in from the south is based on the fact that some items that resemble in shape to a rokushaku fundoshi loincloth (a long loincloth of about 2.4 meter length) were found in Southeast Asia, Polynesia and South America.
  801. The idea that the cultures, ethnic groups and nations originate in God is universal and developed differently, such as a theory of the divine right of kings in which the authority of kings is thought to be granted by God.
  802. The idea that the decline of the Kawachi-Genji was due to Emperor Shirakawa's fear of Yoshiie's popularity and the conspiracy of the Sekkan-ke formed after the World War II.
  803. The idea that the imperial reign terminates with the 100th emperor is documented in Gukansho by Jien and other writings, and is supposed to have been widely accepted.
  804. The idea that the mind consists of a spirit called 'naohi' that is connected with the heaven and four souls is called Ichirei shikon.
  805. The idea that white sand symbolize water flow is a characteristic of this type of dry garden, and behind the concept is an idea that water is indispensable in a garden.
  806. The idea that you will forget if you don't write it down is valuable."
  807. The idea that yurei are spirits without legs seems to have been established in this period.
  808. The idea to enshrine the nine statues of Amida Nyorai within a single hall originated with the concept of 'Kuhon Ojo' (nine future lives).
  809. The idea to use crests to identify a specific clan originated from the samurai class and the status of the clan, or Myoji, originally communicated it's power and history.
  810. The idea was imported to Japan and, although there are differences among sects, it is generally believed that a person dies, walks through the path of chuin in order to purge his/her soul, and turns into Buddha, aiming at the other world.
  811. The idea was taken from that, when a blind actor took a misstep due to his enthusiastic performance, an accompanist Shamisen (Japanese stringed instrument) player used his wit to played strongly to cover his mistake.
  812. The idea was to devise a buoyant and glamorous program to entertain the audience in early winter.
  813. The idea was to pull the rope and make the enemy fall down off the bridge as soon as they tried to cross the river and step on the board.
  814. The ideal is for the trunk to gradually become thinner from the roots to the tree core.
  815. The ideal of budo varies from one school to another or from one martial artist to another, and contradictory views exist.
  816. The ideal tachiai is such that two spirited wrestlers stand up when both wrestlers are fully motivated after repeating shikiri.
  817. The ideal temperature of the iron plate is about 180 ℃.
  818. The ideal was for the Ritsuryo system to be uniformly enforced across the country, but this was not necessarily realized.
  819. The idealistic trend in hoping for a new era and the liberation of an individual, which were affected by the 'romanticism' of Europe around the 19th century, began to be referred to as 'Taisho Roman.'
  820. The ideals of the Constitutional Progressive Party where the author himself belonged to, were incorporated into the story as well.
  821. The ideas on the solidarity of civil parties and harmonious public-private relationship struck a chord with the government and public, and Liberal Party which the author Teccho was a member of achieved a landslide victory in election.
  822. The identification of Toyo (Iyo)
  823. The identification of the authors are ranked in likeliness from A, B, C, D and E.
  824. The identities of writers from ancient times such as Aesop and Homer are suspicious, but they are placed outside the discussion as to whether their works are gisho or forged writings.
  825. The identity of Teratsutsuki is said to be akagera (great spotted woodpecker).
  826. The identity of her real father is not known, but her mother was a daughter of YOSHISHIGE no Yasuakira, Governor of Noto Province.
  827. The ideology of samurai families remained in modern Japan of the Meiji period in the form of a rooted family system enforced through education and a garrison state based on the conscription system, which became a model for later periods in Japan.
  828. The idiomatic expression of Udatsu-ga-agaranai originated from such a situation.
  829. The idiomatic phrase 'Tenno-zan wo mukaeru' (approach Tenno-zan), meaning 'to have a showdown,' originated from this historical event.
  830. The iemoto (head family of a school) has been succeeded for generations by women who were very excellent in practical art.
  831. The iemoto (the head family of a school) was not succeeded, but for generations well-qualified female private pupils followed in, which was a unique tradition.
  832. The iemoto (the head of a school) is now based in Izumo City, Shimane Prefecture; the name of the house is Kansuian, and the organization of fellow students called Kuyokai.
  833. The iemoto system is very effective at preserving a consistent artistic style and bringing a sense of unity by centralizing the power in the school.
  834. The iemoto system once existed in fields including go (a Japanese game played with black and white stones on a board) and shogi (a Japanese board game resembling chess) but is no longer used.
  835. The ikki armies locking themselves in Nagashima, Yanagashima and Nakae could not hold out and surrendered their fortresses on November 3.
  836. The ill feelings of the division of the movement to unite for a common purpose were carried into the new Constitutional Liberal Party, which would be an underlying cause to undermine organizational unity of Tosa school of Liberal Party by the First Yamagata Cabinet which would come into power.
  837. The illegal use amounted to a total of 104,630 yen.
  838. The illegitimate children of each of the lords had different family names, such as Watarai and Mizoguchi, and became vassals.
  839. The illegitimate children of the Oda families of both the Tendo Domain and Kaibara Domain were given a family name of Tsuda and moved out and set up new branch families as vassals.
  840. The illegitimate descendents of the Mibu family include the Murata family, which also had the status of Jige family and held the inherited position of Imperial Japanese Councilor of State.
  841. The illegitimate eldest son of Yoshiuji ASHIKAGA (the third family head of the Ashikaga clan), Osauji KIRA, and his younger brother Yoshitsugu KIRA established the Kira clan.
  842. The illegitimate family lineage includes the Kotokui family.
  843. The illicit manufacture of soy-sauce in People's Republic of China never ceased despite the prohibition by the government.
  844. The illustration is said to be the oldest existing picture of a yurei without legs.
  845. The illustration of the Mandala was complete ("Koki," December 22, 840 entry).
  846. The illustration part is called Goeden and was drawn by Hogan JOGA.
  847. The illustrations are casual views of Edo.
  848. The illustrations differ according to painter and age, so the games differ according to the pack of cards used.
  849. The illustrations of animals and plants have scientific value with the detailed characteristics of them and they are also great as fine art which increases the value of the book.
  850. The illustrations were by Toshiya KOBAYASHI.
  851. The illustrations were drawn by Munenobu KATSURA, who also drew illustrations for "Shigeshige Yawa" by Teisho TSUGA, which had great influence on "Ugetsu Monogatari."
  852. The illustrator was Kunisada UTAGAWA.
  853. The image at Anrakuji-in Temple - an important cultural property
  854. The image at Chishakuin Temple - an important cultural property
  855. The image at Daigo-ji Temple (included in the Mikkyo painting image) - an important cultural property
  856. The image at Enryaku-ji Temple (Hongakuin) - 1265
  857. The image at Enryaku-ji Temple (Seiryu-ji Temple (Sakamoto, Otsu City)) - 1286
  858. The image at Horyu-ji Temple - an important cultural property
  859. The image at Kongobu-ji Temple - the work of Kaikei, Kamakura period, an important cultural property
  860. The image at Kyoto Manjuin Temple - 1268
  861. The image at Ninna-ji Temple - the Southern Song period, a national treasure
  862. The image at Sanritz Hattori Museum of Arts - an important cultural property
  863. The image at Shiga Guho-ji Temple - 1267
  864. The image at Shiga Kongorin-ji Temple - 1286
  865. The image at Shiga Kongorin-ji Temple - 1288
  866. The image at Shoryaku-ji Temple - Kamakura period
  867. The image at Shoten-do - Edo period
  868. The image at Tokyo National Museum - late Heian period, a national treasure
  869. The image has her right hand down holding Mibu Renge (unopened lotus).
  870. The image hyakusho=peasants was an old, popular saying from the Edo period, but the actual scope includes a wide range of vocations similar to today's "part-time farmer."
  871. The image is paired with the wall No. 8, the image of Monju Bosatsu.
  872. The image of Bosatsu holds a stem of a long lotus flower with his left hand.
  873. The image of Buddha worshipped, however, is Dainichi Nyorai for the Chuin school, Nyoirin Kanzeon Bosatsu for Sanpoin school and Ryobu-funi Dainichi Nyorai for the Denboin School.
  874. The image of Fukurokuju is believed to be that he is small in stature with an elongated head and long beard, is holding a cane with a sutra scroll attached to it and is accompanied by a crane.
  875. The image of Hachi no Miya that 'an imperial prince who was driven to retreat into seclusion after getting dragged into political strife and is diligent in his Buddhist training' resembles that of Imperial Prince Koretaka who appears in "Ise Monogatari" (The Tales of Ise).
  876. The image of Okita as a handsome young man seems to come from the mistaken notion that the dramatized image of him as "a powerful swordsman and cheerful but, at the same time, sickly and pale" is the generally accepted image.
  877. The image of Okita gained from anecdotes such as his telling his trainees, 'Don't kill people with your sword! Kill them with your body!' and other records differs greatly from the gentle and calm image that is widely known in public.
  878. The image of Sho Kanzeon Bosatsu (Avalokitesvara-bodhisattva) still remains at Keiun-ji temple today.
  879. The image of Soun seen in recent studies is completely different; a young man from a noted family who served the Shogun received an order from the Bakufu to go to Suruga, ruled over Kanto in collaboration with the central government and later became a member of the Gohojo clan.
  880. The image of Toshizo HIJIKATA
  881. The image of Yoriie in "Azuma Kagami," edited by the Hojo clan who held the real power of Kamakura bakufu, describes him as a foolish ruler who pursued pleasures and engaged in adultery with his retainer's favorite concubine.
  882. The image of Zenzai Doji, joining his hands in prayer beside Yoryu Kannon, was worked out in the Edo Period.
  883. The image of a dragon on the roof and that White-robed Kannon behind the principal mages are the works of Tanyu KANO.
  884. The image of a dragon on the roof was painted by Insho DOMOTO.
  885. The image of a special kettle on a stall and a lightweight truck is one of the winter traditions in Japan.
  886. The image of celestial maidens and Chinese phoenixes on the ceiling was painted by Tanshin KANO.
  887. The image of eleven-faced Kannon has an additional head of Buddha on its head, which is said to have been carved out of Emperor Shomu's arrow.
  888. The image of shuriken used by ninja
  889. The image of tekiya is of retailers with little capital or of the working class groups hired by them but, in fact, many tekiya are community based, privately managed or run as a secondary business.
  890. The image of the Bosatsu faces to the observers' right, with his right leg on his lap.
  891. The image of the Bosatsu is in a left facing angle, the left leg present in a lowered step position.
  892. The image of the Sankakubuchi Shinjukyo Mirror was created by artfully changing the image of the Gabuntai Shinjukyo Mirror.
  893. The image of the main character full of irresolution greatly influenced later dynastic-style literature by female authors such as "Sagoromo Monogatari" (The Tale of Sagoromo) and "Tsutsumi-Chunagon Monogatari" (Collection of ten short stories after the late Heian period) and created many Kaoru-type main characters.
  894. The image of the picture appears in the first scene of the movie "Henry & June."
  895. The image of the present European castle originated from those built in modern times.
  896. The image of the word "Ekiben" has changed with times.
  897. The image seats facing the observers' left on a rengeza (lotus seat) on an elephant.
  898. The image standing next to the principal image on the observers' right (the Captain of Basara in the temple legend, but is designated as a national treasure under the name of Captain of Mekira) is well known and the terrible countenance is often used in posters promoting Nara tourism.
  899. The image stands facing almost the front, slightly to the observers' left.
  900. The image stands facing to the observers' left.
  901. The image stands facing to the right.
  902. The image that emerges from these descriptions casts doubt on the 'handsome youth' theory.
  903. The image that the modern Japanese generally associate with 'Oni' is a big man with horns and curly hair on the head and fangs in the mouth, sharp claws on the fingers, wearing a tiger-skin Fundoshi around the hips and carrying an iron bat with a spiny surface.
  904. The image was established in Shingen's portraits painted by Tanshin KANO or Yoshisato YANAGISAWA, the drawing of the twenty four generals of Takeda, and in Ukiyoe (Japanese woodblock prints).
  905. The image: owned by Gyuko-ji Temple
  906. The images are not originated from India or China but are statues unique to Japan, suggesting that they were created independently under the influence of Esoteric Buddhist sculpture..
  907. The images brimming with life include combinations of plants and birds such as pine trees, bamboo, ume, mandarin ducks, wagtails and Japanese red-crowned cranes.
  908. The images hold a Hoken in the right hand and Nyoi-hoju in the left, and some images show their right palm facing downwards in a wish-granting mudra and hold Nyoi-hoju in the left.
  909. The images of Kongokai Dainichi Nyorai, the Statue of Kobodaishi, and Koya Shisha Myojin are enshrined.
  910. The images of Musashi MIYAMOTO shown below as well as those that can be seen in games are considerably dramatized.
  911. The images of Zenki and Goki are well known.
  912. The images of the Daishi and the Myojin together are displayed together as in the previous case.
  913. The images of the original Shokukokin Wakashu can be viewed at the Digital Library of National Institute of Japanese Literature.
  914. The images of the women stayed with the witnesses for 20 to 30 days.'
  915. The imayo (popular style of song during the Heian period), a popular music among common people, which was based on the seven-and-five syllable meter and four phrases and sung by shirabyoshi, female entertainer (who was often a yujo [a prostitute]), was loved by the noble society.
  916. The imitation sword was broken at the point struck.
  917. The immature fruit (Aozansho, Mizansho) is boiled to make tsukudani.
  918. The immediate issue he had to attend when he was appointed to the post was to take a measure towards Wappa Disturbance, which was a protest of peasants.
  919. The immense profits gained by these trading activities were used for war funds.
  920. The impact of the Onin War spread all over Japan, moving her towards ever deeper conflict in the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States).
  921. The impact of the Opium Wars shook the whole country, and mumerous copies of 'Illustrated Treatise on the Marine Kingdoms' by Wei Yuan were published and influened greatly on the political situation during the end of Edo period.
  922. The impacts of Meirokusha
  923. The impaired reputation of Kinmura TOKUDAIJI and others were restored by conferring their court ranks one step higher than their last ranks in their life time in 1891 after the collapse of the Tokugawa bakufu.
  924. The imperative form was previously used with no suffix or with a suffix "-yo."
  925. The imperial army would not land on the island for quite some time out of fear of Tametomo, but Kagekado KATO, ascertaining that he had already committed suicide, went and cut off Tametomo's head using his naginata (halberd).
  926. The imperial capital was Hinokuma no Iorino no Miya, present-day Hinokuma, Asuka-mura, Takaichi-gun, Nara Prefecture.
  927. The imperial capital was Magari no Kanahashi no Miya.
  928. The imperial capital was based around Shikino Mizukaki Palace (now Shikinomi agataniimasu-jinja Shrine in Kanaya, Sakurai City, Nara Prefecture).
  929. The imperial city of Nara glows now at the height of beauty, like brilliant flowers in bloom.
  930. The imperial court appealed its 'bui' (military force) to the city and tried to stabilized its security.
  931. The imperial court of Tang saved face as the central government.
  932. The imperial court ordered the kokuga of Shimonotsuke Province to exile FUJIWARA no Hidesato and eighteen of his party since FUJIWARA no Hidesato, who was the junin (cultivation manor lord) of neighboring province of Shimonotsuke Province may have participated in the assassination.
  933. The imperial court was unlikely to construct a capital called Fujiwara-kyo which contains the name of a vassal despite the existence of the Fujiwara clan.
  934. The imperial court, however, confronted them with a firm attitude and did not allow this.
  935. The imperial decree of the practice of assigning one era name to the reign of each Emperor.
  936. The imperial decrees of tenmon misso to the Nakahara clan ended with the one for NAKAHARA no Moroyasu in 1118, and were subsequently issued only to members of the Abe clan.
  937. The imperial edict for the change of era name, however, read, 'The fourth year of Keio shall be amended to become the first year of Meiji,' whereby, accordingly, the change of era name took effect retroactively to January 1of that year (by the lunar calendar) (or January 25, 1868 by the Gregorian calendar).
  938. The imperial edict in 1906 advocated the shrine merger policy, and 70,000 out of approximately 200,000 shrines throughout the country were abolished by 1914.
  939. The imperial edict prescribing the system of issei-ichigen (one reign, one era) was issued in conjunction with the new era name taking effect, meaning that no era names would change during the reign of an emperor.
  940. The imperial edict related to the establishment of Kyoto Imperial University was issued on June 18, 1897, and Kyoto Imperial University was inaugurated.
  941. The imperial edicts at the enthronement of Empress Jito or before are not documented.
  942. The imperial envoy then visits the child as a representative, and places the short sword next to the child's pillow.
  943. The imperial family visits Goyotei several times a year both for rest and summer or winter stay.
  944. The imperial forces faced an uphill battle and had difficulty subduing the rebels, but FUJIWARA no Yasunori pacified the rebels and ended the rebellion through the use of kansei (sympathetic policies).
  945. The imperial household still carries out the rituals for these imperial mausoleums even today, so researchers cannot enter the mausoleums freely to investigate.
  946. The imperial inscription system in China
  947. The imperial inscription system in Japan
  948. The imperial line of the Northern Court (Japan) became extinct as Emperor Shoko did not have an heir, so his father, the Retired Emperor Gokomatsu, attempted to select Prince Hikohito (Emperor Gohanazono) for an heir from the Fushiminomiya family, a branch of the Northern Court.
  949. The imperial mausoleum is Komatsu yama no misasagi (Nochi no tamura no misasagi).
  950. The imperial mausoleum is in Bodaijuin ryo (Yoshida Kaguraoka-cho, Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture) the same as her father, Emperor Goichijo.
  951. The imperial mausoleum is in Maruyama Ryobo Sankochi (Saga Daikakuji Monzen Nobori-cho, Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture).
  952. The imperial mausoleum of Emperor Junnin was built in Mihara County, Awaji Province (it is said that the place is present day Tenomorioka, Minami-Awaji City, Hyogo Prefecture).
  953. The imperial mausoleum which could be prepared was redefined according to the position, even though the mausoleums could be built freely until then.
  954. The imperial mausoleums that the Imperial Household Agency administers are located in thirty-three prefectures from Yamagata Prefecture in the north to Kagoshima Prefecture in the south, and there are one hundred eighty-eight mausoleums in total including one hundred twelve imperial mausoleums for the successive emperors and seventy-six mausoleums for the empresses.
  955. The imperial messenger from the Southern Court came to Kyoto and specific conditions for the peace treaty were discussed.
  956. The imperial messengers assigned are in principle, the Shoten, who attend to religious services in the Imperial Court.
  957. The imperial name of the Emperor Jomei, her son, Tamura is what he succeeded her another name as it was.
  958. The imperial palace for imperial families of Daikakuji-to, later called South Imperial Court, was Nijo-Tominokoji Dairi.
  959. The imperial prescript of Empire of Japan advocates the cause to promote independence and reform of Korea and peace of the entire East.
  960. The imperial princess received medical treatment there and she recovered.
  961. The imperial rank is Naishinno (Imperial Princess).
  962. The imperial rank of Shoichii (Senior First Rank) was conferred on Takemikazuchi-no-mikoto and Futsunushi-no-mikoto in 850 and Amenokoyane-no-mikoto in 940.
  963. The imperial rescript required a consensus among the emperor and all the Court nobles, and because of its complex procedure, it was used only on the ritual events such as accession and kaigen (changing the name of an era).
  964. The imperial rescript under a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo codes.
  965. The imperial rescript under the Constitution of Japan
  966. The imperial rescript under the Constitution of the Empire of Japan
  967. The imperial sovereignty theory is a theory to proclaim the emperor has sovereign power meaning sovereignty.
  968. The imperial title was called crown (帝位) in China and it was usually considered disloyal to take over it.
  969. The imperial tomb is Sahoyama no minamino misasagi (the southern imperial tomb in Saho-yama mountain) in Horen-cho, Nara City.
  970. The imperial tomb, Tsukinowa no misasagi, is located in Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  971. The imperial tombs of Emperor Go-Horikawa and the following Emperor Shijo were constructed within Sennyu-ji Temple and it was this time when its relationship with the imperial household was strengthened.
  972. The imperial universities established in this period were named after regions and other Imperial Universities were named after cities.
  973. The imperial universities on the education system no longer existed.
  974. The imperial villa Saga-in was built and lived in by Emperor Saga; after his death, it was converted into Daikaku-ji Temple by a son of the Emperor's daughter, Gojaku the Prince, who had entered the priesthood (Imperial Prince Tsunesada who was the deposed Crown Prince of Emperor Ninmyo).
  975. The imperial visit was held over 5 days from October 25, 1626, during which time performances of Bugaku and Nogaku were held as well as horseback riding, games of kemari and waka poetry.
  976. The implementation of jigeuke indicates that the soson gained the trust of the ruling class although it consisted of people under the rule of such class.
  977. The implementation of jigeuke meant that a lord trusted the soson, and also that the responsibility of soson would be questioned strongly if it failed to pay the nengu.
  978. The implication is that family members must be supported not only while living but also, the graves of dead ancestors of the family must be tended.
  979. The implication is that the syllable 'いさ' (also written as イサ) of 'いさぎよし' (also written as イサギヨシ) was pronounced with high pitch when the Zushoryo manuscript was compiled.
  980. The import quota of nori from South Korea will increase sequentially until 2015, becoming five times larger than that of 2004, and its market share will grow by seven-fold.
  981. The import quota system of marine products in Japan did not exist in the other countries and there was a high possibility that the WTO's dispute-settlement panel would hand down a ruling that Japan was guilty.
  982. The importance had been attached weight repeatedly by emperors and retired emperors and members of Sekkan-ke who were involved in such conflicts.
  983. The importance of Li gradually increased, and it was isolated from Lu to become an administrative law system.
  984. The importance of Shiniki in Shinto
  985. The importance of common interests in a relationship of master and vassal did not change in the Sengoku period.
  986. The importance of the postal system has increased as it added exchange system (postal money order) in January 1875 and banking service (postal savings) in May.
  987. The importance placed on Ariyo by Yoshimitsu acted as a kind of mental 'pressure' against the court noble society.
  988. The important appointments were made by Iki (a letter of appointment) or by imperial decree, but common appointments were generally made by kuzen (oral decree).
  989. The important art object accreditation was given for the first time to 504 articles on July 25, 1933.
  990. The important characteristic of the Japanese drum is its simplicity and lucidity.
  991. The important cultural properties
  992. The important cultural property "The Tale of the Heike" owned by the Kora Taisha Shrine in the Chikugo Province is also a Kakuichi-bon Text.
  993. The important interaction between the master and disciple is called "a secret in the room" and is not to be taken out of the master's room and revealed publicly.
  994. The important places where oban guarded were Nijo Castle and Osaka Castle.
  995. The important theme of art of Koetsu HONAMI was reviving the cultures of the dynasty age, one of which was the revival of paper for eiso and the production of 'karakami' as ryoshi for Saga-bon as well as for calligraphy.
  996. The important thing is that the meaning changed significantly as above.
  997. The important thing is to use a proper amount of water to stick the paper on the object without rumples.
  998. The important thing while growing ebi-imo is the amount and the timing of adding fertilizer.
  999. The imported Shushigaku's aims of universal order were attractive to Japan's rulers.
  1000. The imported iron was used to make agricultural implements such as hoes and harrows, bringing about a revolution in agricultural technology and increasing land cultivation, which led to a rapid increase in Wakoku's agricultural production capabilities around the end of fourth to the fifth century.

348001 ~ 349000

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