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

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  1. The large approximately 25 meter tall tree that rises up from near the entrance to the temple approach is known as 'Bugyosugi' and is said to have been planted by TAIRA No Kiyomori, who was appointed 'Zoei Bugyo' (Temple Administrator).
  2. The large bag on his back also has been regarded as 'Kanninbukuro' (literally store of patience).
  3. The large camphor trees within the precinct are said to have been personally planted by Shinran.
  4. The large construction projects like those of the Great Buddha and of the Great Buddha Hall showed that Emperor Shomu never thought about the large sums of money they would cost the country and how this would worsen the nation's financial affairs.
  5. The large decorative cloth knots, also called tonbo (literally, dragonfly), makura (literally, pillow), and kukuri, model a rain cloud on the four corners of the futon, the roof part of the taikodai.
  6. The large difference between the hikiyama and the kakiyama is that while the former is pulled, the latter is carried as well as the mikoshi.
  7. The large drawing room at the back of the hojo was a bedchamber at Yodo Castle that was relocated to the temple and reflects a Momoyama period architectural style using logs which are not sawed up in nageshi (a horizontal piece of timber) and ceiling.
  8. The large estate of approximately 12 hectares, including the current precincts of the temple, is designated as the state's historic site as 'The Old Precincts of Todai-ji Temple.'
  9. The large hall
  10. The large mammals migrated extensively by the season; therefore, the people in the Paleolithic period followed migration patterns and frequently moved from one place to the next setting up camps along the way.
  11. The large number of in-service trains:
  12. The large part of Fudai kashin dan (a group of hereditary vassals) and Tozama kashin dan (a group of vassals excluding relatives, siblings and hereditary vassals) were Yoriko.
  13. The large part of its provisions were changed into Japanese style.
  14. The large pine tree with wisteria tangled on it represents men, and the wisteria represents women.
  15. The large pond at the center of the precinct was dug out by Eshin, a priest from Kofuku-ji Temple, and in the middle of it, a small island is placed on which stands a small shrine dedicated to Saraswati.
  16. The large red-lacquered bowl that Genkyo used for his daily meals was left intact.
  17. The large round part that looks like a head at a glance is in fact a body, and the base of the legs is the head.
  18. The large scale private ownership of land at that time was called shoki shoen.
  19. The large scale residences and attached gardens built during late Meiji era Tokyo by the newly risen bourgeoisie were introduced by Shoichi KONDO's "Meien 50-shu" (50 types of excellent gardens).
  20. The large study hall is said to be the remains of Fushimi Castle.
  21. The large territory given by her father Goshirakawain was called Chokodo-ryo (Chokodo's territory).
  22. The large underground spa is popular with tourists arriving on overnight buses.
  23. The large vermillion front gate, based on the Heian period Oten-mon Gate, is a well-known feature of Heian-jingu Shrine.
  24. The large-scale fires spread especially in Amino-cho, Mineyama-cho and Nodagawa-cho, and 8,287 households in total were burned down.
  25. The large-scale logging business reached their peak in the latter half of 1950s and around the middle of 1960s.
  26. The large-scale shell mounds were found in the Kanto region and sedentary life was re-established gradually in western Japan.
  27. The large-size fusuma paper, which was so-called sanroku-ban (about 0.9 m wide and 1.80 m long sheet), originated from the ganseki-toshi (rock-tapped look karakami) which was characterized by the wrinkle pattern during the Edo period.
  28. The large-sized Uchiwa fan with dynamic writing of the name of the group, religious group and the role of the person on its fan part is used as a Sashiba to make their presence felt by holding high the Uchiwa fan.
  29. The large-sized communities were gradually united and a political confederation that could be called a union of Way nations was established during the early second century.
  30. The larger a piece of ganbao is, the more expensive it is; one batch of ganbao of a little less than 600g is called "ten abalone" (one dried product weighs 60g).
  31. The larger one has a range of about three octaves.
  32. The larger the notando on the plus side is, the deeper the flavor of sake.
  33. The largest Protestant denomination is the United Church of Christ in Japan.
  34. The largest Yukaku was Yoshiwara, and it is said that it had nearly 300 prostitute houses when new Yoshiwara was completed.
  35. The largest area of this was believed to be the okugata yashiki (lit. wives' residence) compound described in "Yagi-jo Koezu."
  36. The largest bowl is deemed to be the skull of Sakyamuni (the founder of Buddhism), and the bowl is called "zuhatsu."
  37. The largest chandelier in the State Guest House (800 kg in weight) is in this room.
  38. The largest contributor of having incorporated them into the control of kokuga as Tato fumyo was FUJIWARA no Sumitomo.
  39. The largest difference is that hitatare and daimon used a white waist cord while the suo's cord was made with the same cloth.
  40. The largest faction in the world of aikido, founded by the founder of aikido, Morihei UESHIBA.
  41. The largest is the Konukayama-kofun Tumulus (in Mino) that has 100 meters.
  42. The largest number of women working in Shichijo-shinchi were prostitutes and a small number of geisha girls were there, but in the early Showa period, there were no geisha girls.
  43. The largest problems for the regency were how to deal with the contradiction between the Fumyo's tax managing system and the Zuryo administration, and how to restrict shoen owned by the influential.
  44. The largest production output in Japan as of 2008.
  45. The largest was 10.6 meters at its longest side and 7.2 meters at its shortest, with space of approximately 72 sq.m., or roughly double to quadruple the size of other dwellings.
  46. The largest while he was in power was the proclamation of the Constitution of the Empire of Japan, but Kuroda himself was not involved in the constitution.
  47. The largest-scaled hanami in that period was Daigo no Hanami which was held by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI.
  48. The larval fish that hatch from eggs in two to three days are called leptocephali.
  49. The last 'Ofuku' was supposedly based on the Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI's letter (Hauemonjo) addressed to 'Fuku,' announcing that Hideie UKITA, who had gone into battle in Korea, returned to Busan in 1593.
  50. The last 14 chapters (Honmon)
  51. The last 21 rates used are printed on the back of the card so that it's easy to see how much remains on the card.
  52. The last Chiten might have been Emperor Goenyu, who was Emperor Gokogon's son.
  53. The last Dazai no sochi was Prince Arisugawa Taruhito.
  54. The last Sakutan Toji took place in 1995, and the next one will occur in 2014.
  55. The last Saturday of every May
  56. The last announcement of the important art object accreditation was made on May 28, 1949, covering again more than 200 articles.
  57. The last as well as first train that started at Hamaotsu for Keihan-Yamashina.
  58. The last bus for Demachiyanagi Station leaves Hirogawara at 17:00.
  59. The last ceremony of Sakutan Toji was held in 1768 at the time of the Emperor Kokaku.
  60. The last certification of ordination records to include the name 'Hossho-ji Temple' took place in 1562 and references to the temple disappear from historical records after 1571 when the Emperor made a command forbidding Hossho-ji from being dispossessed of its land.
  61. The last chatsubo was sent to Edo, without a procession, in 1867.
  62. The last day
  63. The last days of Hiki no ama after her husband's death is unknown, and it is likely that she died somewhere before or after the Yoritomo's last known visit.
  64. The last days of the bakufu
  65. The last description about Murasaki Shikibu appears in "Shoyuki," the diary of FUJIWARA no Sanesuke, dated May 25 (lunar calendar) 1014, saying that 'as "a daughter of Tametoki, who was a governor of Echigo Province," she conveyed a message from the wife of the Retired Empress Shoshi to Sanesuke.'
  66. The last ennichi of the year are named by attaching the word "Osame no" (ending) or "Shimai" (last) to the beginning of the names.
  67. The last family head of the Kitsuregawa line, Atsuuji ASHIKAGA, died in 1983 and since then, descendants of the Hirashima Kubo line of the Ashikaga clan have continued the family rituals.
  68. The last film shown was "River of No Return."
  69. The last film, "Tetsuro no bara" (roses on the railway), used Machiko ASHITA, the star of Moulin Rouge Shinjukuza; however, film rights were sold to Toei after its dissolution.
  70. The last generation, Imperial Prince Kitashirakawanomiya Yoshihisa, was also one of those who had a short reign: he did not assume the Tendai-zasu position due to the Boshin War.
  71. The last glorious days at the Rokujo estate from spring to autumn and lady Murasaki's state of disease are depicted.
  72. The last group in the foregoing includes the castle tower that was referred to as Gosankai Yagura (Three-storied turret) when the castle was standing.
  73. The last group was widely spread in the medieval society as 'Decrepit and Go-down Story,' which had been gradually formed by Noh writers.
  74. The last half consists mainly of private poems including Koiuta (Lovers Poetry) and Zoka (Other Poetry).
  75. The last head of the Suo Ouchi clan.
  76. The last head of the clan Motoaki TAKEDA was forced by the Asakura clan to live at Ichijodani-jo Castle, but he returned to Wakasa after the Asakura clan was ruined by Nobunaga ODA in 1573.
  77. The last historical material that Otari's name can be seen was the one in New year in 764, and after this he never appeared in any historical materials.
  78. The last issue of 'Nishiki-e-hyakuji Shinbun, No. 190 was published.
  79. The last issue was 'Otsu-e' (Otsu paintings, named after the town of Otsu in Shiga Prefecture).
  80. The last king of Baekje, King Giji, formed an alliance with Japan and made Prince Buyeo Pung and King Zenko stay there as their hostages.
  81. The last letter of the train number is C for a weekday train (B for a weekend train, despite the fact that no trains run within the Biwako Line on weekends).
  82. The last lord of the domain, Iehiro UEMURA, became a governor of the domain by Hanseki Hokan (return of lands and people to the emperor) in July, 1869, and resigned from the position by Haihan-chiken (abolition of feudal domains and establishment of prefectures) in 1871, which led to abolishment of Takatori Domain.
  83. The last movies shown in the theater were "Seven Samurai" and "City Lights."
  84. The last name is Sadami.
  85. The last name, Masaki ('真先'), is also written using Chinese characters '執弓'.
  86. The last of the first part stated, 'Chant Amatsunorito no hutonoritogoto' (the Heavenly Norito Prayers and the Divination Norito Prayers), but there is no description of the contents of such norito.
  87. The last of these gods born were Izanagi and Izanami.
  88. The last official rank he received was Junii Gon Dainagon (a provisional chief councillor of state in the Junior Second Rank); the court rank he was posthumously conferred was Juichii (Junior First Rank).
  89. The last official rank he received was Junii Sangi (councillor in the Junior Second Rank).
  90. The last official rank was Jushiinoge jiju (Junior Forth Rank, Lower Grade Chamberlain) and Bizen no kuni no kami (Governor of Bizen Province).
  91. The last official rank was Jushijoshosho (Junior Fourth Rank, Upper Grade Minor Captain) and Shuri no daibu (Master of the Office of Palace Repairs).
  92. The last page of the book is inscribed with 'Nenchu gyoji chakuza (deputy of the chief retainer of annual events), painted by FUJIWARA no Nobuzane' as the author and title.
  93. The last part is called Honmon, which is described in Kuonjitsujo (久遠実成).
  94. The last part is inspired by so-called "Suminuri Tale."
  95. The last part of the poem, 'It depends on what the heart sees' is said to have added by Motoni NOMURA.
  96. The last part, which represents the age and sex of the deceased, is concluded with ink-written "reigo" (spiritual title) such as 'Ushi' for adult men and 'Toji' for adult women.
  97. The last part: `Teshimaya Aburamise' `同逮夜'
  98. The last performance in a program is rakugo, in principle, and the person who performs the last rakugo is called a tori.
  99. The last performance of homekotoba in theater was supposedly made by hokan (a professional male entertainers) of Yoshiwara in 1896 when Danjuro ICHIKAWA (the ninth head) played a role of Sukeroku at Kabuki-za theater.
  100. The last person associated with Ommyo-ryo from the Tsuchimikado family was Harue TSUCHIMIKADO, who saw through the end of Ommyo-ryo during the early part of the Meiji Period, and who was also a son of Haruo (Hareo, Haretake) TSUCHIMIKADO, who worked during the end of the Edo Period.
  101. The last person in charge of an administration tends to be undervalued in all ages and countries, and it is a pity that he could not help serving as a foil for the talented Nobunaga and Hideyoshi.
  102. The last person was FUJIWARA no Uona, a close aide of the Emperor Konin and the fifth son of Fusamae.
  103. The last poem of "Manyoshu" was made in February 759, 'Like the snow that falls on this first day of the new year, may there be ever more good things to come' (Volume 20-4516).
  104. The last portion 'イサキヨシ'denotes its Japanese reading and '易' may suggest that this reading goes back to "Zhouyi" (The Book of I-Ching, the first book ever written in Chinese).
  105. The last position of the 52 ranks for Bosatsu training, Bosatsu in Tokaku rank, gets this rank by overcoming Mumyo, abidya, of Ippon.
  106. The last prominent play that remained was "Kanadehon Chushingura."
  107. The last rau-ya opened in front of the Senso-ji Temple and closed around the year 2000.
  108. The last reason in particular implies that the Takeda clan did not consider a war with the Oda clan.
  109. The last record of Korokan is the description that 李居簡, a merchant from the Northern Sung dynasty, transcribed a sutra in Korokan in 1091.
  110. The last record on Shigekuni in "Azuma Kagami" is the article of December 15 (in old calendar), 1194, recording allocation of horses to welcome Buddhist priests.
  111. The last record on the history of the estate of Shimogamo-jinja Shrine was made in 1547 describing Nagamoto JINBO encouraging people in neighboring provinces to pay local taxes for god.
  112. The last regent Moritoki HOJO and Toko AKAHASHI, the lawful wife of Takauji ASHIKAGA, were his grandchildren.
  113. The last scene, where Taketoki played by Mifune was shot one arrow after another, was not a special effect, but a real action in which a specialist of Toshiya (long-range archery) of Sanjusangendo Temple really shot arrows at Mifune.
  114. The last section is called 'Thirty Poems for Singing' and contains 30 poems.
  115. The last sentence has been altered several times.
  116. The last serving is eaten in the way the diner favors the most among 1 to 3.
  117. The last statement on Azuma Kagami
  118. The last tanka he read is thought to be "A brave man made a pledge of loyalty to the Emperor for seven generations and kept his pledge."
  119. The last three volumes were dispersed and soon lost, but in 1078 Saisen, a priest in the Ninna-ji Temple, edited the posthumous writings into a three-volume book called 'Shoku Shoryoshu Hoketsusho.'
  120. The last to be born was Kazamotsuwakenooshio-no-kami.
  121. The last train starting from Tsuruga station at night ran as a rapid train, but according to the timetable revision on March 14, 2009, it was changed to a local train and the service in the ghost station was largely improved.
  122. The last two strokes of "是"were long.
  123. The last type was land called sanden (deteriorated rice fields), not qualified for myoden because farmers lacked the ability to bear zatsueki due to poor harvests.
  124. The last work by 'Tokatsu' was "Kessen Kojinyama," which was directed by Shigeru KANEDA and Rinzo OTOMO starring Ryunosuke TSUKIGATA; it was distributed by Takamura's 'Takarazuka Kinema' and released on December 31, 1932.
  125. The last work was "Ojosan Ronin" (Lady Masterless Samurai) directed by Kichiro TSUJI, starring Ryutaro OKI and Fujiko FUKAMIZU, and was released on January 28, 1937 distributed by Nikkatsu.
  126. The last year's omamori and hamaya, and so on, are dedicated to the shrine or temple to be burned.
  127. The late 11th century: 'Ura Shimako Den' (a biography of Ura Shimako), collected in "Honcho Shinsen Den" (Lives of Japanese Spirit Immortals)
  128. The late 8th century saw the foundation of Mono-jo Castle, Iji-jo Castle and Kakubetsu-jo Castle.
  129. The late Edo period
  130. The late Edo period: Urasaki Kengyo who adapted Kyoryu tegotomono (Kyoto-style chamber music) to Soh music, Yaezaki Kengyo and Mitsuzaki Kengyo
  131. The late Heian period
  132. The late Ise Nyudo can be identified as Josho, who is believed to have died between the Shocho era (1428) and the Eikyo era (1429-1440).
  133. The late Yaemon HIGASHIYAMA in Najio-mura village, Arima-gun, Settsu Province, Hyogo Prefecture
  134. The late shugodai, Naganori YUSA's relative.
  135. The late stage of Mikkyo
  136. The later Emperor Saga resumed events, and they came to be held at the Imperial palace and nobles' residences; the Fujiwara clan, who wielded power, floated a boat on the river following Chinese custom.
  137. The later Heian period
  138. The later departure of the Southern Yangtze Army coincided with the period of typhoon attacks, and the army was almost destroyed before it joined the other.
  139. The later increase in devotion to Amitabha and the spread of pessimism due to decadent-age theory during the latter part of the Heian period led to the construction of an Amitabha hall at Hokai-ji Temple.
  140. The later research revealed that it was probably steamed and then grilled, rather than cooked and pressed, and closer to chimaki (a rice dumpling).
  141. The later stages
  142. The later syncretism of Shinto and Buddhism led to the construction of a guardian god shrine within the temple grounds.
  143. The later volumes were serially published and the series was completed in 1976 when the seventeenth was published.
  144. The later years
  145. The later years' entries took a form of booklet, and these years corresponded to the years when Sanetaka left politics and became a priest (in 1516), which makes us imagine that Sanetaka came to consider a diary not a family record but a memorandum.
  146. The latest description was done in 1606.
  147. The latest figures from 2007 show a record 8,340,000 foreign visitors to Japan.
  148. The latest one occurred on May 5, 1993 and inflicted significant damage (to be described later in further details).
  149. The latest piece was most likely written in the 13th century or later.
  150. The latest research suggests that the Qing Dynasty (the Ming Dynasty) had advanced oceanic technology.
  151. The latter appears in a family tree of the Otomo family and seems to reflect that Chikayoshi later changed his family name from Nakahara to Fujiwara.
  152. The latter area constitutes a doma.
  153. The latter bamboo was designed later in history than the former.
  154. The latter basin intends that men can urinate more easily.
  155. The latter book can be said to be the first book on the history of Chinese philosophy, and is still treated as a must for students of Ming-period Confucianism.
  156. The latter case is further divided between times when the palms are joined exactly at first and then slid half way through; and another time when the palms are not precisely joined from beginning to end.
  157. The latter criticized Shushi-gaku's 'Chisen gyogo' (roughly, recognition first, and practice should follow)' and praised Yomeigaku's 'Chigyo goitsu' (roughly, recognition and practice at the same time).
  158. The latter ends up being punished with his men by the main character and his colleagues as a matter of course, and the former is also destined to be imposed a severe punishment later.
  159. The latter gokenin samurai retainers were organized on province allegiances and called 'kuni gokenin' (lit. provincial retainers).
  160. The latter half
  161. The latter half begins with her parting with Sukemori, who was fleeing from Kyoto with his clan in July and August 1183, and describes her days of being solely immersed in reminiscences of Sukemori after he was sent to the ocean's bottom at the battle of Dannoura following the fall of the Taira family
  162. The latter half consists of old folklore including poems whose theme is an encounter with others through tragic love, separation, reunion and so on, having strong characteristics of narrative elements.
  163. The latter half is about the incidents which Sadayo actually experienced from the late Northern and Southern Dynasties (Japan) to the early Muromachi period.
  164. The latter half is also referred to as 'chidori no bu' (chidori section), in which both koto and kyokyu start an indication of a chirp of a chidori, gradually pick up the tempo, and show a pure musical progress to the climax departing from a depiction of a scene.
  165. The latter half is the extortion by Yosaburo at Izumiya.
  166. The latter half of the Edo period
  167. The latter half of the Heian period
  168. The latter half of the Muromachi period was the Sengoku period (period of warring states) when warfare broke out all over Japan, making some villagers decide to build moats around their settlements in order to protect themselves from assaults.
  169. The latter half, called 'Eshakudan,' praises seven high priests of India, China, and Japan who properly propagated the teaching mentioned above.
  170. The latter has met the criticism that such a form of texts would have been re-edited by later redactors to justify the title.
  171. The latter holds rengakai such as Fukagawa Bashoan (the hut in Fukagawa in which Basho lived), and composes renga by traditional master and renju (people who attend the party to compose poetry).
  172. The latter image form is found in Honzon for Gumonji-ho and the National Treasure image owned by the Tokyo National Museum has this form.
  173. The latter in particular also quotes Sukeyuki's book-end notes, which also appear in the three volume texts.
  174. The latter is described in Moso-ryo shuge koki (Ancient commentaries on the codes regarding mourning and funeral), as the ancestor of Asobibe.
  175. The latter is eaten by placing it in a small saucer having soy sauce prepared beforehand (it is often said that the surface of topping should be dipped in soy sauce, and this is because if the rice side is dipped in soy sauce, the rice may lose shape, and such rice looks messy).
  176. The latter is embroidered gold Reisi on five colored auspicious clouds brocade, hung on a pole and put up on the south side of Gessho toban (the flag with silver moon embroidered).
  177. The latter is not used any more because its tradition has not been carried on, but the former developed later and had increased the number of its variety in China and Japan and many are still played even today.
  178. The latter is particular to the "Sunshoan-shikishi" and shows indescribable composure in a simple naturalness.
  179. The latter is probably correct, and it seems that he belonged to Western Camp same as his younger brother Nobuyoshi and he lost his territory.
  180. The latter is sometimes called 'gomokuinari.'
  181. The latter is specifically referred to as "wayo to others."
  182. The latter is widely accepted these days (it is also said Naomasa was determined to fight against Yoshihiro's army from the beginning of the battle).
  183. The latter iwa yamagasa of the Kanda Yamagasa Festival differs in appearance from the former iwa yamagasa.
  184. The latter learned Western studies by associating with scholars of Western studies like Gentaku OTSUKI, and left many valuable books, such as the introduction of "Rangaku-kaitei" (a guide to foreign languages), "Taisei-yochizusetsu" (a foreign topography), and "Kokon-senka-kagami" (a reference book of coins).
  185. The latter meaning covers a very wide category from customs relating to general daily life including clothing, food and housing, entertainment, moral and religion, to a social structure including politics and economy.
  186. The latter means an unexpected change in color during a firing of pottery.
  187. The latter of the two adopted sons was decided to become a priest under the auspices of Cloisterd Imperial Prince Kakusho in Ninna-ji Temple, Imperial Prince Shigehito was thought to assume the throne.
  188. The latter one (town language) can be further divided into details according to occupations and areas of the speakers.
  189. The latter one is also called "Shin (New) takanazuke."
  190. The latter one, especially, is often mixed up with the birth of Kamowakeikazuchi no Mikoto, leading to the spread of the story that his father was Oyamakui no Kami of Matsuo-taisha Shrine.
  191. The latter painting only won the Third Prize of Virtuosity.
  192. The latter part
  193. The latter part of 'Kijin (畸人)' is associated with a part of Daisoshi-hen.
  194. The latter part of the Edo period
  195. The latter part of the Meiji period and the Taisho period
  196. The latter part of the Showa period
  197. The latter part of the book describes the mental attitude as a tea practitioner as the 'ten elements of preparedness for tea practitioners', in which the concept of 'once-in-a-lifetime encounter' is included.
  198. The latter peddlers walked around to buy paper wastes, ashes in furnace, used clothes, old umbrellas, and residues of melted candle wax.
  199. The latter period
  200. The latter received special sales permission by Yoshimune at a time when publication of legal books was strictly prohibited.
  201. The latter section
  202. The latter story of SHIRAKAWA is based on the following:
  203. The latter theory consists of two different opinions: a descendant of Emperor Gotoba, and a descendant of Emperor Uda.
  204. The latter theory of originating from Busshari already appeared in a description in Hizoki (an early Shingon text) that 'each grain of rice is called shari in India. Busshari also looks like a grain of rice. Therefore, it is called shari.'
  205. The latter took the standpoint of forming the Togoku government by cooperation with the Imperial Court or by coming under its jurisdiction.
  206. The latter two views casting doubt on the genealogical tables in which the name of Tanemitsu appears consider Hikogoro KOKUBUN who accompanied the shogun to be the Kokubun clan of Shimousa Province.
  207. The latter type includes many pieces of tegotomono by jiuta, and a large number of pieces fall under this type.
  208. The latter type includes the round fan drum, and is used by the Nichiren sect.
  209. The latter type is exclusively called "Reito-Nama-Udon" (frozen fresh Udon noodles).
  210. The latter type is flat and cone-shaped with a stem at its center.
  211. The latter was a group on the side of Ministry of Education, which included Fenollosa and Tenshin OKAKURA who later found Tokyo School of Fine Arts together in 1889.
  212. The latter was also enlarged, and it turned out to be "Irohajirui sho" (a dictionary written by Tadakane TACHIBANA during the Heian period) (伊呂波字類抄) which consisted of ten volumes of books.
  213. The latter was better in terms of location, comparatively.
  214. The latter was called the omemie-ishi (privileged doctor).
  215. The latter was recorded over the course of fifty years (1527 - 1576), and it was reported by court nobles, daimyo (Japanese territorial lord) in the Sengoku period, and Nobutsuna KAMIIZUMI in detail.
  216. The latter was written especially for Chusha ICHIKAWA the Seventh, who was bad at dancing.
  217. The latter way implies that the regime watched out for the rise of the land-owning class who owned lands but never cultivated them.
  218. The latter way to tie the men himo string is also used in the naginata.
  219. The latter were seen in ceremonies held in shrines, some of which have been excavated in remains, or in the administration of the ancient times, in particular by Himiko (first known ruler of Japan), who is said to have offered prayers and given fortune telling herself.
  220. The latter, however, doesn't call himself 'the second,' and therefore both are correctly known as just 'Kanshi MATSU.'
  221. The latter, however, is also near an area regarded as a stage of "Tokaido Yotsuya Kaidan" (Tokaido Yotsuya Ghost Stories).
  222. The launch of the forest for field practice (the second period)
  223. The launch site and the target were settled, respectively.
  224. The lavatory basin in those days was a large bottle and was often used by putting a large wooden frame or board over it.
  225. The lavatory is of the type that collects the human waste.
  226. The lavatory made from earthenware looks like a slipper and the rounded and protruded head part is called kinkakushi (mantle or hood on a urinal, squat-toilet).
  227. The lavatory was also set up over a small river (kawa), which is said to be the word origin for kawaya (lavatory).
  228. The laver, a British variety, has been used as a food in South Wales, UK, since long ago.
  229. The lavish ceremony she threw in 1285 for the ninetieth birthday celebration of her mother Sadako (Jugo - an honorary rank next to the Empress) is described in "Musukagami" (The Clear Mirror).
  230. The law aimed to subordinate the power of temples and shrines into the national polity.
  231. The law at that time required the submission of a designated amount of tax to pass the Zuryo-koka-sadame (criteria to determine if one is eligible for employment) to be assigned to an official government post, and Yoshiie's rank remained unchanged.
  232. The law can be said to be unique due to the fact that it was ratified in the form of an imperial sanction by the Emperor that was ordered by the bakufu (The word 'taiho' is also said to imply the meaning, 'a significant law enacted by both the bakufu and the Imperial Court').
  233. The law denied the interests of influential families, including Enryaku-ji Temple, minimizing the taxation by the Imperial court and other parties.
  234. The law established and promulgated as the permanent code - cited by Empress Genmei, Emperor Shomu, and Empress Koken.
  235. The law established for the first time in the reign of Emperor Kanmu or later
  236. The law is written in classical Chinese and consists of 17 Articles.
  237. The law of Funeral:
  238. The law of Ieyasu was the ancestral law, changing it could be regarded as a treasonable act which insulted Ieyasu and the Shogunate in the Confucian and conservative point of view.
  239. The law of the Edo Shogunate was originally the law of the Matsudaira clan of Mikawa Province from the Sengoku period.
  240. The law of the domain (bunkokuho) which the Imagawa clan established during the Warring States period (Japan) was also called "Imagawa Kana Mokuroku."
  241. The law prescribes that among them, the important things are allowed to be designated as important intangible cultural properties.
  242. The law promulgated by Constantinus I in 325 not only ordained the half-slave status of colonus but also guaranteed the right of lawsuit in court.
  243. The law provided major restrictions to government-approved prostitution by abolishing forced apprenticeship.
  244. The law recognized the right of samurais who were employed to serve the provincial constables (hanzei beneficiaries) to divide all customs and taxes on the manors equally with Honjo on a permanent basis, except for customs and taxes on the lands of the Imperial family, temples and shrines, and regent to the emperor.
  245. The law recommended once again to describe age by the Western style.
  246. The law repealed hanzei that had been implemented on territories owned by the Emperor, the Retired Emperor and Sekken-ke (families which produced the Regent and the Chief Adviser to the Emperor) as well as on Ichien Chigyo territories (lands of nobles that were managed by honjo (proprietor of a manor) with full title) with a temple or shrine for a honjo.
  247. The law that ratified "Hanzei" is called the hanzei law.
  248. The law to encourage the allotment of farmland, which was issued in 902, was a prominent example of the return to the Ritsuryo system and the law was the last policy to carry out the allotment of farmland.
  249. The law was enacted by the Omi Chotei in 668, and is therefore called "Omi-chotei-no-ryo" (The Administrative Code of the Omi Court) or "Omi-Ryo."
  250. The law was issued on March 31, 1906 and revised on August 5, 1920.
  251. The law was not revised throughout the Edo period.
  252. The law was one of the special city construction laws which were established during those days.
  253. The lawful wife is the daughter Tomiko, of Kiyoshi MATSUURA, Hirado Domain, and his lawful wife Fudeko (daughter of Shigehide SHIMAZU).
  254. The lawful wife of Imperial Prince Fushimi no miya Kunitaka was his daughter.
  255. The lawful wife of Yoshikage is a daughter of Tokifusa HOJO.
  256. The lawful wife was the daughter of so-and-so SHIBATA (the adopted daughter of Masanao INABA).
  257. The lawful wives of the Ashikaga clan had been selected from the Hino family since the marriage of Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA, and Keijuin was the first lawful wife from Sekke (line of regents and advisers).
  258. The lawn that stretches south from the pond is where a palace was erected for the Emperor's Visit in the Kanei Period, and this side is the primary front of the garden.
  259. The laws and ordinances of the Muromachi bakufu and Bunkokuho (law warring lords enforced in their own domain) also adopted the Nenkiho to have limits of 20 years.
  260. The lawsuits over troubles related to the family names were exclusively entrusted to the newly established post, Tokibe.
  261. The lawyers in Sendai had been aware of that from the first public trial, but they did not mention it because they knew it would soon reach the statute of limitations for those misdemeanors and wanted to draw out the trial.
  262. The layer over the scorched soil (the layer belonging to the period of Nagahide NIWA)
  263. The layer under the scorched soil (the part belonging to the period of Mitsuhide AKECHI)
  264. The layout and number of these elements vary according to the sect to which it belongs, as well as to the era of its construction.
  265. The layout discovered at these sites suggests that the moat was for defending the village.
  266. The layout from the entrance to the chapel and to the altar followed the conventions of Western church architecture, and a considerably larger width over length was considered much more desirable.
  267. The layout of Edo is evident on the map as the shogunal, shinpan (Tokugawa's relatives), fudai daimyo, tozama daimyo, hatamoto and townspeople are positioned inside and outside a "の" shaped moat stretching from Ote-mon Gate to Sukiya-bashi Bridge.
  268. The layout of Tenryu-ji Temple is contrary to the general layout of Zen temple grounds that face south with major buildings aligned along the north-south axis.
  269. The layout of pillars in remains from the Yayoi Period is similar to that of taisha-zukuri style buildings, and so it is considered that the taisha-zukuri style developed out of takayukashiki-soko (raised-floor houses).
  270. The layout of pillars in remains from the Yayoi Period is similar to that of the shinmei-zukuri style buildings, and so it is considered that the shinmei-zukuri style developed out of takayukashiki-soko in this period.
  271. The layout of the castle structures belong to the "Rinkaku style" in which Honmaru is surrounded by Ninomaru in four directions; However, Honmaru is positioned slightly to the west from the center.
  272. The layout of the temple can be confirmed in a manuscript in the Edo period.
  273. The layout of the temple stand out the location of the east and west pagodas (seven-storied pagodas), which were considerably detached from the Kondo and located outside Nandai-mon gate (on the south of the temple's precinct).
  274. The layout of these architectural buildings completely differed from each province.
  275. The layout of this temple is referred to as 'The Yakushi-ji Temple style arrangement of temple buildings,' arranging Kon-do Hall in the center of the precincts, two pagodas in the east and west separately in front of the Kon-do Hall and Kodo Hall behind the Kon-do Hall, with cloisters surrounding these entire structures.
  276. The layout shows that a men's bath is situated on the left side (M) and a women's bath is situated on the right (F).
  277. The layout was based on MINAMOTO no Toru's Kawarano-in and other real mansions such as the Higashi Sanjo-dono Palace and the Tsuchimikado-dono Palace.
  278. The lead conspirators were FUJIWARA no Narichika, Saiko and Shunkan, and Narichika's son, FUJIWARA no Naritsune, who was Norimori's son-in-law.
  279. The lead contained in this miscellaneous was 2 to 3%, which means that its containment was larger than keicho-gin, and a large amount of lead must have remained by cupellating method to seperate silver and bronze, a nanban (Western Europe) -style cupellating method.
  280. The lead singer of Hoobastank.
  281. The leader Zuizan was forced to commit seppuku (suicide by disembowelment), and other party members were sentenced to death.
  282. The leader and the fireworks licensee of a parading group are required to wear a blue and red cross brace, respectively.
  283. The leader of Kamakura bakufu.
  284. The leader of Toshi (Toji) had also been elected from among the five families.
  285. The leader of the Ryuteki flute players in the composition, called Ondo or Shukan, takes charge of this solo performance.
  286. The leader of the monks during these periods is called "shuso."
  287. The leader of the religious school is called Hossu (high priest), and the present Hossu is the 26th Hossu Koken OTANI (also called Monnyo).
  288. The leader of the war, Chao HUANG, was originally a trafficker of salt.
  289. The leader was succeeded as the third by Donyu the first son of Jokei.
  290. The leader, Retired Emperor Gotoba, as well as the retired emperors and imperial princes related to him were sent into exile, while Emperor Chukyo was deposed and many of the nobles and samurai of the imperial faction were executed.
  291. The leaders at that time were afraid of the revival of the government by the shogunate if statesmen acquired the supreme command,
  292. The leaders of Shigakko, SHINOHARA, Gunpei FUCHIBE, Shiro IKEBE (retainer of the Satsuma Domain), and Shuichiro KONO discussed countermeasures and sent Kohei SAIGO, Takamori's fourth younger brother, to Takamori, who went on a hunting in Konejime.
  293. The leaders of kakushi nenbutsu, including Zenran, are called "zen chishiki" (kalyaana-mitra, a Sanskrit word which means a person who offers spiritual friendship and guidance), and they can read "Gosho" (secret books) and hold the rituals of kakushi nenbutsu.
  294. The leaders of the Jinja-Honcho took this occasion to make public requests to restore State Shinto.
  295. The leaders of the domain administration intended to adopt a member of the Himeji Domain's lord family, which was relatively rich in those days, with a dowry in order to solve the domain's financial distress.
  296. The leaders of the movement were former chief retainers of Tottori Domain and a castellan of Yonago-jo castle, 荒尾成勲, Heibei SAKAGUCHI (founder), Haruhiko ENDO, 清太 KONISHI, Mosaburo NOSAKA, 小倉直人 and Shigeo KADOWAKI, and they were prominent figures in Yonago district.
  297. The leaders were killed one after another, and Harumochi was also killed in Sagami Province where he had escaped to.
  298. The leading Bosatsu of these were Jogyo, Muhengyo, Jogyo and Anryugyo and they are considered to guard the Buddhism in the mappo (the latter days of Buddhism) days after the death of Shaka.
  299. The leading Ninjobon books are "Shunshoku umegoyomi" (Spring-Color Plum Calendar) and "Harutsugedori" written by Shunsui TAMENAGA.
  300. The leading actor and director of Makino Productions named Ryutaro NAKANE also left the company.
  301. The leading area for soba in the Kansai district is Izushi-cho, Toyooka City, Hyogo Prefecture (Izushi-jo Castle town) and its 'Izushi soba' served on a plate is well-known.
  302. The leading character who sells stones in a riverside reads a book, "The complete collection of haiku of Seigetsu, a wandering haiku poet," which he was forcibly lent by YAMAI (a pun on a word of Yamai which means disease), the owner of a secondhand bookstore, who pretends to be a sick person, walks unsteadily and idles away his time.
  303. The leading figure among prominent leaders with a Kabane title Omi took the position of Oomi.
  304. The leading figures in these poetic efforts were Makoto OKA, Saiichi MARUYA, Tsuguo ANDO and Jun ISHIKAWA; they used to hold gatherings to create kasen (36-verse poems) together.
  305. The leading numbers are serial numbers.
  306. The leading people are Keibun MATSUMURA, his younger brother, Toyohiko OKAMOTO from Mizue Village in Bicchu Province, Gito SHIBATA from Bizen Province, Kaisen ODA from Akamagaseki in Nagato Province.
  307. The leading person was called "daibusshi" (master sculptors).
  308. The leading poets in the anthology are MINAMOTO no Tsunenobu and Toshiyori (father and son), and FUJIWARA no Akisue from Rokujo Toke (the Rokujo Fujiwara family).
  309. The leading products are bags made with thick cloth of cotton or hemp called Hanpu (sailcloth).
  310. The leading researcher of the goshi, Motoi KIMURA defines goshi as having the following 4 characteristics:
  311. The leaf color is somewhat dark, and it has short, rather broad leaves.
  312. The leaf edges helps tell the sakaki from the hisakaki.
  313. The leaf features indented biserrate margins.
  314. The leaf is approximately 10 to 15 centimeters long.
  315. The leaflets are soft, shiny and oval-shaped.
  316. The leafstalks are eaten as aroid.
  317. The learning of Gan Gen (Yen Yuan) was widely spread by his disciple, Ri Kyo, and was called the Gan Ri school.
  318. The learning of Keisho in former Han was specially restricted to only one classic, respecting the school, and following the rules and interpretations of the school told by the teacher, word for word (A study on Confucian Classics where the literature is divided into phrases, chapters and sections and their meanings or abstracts are lectured and explained).
  319. The learning of O Shujin became the Yomei school (Yoko school), and grew in popularity.
  320. The learning of Riku Kyuen was honored by O Shujin in the Ming Dynasty, and was included in the genealogy of Shin school (Mind school) (Riku-O Shin school (Riku-O Mind school)).
  321. The learning which flourished in this period was Xuanxue (Neotaoism) based on the thought of Laozi and Zhuangzi and "I Ching" (Classic of Changes), and some wrote annotations for Ju-kyo Keisho from the Xuanxue side.
  322. The least serious level was a case of leading less than a prescribed number of people and not doing harm.
  323. The leather sleeve covering the sword originates from a tool used by samurai when they traveled a long distance, used to protect the sheath from dirt and damage by placing the tool along the whole length of the sheath; the wrinkle on the surface of the tool resembles the skin of a toad, and as such it is called hikihada (skin of toad).
  324. The leather used is bull leather and the part struck with the plectra is reinforced often by laminating deerskin.
  325. The leaves and blossoms open out at the same time.
  326. The leaves and stems with particular aroma are eaten.
  327. The leaves are opposite phyllotaxis, oval-shaped, acuminate, and tinged in green or red.
  328. The leaves are shaped like arrowheads.
  329. The leaves of Genus Cerasus are mostly oval with serrated edges.
  330. The leaves of Oshima-zakura are used to produce the edible sakuraba that is used to wrap sakura-mochi.
  331. The leaves of cherry trees turn to fall colors in the autumn.
  332. The leaves of oshima-zakura are used to produce sakuraba because they contain more coumarin than those of other cherry trees.
  333. The leaves used are those of the Oshima cherry (Prunus speciosa), which are soft and have few hairs, which have been salted.
  334. The lecture on Shoki and the old interpretation of Shoki
  335. The lecture room in Suekawa Memorial Hall
  336. The lecture room, located on the western side of the first floor in the memorial hall, is mid-sized, with a capacity of 185 persons, and is used for the Saturday courses by Ritsumeikan as well as for symposiums, for lecture meetings and for explanation meetings.
  337. The lecturer was FUJIWARA no Harumi.
  338. The lecturer was O no Hitonaga.
  339. The lecturer was O no Yasumaro.
  340. The lecturer was SUGANO no Takahira (or SHIGENO no Sadanushi).
  341. The lecturer was TACHIBANA no Nakato.
  342. The lecturer was YATABE no Kinmochi.
  343. The lecturer was YOSHIBUCHI no Chikanari.
  344. The left also asserted that there is only a fine line between a lunatic and a sage.
  345. The left and right of the room were also clearly divided.
  346. The left column of the right flank drove the government army out of Iwasakihara to Mt. Kuzuhara, whereas the center troop retreated due to the lack of ammunition.
  347. The left flank
  348. The left hand holds a gallipot while the right hand is giving a unique hand gesture as if shading the gallipot.
  349. The left hand is drooping and bent slightly forward at the elbow in such a way that the back of the statue's hand faces the onlookers, holding a water jar.
  350. The left is nearer to Tokyo, while the right is farther from Tokyo.
  351. The left one is called 'Yunde no Kusazuri' (lower body armor for the shooting arm), 'Tachikake no Kusazuri' (lower body armor for sword-hanging) or 'Imuke no Kusazuri' (lower body armor for shooting), while the right one is called 'Waidate no Kusazuri' (lower body armor for shoulder shield).
  352. The left platoon of the 5th company of the Hoyoku-tai troop and the 2nd company of the Kanjo-tai troop fought back, but were defeated and retreated to Ishikawauchi.
  353. The left shoulder is not struck because kesa (Buddhist stole) is draped over it.
  354. The left side is considered the northern portion, while the right side is considered the southern portion.
  355. The left side is considered the western portion, while the right side is considered the east portion.
  356. The left side of the Oi-gawa (Hozu-gawa) River where Umaji-cho, Chitose-cho, Kawarabayashi-cho and Asahi-cho are located is called Kawa-higashi and is an alluvial fan of the Atago mountain range; the Nanatani-gawa and Mitsumata-gawa Rivers, taking water from the range, are steep and said to have been frequently flooded.
  357. The left side throws outward and the right side was pulled in.
  358. The left sleeve is called "Imuke-no-Sode" (sleeve of shooting direction) while the right sleeve is called "Mete-no-sode" (sleeve of horse controlling hand), the left sleeve, which is facing the enemy, is made stronger.
  359. The left statue is a standing statue of Thousand Armed Kannon (boat-shaped halo, stone, hanniku-bori); the middle statue is a seated figure of Hijiri Kannon (stone, maru-bori [three dimensional sculpture]); the right statue is a seated figure of Fudo-myoo (Acala, one of the Five Wisdom Kings) (flame-shaped halo, stone, atsuniku-bori); and they have worn away.
  360. The left team
  361. The left team was dressed in warm colors, ranging from purple to orange at the time, and in big events, the designs of costumes of assistant menowarawa (girls) and of writing paper for wrapping items were also unified in colors ranging from reddish purple to red.
  362. The left wing was led by Yamagata and Naito and the right wing comprised fine and brave warriors like Baba, Sanada brothers and Tsuchiya.
  363. The left-hand Maemigoro and the left-hand Ushiromigoro, back main panel, seamlessly constitute a piece of cloth.
  364. The left-hand side of the Chinese character "伴" represents a person, and this Chinese character becomes "?" (Hei) if the right-hand side is slightly modified.
  365. The leftover soup stock of boiled fish, etc., can be reused to give it a pleasing flavor.
  366. The legacy of the Shorin-zu folding screen decorated with a painting of a pine forest is clouded in uncertainty (the theory is that it is not a finished work, but a preliminary sketch created for the folding screen), yet it is a novel work and it is hard to believe that it was created 400 years ago.
  367. The legal code was simply called "Shikijo" or "Shikimoku" but was later called "Goseibai-shikimoku" meaning the criteria used in lawsuits.
  368. The legal efforts did not reach a decision for as long as three years and Tadatomo in trouble thus sought a decision from bakufu, attempting to settle the matter.
  369. The legal interpretation is that a relic before being unearthed is a 'hidden treasure' in accordance with the Civil Codes, but once it is unearthed or picked up, it is regarded as a 'found article.'
  370. The legal name in the ordinance is like the above-mentioned, but in general it is commonly called Nishikyogoku yakyujo (baseball park).
  371. The legal position of the 'World Expo. Guesthouse,' is different from the State Guest Houses under the Cabinet Office mentioned above.
  372. The legal professions
  373. The legal wife of Asano Takumi no Kami.
  374. The legation was burnt down (because of fire set by the minister himself) and dozens of Japanese were killed (Jingo Incident).
  375. The legation was completely burned down and more than thirty Japanese people died, provoking antipathy to Korea and China.
  376. The legend
  377. The legend also says that he was enshrined in present-day Mishima-taisha Shrine (Mishima City, Shizuoka Prefecture) after producing 10 islands together with the god of Mt. Fuji.
  378. The legend behind each of the Jingi (the Three Sacred Treasures)
  379. The legend does not appear in Sanzo of the Kyoron-ritsu, and it is believed that it was devised to compete with Kyoso Hanjaku (evaluation of sutras) and their verifications of other sects when the Zen Sect was first established.
  380. The legend has some variant traditions, but its basic story is as follows:
  381. The legend holds that the dokku was a drum to which poison was applied, and that when the drum was beaten, all the people hearing the sound would die; in the same way, the teachings of Buddha are to eliminate the three poisons of avarice, anger and ignorance among people.
  382. The legend holds that, Aritsuna, who had been pursued in Kamakura, took refuge in a limestone cave called "Genzokutsu" at the Nakashiobara hot springs so as to make a comeback.
  383. The legend is outlined in the anthology and, the sect is said to have begun exaggerating the legend.
  384. The legend most likely stems from these features as well.
  385. The legend of Anchin and Kiyohime has been handed down in Kii Province.
  386. The legend of Chujo-Hime had been adopted by Noh (traditional masked dance-drama), Joruri (dramatic narrative chanted to a samisen accompaniment) and Kabuki (traditional drama performed by male actors) with variously embroidered from medieval times to recent times, and gradually modified into a story of 'stepchild abuse.'
  387. The legend of Hashihaka
  388. The legend of Heike no Ochudo has been passed down in many places in Japan.
  389. The legend of Ogurihangan and the Princess Terute (Terutehime) remaining in Chosho-in Temple (Fujisawa City)
  390. The legend of Okiku in Amagasaki City
  391. The legend of Seijo
  392. The legend of Tenjin (heavenly gods) and the local belief concerning it (Tenjin worship).
  393. The legend of Wani did not exist in Korea.
  394. The legend of Yoshitsune, which had already been popular as the hero of a tragedy, was recreated with an excellent narrative and became a huge hit.
  395. The legend of Yoto Kogitune maru
  396. The legend of a fox who bought cotton caps
  397. The legend of his macropenis has been so persistent that a kind of ground beetles, which can be found in the mountains of Osaka and Nara and have an extremely big penis compared to the length of body, were therefore named 'Dokyo Osamushi.'
  398. The legend of his taking the shape of an iron rat is known through the "Heike Monogatari" (The Tale of the Heike) and "Taiheiki" (The Record of the Great Peace).
  399. The legend of the Mt. Hiei conspiracy
  400. The legend of the Tanabata Festival, handed down in East Asia in Japan and China, says it is the Milky Way that separates the Weaver Star (the Lyre's Vega) and the Cowherd Star (the Eagle's Altair).
  401. The legend of the Weaver and the Cowherd first appeared in "The Nineteen Old Poems," compiled during the Han period and selected in "Bunsen (literature)" (Selected Literature), but its relationship to July 7 is not clear.
  402. The legend of the loyal fox subject
  403. The legend of the temple has it that the temple was founded by Prince Shotoku.
  404. The legend of the temple says that this was originally a hermitage of the Buddhist priest Genpin, who did not like earthly affairs and moved to the foot of the mountain called Miwa, despite the fact that he was trusted greatly by the Emperor Kanmu and the Emperor Saga.
  405. The legend says when a boy touches the stone, he will become a powerful man.
  406. The legend such as this is well-known.
  407. The legend surrounding Gyogi founding the temple is questionable, but the temple was originally just a small hall where Kannon was enshrined.
  408. The legend that Basho composed the haiku that reads, 'Matsushima, Ah! Matsushima! Matsushima,' is a fabrication concocted by modern people.
  409. The legend that Kukai secluded himself in the Mikurodo caves at Muroto-misaki Cape to complete Kokuzo Gumonji-ho is well known, and Nichiren also worshiped Kokuzo Bosatsu for 21 days when he started to follow the teachings of Buddha at the age of twelve.
  410. The legendary magazine "Kitan Club," that publishes works of famous writers such as Oniroku DAN and Shozo NUMA, had regularly published articles written by an author who was a fanatic of women's sumo wrestling called 'metomi.'
  411. The legends are also said to be from the background that the Muto clan, who had governed the area since the Kamakura period, invited Noh players from Kyoto.
  412. The legends described in the Kojiki and the Nihonshoki say that Amaterasu Omikami (the Sun Goddess) granted the 'Sanshu no Jingi' (three sacred objects) to her grandson Ninigi as yorishiro (objects representative of a divine spirit) during 'Tensonkorin' where he descended to earth in order to rule over the country.
  413. The legends mention retainers such as the four loyal retainers led by WATANABE no Tsuna, from the same Saga-Genji as Yorimitsu's mother, and the strong FUJIWARA no Yasumasa, so it can be assumed that these stories reflect the fact that Yorimitsu actually had retainers.
  414. The legends of Urashima and Hagoromo (a robe of heavenly feathers), which belong to the oldest articles, are particularly unique, including Japanese poems written in Manyo-gana (an ancient Japanese writing system using Chinese characters).
  415. The legislation of Kyakushiki was developed over the ninth and the tenth century, and three major Kyakushiki (Sandai Kyakushiki) which were Kounin Kyakushiki, Jyougan Kyakushiki, and Engi Kyakushiki were compiled and edited.
  416. The legitimate child (imperial) succession theory views the code as the law that further strengthen the limitation in the succession to the children of the legal wife, excluding the succession to any of the children born out of wedlock.
  417. The legitimate child imperial succession code theory - by Mitsusada INOUE
  418. The legitimate child of Akimoto, Motokatsu HOSOKAWA (Yorinori) stayed at Osaka-jo Castle as a trusted vassal of Hideyori TOYOTOMI, and he sided with Toyotomi in Osaka no Eki (The Siege of Osaka).
  419. The legitimate child of Harumoto, Nobuyoshi HOSOKAWA served Yoshiaki ASHIKAGA.
  420. The legitimate child of Takakage was married to the daughter of Enki NAGASAKI to become a relative of Uchi-Kanrei (the head of the Tokuso Family) in order to enhance his power.
  421. The legitimate child of a fifth-generation prince without the title of "Shino" would receive the rank of Shorokuinojo (Senior Sixth Rank, Upper Grade)
  422. The legitimate child of a subject holding the rank of Ichii (First Rank) would receive the rank of Jugoinoge
  423. The legitimate child of a subject holding the rank of Jugoi (Junior Fifth Rank) would receive the rank of Juhachiinojo (Junior Eighth Rank, Upper Grade)
  424. The legitimate eldest son of Masashige KUSUNOKI.
  425. The legitimate reason of joraku by Yoshioki OUCHI was recovery of the old order, namely to revive the rule of the Ashikaga shogunate.
  426. The legitimate scriptures are Jodo sanbukyo (Three Pure Land sutras).
  427. The legitimate son Yasumasa TSUCHIMIKADO of Yasutomi TSUCHIMIKADO died of sickness before his father died.
  428. The legitimate son of Nagatoki HOJO the sixth regent of the Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  429. The legitimate son of Yorisuke was Hisasuke MITOYA.
  430. The legitimate son of Yoshimochi, Yoshikazu ASHIKAGA, had a weak construction and died soon after he became the 5th shogun.
  431. The legitimate son of the 12th shogun of the Edo bakufu, Ieyoshi (later Iesada) TOKUGAWA, had a weak construction and speech and behavior defects (thus he might have cerebral palsy).
  432. The legitimate son of the sixth family head, Tomosuke YUKI.
  433. The legitimate son: Kazunobu (Hikosaku) INUI
  434. The legs are nailed with iron spikes at three points like the crosspiece of a lid of a box.
  435. The legs sometime fall off while they are shipped because they automize when they are shocked.
  436. The legs, made from ogara (hemp reeds), matchsticks or disposable wooden chopsticks are inserted into the vegetables, which represent a horse and a cow.
  437. The length and weight are specified for each sword, i.e., in the case of men's use, a long sword is three jaku 7 sun (112.11cm) or less long (for Itto, three jaku 9 sun (118.17cm) or less long) and a short sword is two shaku (60.6cm) or less long.
  438. The length from Sechushin to the end of the sleeve at the wrist.
  439. The length from the mouthpiece to the first hole of the shinobue for happon-joshi scale songs which have a reference tone is C is almost equal to the length from the edge of the sound generator to the end of C tube recorder (28-29 cm).
  440. The length is 12.9cm to 13.3cm and the width is 12.3cm to 12.8cm.
  441. The length is 13.7cm to 13.8cm and the width is 11.8cm.
  442. The length of Chashaku varies from 17 cm to 21 cm.
  443. The length of Hari is called Harima and the direction Hariyuki or Harima direction.
  444. The length of Mitake
  445. The length of Obi to wrap over should be as long as it comes to the left hipbones when it is pulled to the front.
  446. The length of Sho, a wind instrument, is one shaku (= 30.3 cm) and seven sun (= 3.03 cm x 7), and it was a large Sho until the beginning of Kamakura period, in the thirteenth century, but it became smaller afterward.
  447. The length of Tsuitake is decided by the assumptions as follows.
  448. The length of a movie film and its edited sequence are called 'shaku' because of previously-mentioned reason.
  449. The length of a normal Wakyu is 221cm long, which is said to be the longest for a bow, in the world.
  450. The length of a shitabaki (pants) should reach to the ankle.
  451. The length of a sleeve actually refers to the vertical height of the dangling part of the sleeve (tamoto), not the length of the horizontal portion into which one puts one's arm.
  452. The length of both platforms is barely equivalent to that of three cars, and until the 1990s the exchange of a car between single-car trains and two-cars trains used to be done at this station.
  453. The length of hakama became remarkably long (naga-hakama) enough to the point of dragging and was not suited for activities.
  454. The length of its blade is about 81cm.
  455. The length of the bow is not the direct distance from end to end of the bow but measured along the curve of the bow.
  456. The length of the course: approx. 220 m
  457. The length of the curved limb of a bow - The length of the curved limb of the bow used for Toshiya was around 2.06m.
  458. The length of the dome-like roof is slightly less than that of a present-day train car, but the roof covers the entire area of the platform for Platform 1 alone.
  459. The length of the drying time depends on the weather of the day or the wind.
  460. The length of the extra sidetrack for keeping trains is equal to that of an eight-car train.
  461. The length of the fish used in chirimanjako is usually 10-40 mm, and the ones around 20 mm are popular for selling in shops.
  462. The length of the fukuro shinai also differs among schools.
  463. The length of the kiseru was able to show the rank of joro (prostitutes).
  464. The length of the kujira-jaku are used in 6 shaku fundoshi (Japanese traditional male underwear) or 3 shaku obi sash (Japanese traditional female belt), and so on.
  465. The length of the outer course is 1,894.3 meters and that of the straight is 403.7 meters.
  466. The length of the part measured on the backside of the sleeve, it is particularly called Ushirosodetsuke.
  467. The length of the part measured on the front side of the sleeve, it is particularly called Maesodetsuke.
  468. The length of the pieces of wood is called Ketayuki and their direction "ketayuki-hoko."
  469. The length of the platforms, enough to accommodate seven-car trains, is determined by the distance between the Otesuji-dori Street and Aburakake-dori Street, which are respectively located on the north and south side of the station.
  470. The length of the river is seventeen kilometers.
  471. The length of the sleeve for Western clothing' in a general Japanese expression corresponds to 'Sodehaba' for Wafuku.
  472. The length of the sleeve opening for Nagagi is generally from 20 cm to 23 cm.
  473. The length of the sleeve opening is expressed as half of the circumference length of the sleeve opening.
  474. The length of the sword is about 85 centimeters, although it varies slightly from record to record.
  475. The length of the time to pickle, and the amount of salt and vinegar for the fish seem to vary depending on each recipes.
  476. The length of the tumulus is 139 meters, and the form of the back circular part is rather oval toward the principal axis, and the front square part is long.
  477. The length of the tumulus is 210m, and the diameter of the circular part is 120m, and the width of the rectangular frontage is 105m.
  478. The length of the tumulus is 224 meters (there is a theory that the length is 250 meters).
  479. The length of the tumulus is 238 m.
  480. The length of the tumulus is estimated to be approximately 75 m.
  481. The length of these burial mounds varies in the range of 80 to 100 meters.
  482. The length reaches as long as 15m.
  483. The length varied depending upon historical age, and it had become longer ranging from eight-rank papering, six-rank papering to four-rank papering (about 0.49 m) around 1883.
  484. The lengths of Maesodetsuke and Ushirosodetsuke are generally the same, but sometimes different lengths are adopted to meet the wear's taste and physique.
  485. The lengthy romance genre became a fad.
  486. The lenient treatment policy advocates, Takayoshi KIDO, Yodo YAMAUCHI, and Shungaku MATSUDAIRA, were surprised to hear to the modified policy of Saigo, conversion from hardliner, and advocating sparing the life of Yoshinobu.
  487. The lenses were made in France, weighing five tons including the lens base, and having a focal length of 922 mm.
  488. The letter "craftsman" often appears on the inscription of mirror and means mirror craftsman.
  489. The letter 'Myo' of "Myoho" is an abbreviation of "Mimyo," which is the term mentioned in Kaikyoge (a verse to recite before intoning a sutra) of any sect of Buddhism, which reads as follows:
  490. The letter 'dai (大, big)' on (Mt. Nyoigatake), Jodo-ji Temple, Sakyo Ward is ignited at 20:00.
  491. The letter '且', which is a part of the character of '祖 (so)' as in Doso-shin indicates a penis in ancient Chinese hieroglyphic characters left on bones and tortoise carapaces and Kinbuntai (Chinese bronze inscriptions).
  492. The letter '掾' (Jo) indicates the third official of the provincial governor Kokushi, corresponding to '判官' (Jo) in the central government.
  493. The letter '掾' is read 'En' in Japanese by onyomi, the Japanese reading derived from the original Chinese pronunciation.
  494. The letter '目' for Sakan indicates the fourth rank of Kokushi, which corresponded to '主典' in the national government.
  495. The letter Tesseki wrote to Chubei to ask for support was in a cheery note saying "give us, give us, give us" with colored pictures of koban (former Japanese oval gold coin) and Kakejiku (hanging scroll) with full of humor that shows his character.
  496. The letter and vow to his homosexual partner, Gensuke KASUGA (later Masanobu KOSAKA) whom Shingen loved, in which Shingen stated his excuse for his love affairs ((1546) they are currently possessed by the Historiographical Institute of The University of Tokyo, complete with a vow to Harunobu TAKEDA), still exist.
  497. The letter angered Emperor Yodai and the Emperor said to Korokei, a diplomat, that 'if another rude letter comes from the barbarian, do not bring it to me'.
  498. The letter from Emperor Komei praised Katamori's diligent service as Kyoto Shugoshoku, and is a testimony to just how much Emperor Komei trusted Katamori.
  499. The letter in which wrote those things was given to Hisatake KATSURA, and announced that he was waiting for the time to 'make a decision.'
  500. The letter including 'questions to Wako from Emperor (of China)' which was brought in by Seisei HAI as "Koroji no shokyaku" (Chinese official in charge of entertaining important guests) was placed on Omikado (Emperor of Japan)'s desk by Abe no omi.
  501. The letter is about the renovation of Uji-bashi Bridge.
  502. The letter of 'Myo' of Myoho which is one of the Gozan no Okuribi (Bonfires on Five Mountains) on the north side of this bridge, makes the bridge appear 20% thinner.
  503. The letter of appointment issued by Ashikaga Shogun Family to appoint the chief priest of Gozan-Jissetsu (five great Zen temples and ten important temples of Rinzai sect) was also called 'Kumon' or 'Kojo.'
  504. The letter of appreciation from Nagamasa AZAI to Naosada KATAGIRI, written on August 29, the day before the castle fell, is still in existance.
  505. The letter of sozu brought by Ogimi gave Ukifune a hint that she should restore her relationship with Kaoru and return to a secular life.
  506. The letter on which Hideyoshi proved that Nene was not kind to his nephew, Hideaki, still exists.
  507. The letter reached Saigo in the morning of January 2, 1868 (in old lunar calendar).
  508. The letter says, 'I received the incense and other gifts that had been sent by differently (or that the gifts including incense arrived on the third). "
  509. The letter sent from Koga bushi in Omi Province to the bugyo (magistrate) in 1667 describes the achievement of Koganijuikke (twenty one families of Koga school) that they came as support arms and decapitated Totaro UDONO by night raid and fire-setting.
  510. The letter she wrote asking for the remaining goods of Yusei was 'Tamakaki Letter,' and is one of the rare historical manuscripts written by a peasant woman during the medieval period.
  511. The letter states that Kukai has received incense and a letter from Saejinokami; it also says, 'I have been too busy with the preparation of the coming Buddhist memorial service to read the letter or to talk to the people who delivered the letter.
  512. The letter that Kanetane wrote to Harumichi asking him to complete "Koshi-den"
  513. The letter was written in a very polite way considering that it was written for the wife of his subordinate, which was one of the few historical materials that indicate Nobunaga's sensitivity for a woman as well as the relationship between Hideyoshi and Nene.
  514. The letter, 'Eshinni Shosoku' was found at the treasure repository of Nishi Hongan-ji Temple in 1921.
  515. The letters 'Myo (妙, excellent)' and 'Hou (法, dharma)' on Mt. Nishi-yama and Mt. Higashi-yama, respectively, in Matsugasaki, Sakyo Ward are ignited at 20:10.
  516. The letters '老翁' (old man) are closely associated with Urashima Taro, who became an old man.
  517. The letters are mainly characters designed during the Edo period, and senjafuda are printed in 'Edo-hanga' (wood block prints that were produced in and around the Edo period) in the same way as nishiki-e (a colored woodblock print).
  518. The letters of '慶長通寳' was raised on it.
  519. The letters of '王賜' were inscribed with bigger strokes than the other letters, and the space between letters are wide.
  520. The letters of curse words are described in "Azuma Kagami."
  521. The letters of divorce kept by Mantoku-ji Temple (Ota City [former Ojima-machi town] Gunma Prefecture), which was a divorce temple, are called the Mantoku-ji Letter of Divorce, which are written in a unique style containing Buddhist terminology.
  522. The letters of gratitude sent by King Sho Iku in 1832 include a scroll depicting a musical performance, dance and play held at the Shimazu mansion in Shiba-Shirokane in Edo.
  523. The letters of such men as Kukai, Saicho, and FUJIWARA no Sukemasa are highly valued both for their value as ancient historical documents and as important documents in the history of calligraphy.
  524. The letters on the Okumura family's store curtain were written by Kyuraku, and still hangs at the entrance of the store.
  525. The letters on the hibukuro (burning place of toro) are valuable as clues to the calligraphy of the period.
  526. The letters say that Tadataka had apparently been approved as the heir by both himself and others.
  527. The letters that were sent to Seii TAKAHASHI, who also was a member of the assembly, have been kept as valuable historical materials about the Shinsengumi.
  528. The letters were inscribed on the iron sword with a graver, and there golden line was buried.
  529. The letters with a signature that can be read 'Ako' are as follows:
  530. The letters with fewer strokes are usually used in manuscript.
  531. The letters written by Shinran around this time were later compiled into the books of "Mattosho" (compiled by Jukaku) and "Shinran Sho'nin goshosokushu" (compiled by Zensho).
  532. The letters, '意' and '比?' in the inscription of '意冨比?' was quite similar to the way of using letters in Paekche ('?' and '跪' are the same sound).
  533. The level of its exquisiteness was admired.
  534. The level of truths revealed in the Lotus Sutra far exceeds the level of other sutras.
  535. The level of unification of 'bushidan'
  536. The level of unification of 'bushidan' during the 'tsuwamono' period
  537. The level of unity differed with the value of what could be gained by myobu submission.
  538. The level, rank and number of years served is indicated.
  539. The levels of ascetic practices with the mind of eko are divided into ten, which are called "juekoi (ten eko levels)" and are regarded as important processes of ascetic practices for enlightenment.
  540. The liaison bus from Shin-Osaka Station is convenient because the service is more often available even during times outside of busy seasons.
  541. The libraries of the House of Representatives and the House of Peers have their origins in the libraries of each respective house, as established in 1891, while the Imperial Library developed out of a bibliotheca established in 1872.
  542. The library and second-floor guest room had beautiful views of Mt. Wakakusa and Mt. Takamado; the garden was designed so that he could take a stroll when he was tired from writing.
  543. The library is, in terms of both quantity and quality, one of the leading facilities for the study of the humanities in Japan, exhibiting important domestic and foreign books that have been collected over many years; today it continues to collect and exhibit academic books and important works in various subject fields.
  544. The library of the Kyoto Imperial palace owned all the Emperor's raifuku from the period of Emperor Gosai to Emperor Komei.
  545. The library was reorganized when Doshisha University was approved under the University Ordinance, and the Doshisha Women's University Library and other libraries became independent.
  546. The library was the biggest library in Japan at that time.
  547. The license of shihandai enables one to instruct students or younger members; it depends on the school or Dojo.
  548. The license of the grand master is given from the head of the school of the accomplishments or the owner of the training hall of the martial arts.
  549. The license ranked next to Jako no ma shiko was Kinkei no ma shiko.
  550. The license was granted by the Ministry of Railways, which was also concerned about the possibility of serious competition like that which arose between Osaka and Kobe; moreover, the Shinkeihan Railway was established as a subsidiary of the Keihan Electric Railway in order to build the new line thus proposed.
  551. The licensees were held at service in Jako no ma of the Imperial Court.
  552. The lid can also be used as a tray.
  553. The lid is made of wood.
  554. The lid is put on the coffin, and after covering the coffin with white fabric, all the attendants pray.
  555. The lid was marked with the "卍" symbol.
  556. The liege homage
  557. The life and culture of Kamigata
  558. The life and customs of the common people are described with dynamic lines, and shows the characteristics of Yamato-e painting well.
  559. The life of Jianzhen (688 - 763) is described in detail in "Daiwajoden" written by Shitaku, a disciple who accompanied Jianzhen, "Todaiwajo Toseiden (The Eastern Expedition of the Great T'ang Monk)" written by OMI no Mifune based on "Daiwajoden," and "Tempyo no Iraka" by Yasushi INOUE, among others.
  560. The life of Ryoma
  561. The life of Sonohito was described in the historical materials such as "Shoku Nihongi" (Chronicle of Japan Continued) and "Nihonkoki" (Later Chronicle of Japan).
  562. The life of Tenkai had become clear since he came to Kita-in of Muryouju-ji Temple.
  563. The lifestyles of Japanese people have greatly changed since the Second World War, especially as a result of the ensuing period of rapid economic growth.
  564. The light black color represents sorrow.
  565. The light green spots in the beautiful, purple-based color stone are referred to as the 'gan' (eyes).
  566. The light meal that Zen priest ate during their religious training was called 'kaiseki' (懐石), being the origin of the term of kaiseki (懐石) to be used later.
  567. The light of the Milky Way is so faint that you will have difficulty finding it, if the light is affected by the moonlight or the light pollution of artificial lights from the ground.
  568. The lighting facilities for night games: 6 facilities
  569. The lightning rod was removed and contributed to the Pacific War effort as metal.
  570. The likeliest explanation is that he came from the Royal Family.
  571. The limit established in the National Property Act is more expensive than the limit stipulated by the Imperial House Economy Act.
  572. The limitation of the theory on the origin of bushi by 'samurai function.'
  573. The limitation on the manufacturing process made the shape of these haniwa simple, and the face (eyes and a mouth) of the human-shaped haniwa was mostly depicted by making three horizontal slits.
  574. The limitations of volunteering
  575. The limited express "Kuroshio" chimes out the melody of 'Gion Kouta' when it arrives at Kyoto Station.
  576. The limited express 'Hokuriku' (overnight train service), which connects Ueno Station and Kanazawa Station via the Joetsu Line, and the express 'Noto' (overnight train service) don't stop at this station.
  577. The limited express 'Kinokawa' (between Kyoto Station and Wakayama Station via the Nara, Sakurai and Wakayama lines) was abolished.
  578. The limited express operated during the daytime shortened its operation interval from 20 minutes to 15 minutes thanks to the opening of Shin-Kadoma Station (equipped with a passing track) and the completion of the rehabilitation work in the vicinity of Kuzuha Station (new passing-track construction).
  579. The limited express services from the direction of Kyoto Station or Shin-Osaka Station directly connect with the KTR Miyazu Line, via the KTR Miyafuku Line.
  580. The limited express shortened its required time to 48 minutes.
  581. The limited express started making the run between Yodoyabashi Station and Sanjo Station in 45 minutes.
  582. The limited express train began to be operated in every 15 minutes with the required time of 42 minutes.
  583. The limited express train that arrived at and departed from Tenjinbashi Station was discontinued.
  584. The limited express trains Hashidate and Monju of JR West commenced operations.
  585. The limited express trains running in the direction of the northern area of Kyoto Prefecture (Tango) stop at this station.
  586. The limited number of designated temples (a quota).
  587. The line
  588. The line became one of the Kintetsu Railway lines on October 1, 1963.
  589. The line between Amijima and Sakuranomiya (57C ≒ 1.15 km) opened.
  590. The line between Hanaten and (Shigino) became the double line.
  591. The line between Hanaten and Sakuranomiya (3.1M ≒ 4.99 km) was abolished.
  592. The line between Hanaten and Sakuranomiya was abolished in 1913.
  593. The line between Hanaten and Shigino and the line between Tatsumi signal station and Suita were overlapped with the current sections.
  594. The line between Kamo and Shin-Kizu (0.4M ≒ 0.64 km) was officially abolished.
  595. The line between Kamo and Shin-Kizu (3.8M ≒ 6.12 km) was halted.
  596. The line between Kamo and Shin-Kizu (3M64C ≒ 6.12 km) and the line between Neyagawa connection point and Amijima (1M6C ≒ 1.73 km) were extended and opened.
  597. The line between Katamachi and Shijonawate (eight miles five chain (unit) ≒ 12.98 km) was opened by Naniwa Railway.
  598. The line between Katamachi and Shijonawate was opened by the Naniwa Railway in 1895 for visiting the shrine in Jigen-ji Temple (Daito City) and Shijonawate-jinja Shrine at the western foot of Mt. Iimori in the northern part of the Ikoma Mountain Range.
  599. The line between Kizu and Katamachi became the Katamachi Line.
  600. The line between Kizu and Nagao was electrified.
  601. The line between Kizu and Shin-Kizu (29C ≒0.58 km) was extended and opened and connected with the present-day Nara Line, Nara Railroad Line.
  602. The line between Kyobashi and Katamachi (0.5 km) was abolished.
  603. The line between Kyoto Station and Kizu Station is called the Nara Line, but the entire line lies within Kyoto Prefecture, not in Nara Prefecture.
  604. The line between Kyoto Station and Sonobe Station is in the Urban Network area, nicknamed the Sagano Line.
  605. The line between Kyoto and Sonobe runs through the urban neighborhood.
  606. The line between Nagao and Shijonawate was electrified.
  607. The line between Nagao and Shin-Kizu (11M23C ≒ 18.17 km) was extended and opened.
  608. The line between Nagata Station and Ikoma Station was constructed as the Higashi-Osaka Line for the purpose of bypassing the Kintetsu Nara Line, whose cars had become seriously congested due to the development of land for housing along the line.
  609. The line between Nagoya Station, Shin-Kizu and Amijima Station became the Main Line and the direct trains between them started to run.
  610. The line between Osumi and Nagao was shortened (0.1 km) because of the route change and on the section Matsuiyamate Station opened and the line between Matsuiyamate and Nagao became a double line.
  611. The line between Rokujizo Station and Yamashina Station runs in a north-south direction through the underground of the Kyoto Outer Loop Expressway in eastern Fushimi Ward and Yamashina Ward.
  612. The line between Shigino and Katamachi became a double line.
  613. The line between Shijonawate and Katamachi and the one between Shigino signal station and Suita were electrified.
  614. The line between Shijonawate and Nagao (8M23C ≒13.34 km) was extended and opened.
  615. The line between Shijonawate and Nagao became a double line.
  616. The line between Shijonawate and Suminodo became a double line.
  617. The line between Shijonawate, Shin-Kizu and Kizu was opened in 1898 by the Kansai Railway which, in those days, planned to gain ground in Osaka and obtain a Railway Construction License for the line between Shijonawate, Nagao, and Kizu from Joga Railway, merging with Naniwa Railway in 1897.
  618. The line between Suminodo and Tokuan became a double line.
  619. The line between Tatsumi signal station and Senri signal station opened.
  620. The line between Tokuan and Hanaten became a double line.
  621. The line between Ueno and Takasaki stations was opened in the following 1884.
  622. The line between Yamashina Station and Nagahara Station was DC-electrified, to which a DC electric car entered from Kyoto.
  623. The line between this station and Tokiwa Station is double-tracked.
  624. The line branched from the Tokaido Main Line (for a connection with the Sanin Line, with no passenger services provided).
  625. The line color is blue.
  626. The line color is purple (), chosen with 'the image of the elegance of the old capital' in mind.
  627. The line color is yellow green ().
  628. The line commenced operation in 1988 as the Miyafuku Railway (Current Kitakinki Tango Railway) Miyafuku Line.
  629. The line connected to the sea line of Nippon Yusen Kabushiki Kaisha at the Yokkaichi Station.
  630. The line connecting Kyoto, Kizu and Nara was opened by the Nara Electric Railway, and initially trains ran the same route as the current Kintetsu Kyoto Line between Kyoto and Momoyama.
  631. The line connects Nagoya and Osaka via the Hokusei and Iga regions of Mie Prefecture and the northern part of Nara Prefecture.
  632. The line connects Osaka and Kyoto through a linear course along the right bank of the Yodo-gawa River.
  633. The line connects to the Ise Line of Ise Railway at this station, and trains arrive at this station running between two single-tracks, one for up trains and the other for down trains.
  634. The line connects to the Meitetsu Bisai Line at Yatomi Station, but many houses are located around the station.
  635. The line connects with the Nankai Main Line and the line of the Hankai Electric Tramway at this station, and passengers can transfer to the Nankai Line by going up the stairway located on the JR Namba side, passing through a ticket gate and using Nankai's ticket gate which is located nearby.
  636. The line covers the distance from Fukuchiyama Station to Miyazu Station in a short time, thereby providing tourists from Kyoto or Osaka with easy access to the sights in Tango Peninsula like Amanohashidate, which is one of three most scenic spots in Japan.
  637. The line for the Hosono ammunition chamber (Kawanishi side line) was abolished.
  638. The line goes underground in the sections between Yodoyabashi Station and Tenmabashi Station in Osaka City, and between Shichijo Station and Sanjo Station in Kyoto City.
  639. The line had long been failed, but Manzaburo UMEWAKA (the first) succeeded.
  640. The line installed ATS for the first time among the private railway companies in the Kansai District.
  641. The line is connected to the Sanin Main Line on the Kyoto side of the station.
  642. The line is electrified from Kamo to the west, and trains run through Fudozan Tunnel and arrive at the Kizu Station (Kyoto Prefecture).
  643. The line is especially long during lunch time, even during weekdays, most likely due to tourists.
  644. The line is located on the pilgrim path from Amanohashidate Station on the Miyazu Line of the Kitakinki Tango Railway to Nariaisan Nariai-ji Temple and passes through Amanohashidate, one of the three most famous scenic places in Japan.
  645. The line is part of the Kitakinki Big X Network, which takes its name from its X-like shape on the map, the Miyafuku Line constituting the upper right oblique line of the 'X.'
  646. The line is part of the Nihonkai Jukan Line/Japan Sea Line (日本海縦貫線).
  647. The line is referred to as 'itome,' and it leaves a white line along the itome in the contours of the pattern when the cloth is dyed, which is the most typical feature of yuzen.
  648. The line is relatively well equipped with crossings via overpasses or underpasses and barrier-free measures.
  649. The line is situated in a residential area surrounded by mountains.
  650. The line meanders through spectacular scenery of the Hozukyo Gorge.
  651. The line of "Sukeroku", the Kabuki story, 'rain of kiseru' implies Rokusuke's manliness.
  652. The line of Ansai-gaku is called the 'Kimon-gaku school.'
  653. The line of Morikatsu survived as a hatamoto family.
  654. The line of Sadanaga which lived in Kyoto is called the Kyoto-Ogasawara clan, while the line of his older brother Sadamune is called the Shinano-Ogasawara clan.
  655. The line of Zen law that started from Jomyo NANPO (Daio Kokushi) to Shuho Myocho (Daito Kokushi) and then to Kanzan Egen is called 'Otokan' and all the priests of Japanese Rinzai sect belong to this line.
  656. The line of carts of Motofusa undergoing the palace visit came across the second son of TAIRA no Shigemori, TAIRA no Sukemori, returning from the hawk hunt on December 2, 1170.
  657. The line of regents was in actuality ended during the Hogen Rebellion, and major bushi such as MINAMOTO no Yoshiaki were selected during the Heiji Rebellion, giving the Taira clan have more power than others.
  658. The line of the Iwakura family was inherited by Noritomo IWAKURA, the adopted son who was a son of Arikore CHIGUSA.
  659. The line of the Kira clan (Osauji branch) which is descended from the house of the Ashikaga family branch of the Seiwa-Genji (Minamoto clan):
  660. The line of the Kira clan (Yoshitsugu branch) which is descended from the house of Ashikaga family branch of the Seiwa-Genji:
  661. The line of the Kira clan which is descended from the MINAMOTO no Tameyoshi line of the Seiwa-Genji (Minamoto clan):
  662. The line of the head family broke off once when the art of Noh was in its twilight after the Meiji Restoration, but Sentaro MASUMI who left for Tokyo from Kumamoto preserved the school's lone base and raised many younger performers.
  663. The line operated by Kansei Railway Company, which was a private railway, had been in competition with the state-operated Tokaido Main Line, but in 1907 the company was nationalized and its line became the Kansai Main Line.
  664. The line runs around the north side of the Ikoma Mountain Range and is the commuter line linking the cities in the northeast area of Osaka Prefecture or the residential areas spread around the south area of Kyoto Prefecture and the areas in Osaka and the Hanshin (Osaka and Kobe) regions.
  665. The line runs on the right bank of the Yodo-gawa River in parallel with the Tokaido Shinkansen and the Hankyu Kyoto Line, and the special rapid connects the distance of 42.8 km between Kyoto and Osaka in 28 minutes in the shortest time (at a maximum speed of 130 km/h).
  666. The line that runs between Osaka Station and Sasayamaguchi Station on the Tokaido Main Line, which includes the line between Osaka Station and Amagasaki Station, is fondly referred to as the JR Takarazuka Line.
  667. The line to join this festival extends up to the underground stairway of Demachiyanagi Station of the Keihan Electric Railway.
  668. The line uses once-abandoned tracks of the Sanin Main Line.
  669. The line voltage was increased to 1500 V.
  670. The line was called the Kosei Line because it passes through the Kosei area, which is the western coastal area of Lake Biwa.
  671. The line was connected to Arashiyama Main Line.
  672. The line was connected with the Yamaguchi Line.
  673. The line was electrified in 2003 and a new type of vehicle was also introduced by using the reserve fund of local governments as well as anonymous contributions and all expenses were paid by the locals.
  674. The line was established in the early Meiji period; many of the railway structures (such as station platforms and grade separations) on the Kusatsu Line are still in use, and some of them have various designs in their structures or decorations (this is not limited to the Kusatsu Line).
  675. The line was extended stepwise from Izumoimaichi westward and then to Susa Station in 1928.
  676. The line was extended to Agawa Station in 1928.
  677. The line was extended to Kanzaki Station (current Amagasaki Station) on the Tokaido Main Line.
  678. The line was extended to Kawaramachi Station.
  679. The line was leased to Hankaku Railway.
  680. The line was linked to Japan National Railways' Kyoto Station.
  681. The line was opened by Kyoto Dento, then put under the control of the company's Eizan Electric Railway Section.
  682. The line was shortened by 0.1M(≒0.16 km) overall.
  683. The line's color is green, which has been chosen to represent Mt. Hiei (Hiei-zan)
  684. The line's color is red, which has been chosen to represent the autumn leaves in Kibune and Mt. Kurama (Kurama-san).
  685. The line's own color is brown, which has been chosen to represent 'a classic, sophisticated impression suitable for connections between two historic cities.'
  686. The line's route was changed into the one that connects Miyazu and Komori almost linearly by constructing a tunnel piercing Mt. Oe.
  687. The line, "Gihei AMAKAWAYA is a man," is famous, and this scene was often performed during the pre-war period.
  688. The lineage is as follows: SOGA no Kitashihime, Sakurai no Oji, Kibitsuhime Okimi, Empress Kogyoku, Emperor Tenchi, and the present emperor.
  689. The lineage is shown in accordance with representative theory, but actual lineage is complicated and unclear so that the following do not completely show the relationship between each school.
  690. The lineage of Akimasa TAYA (the surname was changed later to Miyoshi) and the lineage of Shinbachiro AZAI of the Owari-Azai clan survived as hatamoto of Edo bakufu (direct retainers of the Edo bakufu, which is a form of Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun in the Edo period).
  691. The lineage of Hoe expanded its influence, the same as the Oryu school, and became one of the schools among Shichishu (the Seven schools).
  692. The lineage of Honkoku-ji Temple was called Rokujo monryu (the Rokujo lineage); it formed the two major lineages of the Nichiren sect in Kyoto along with the Shijo monryu (the Shijo lineage) of Myoken-ji Temple, which was founded by Nichizo.
  693. The lineage of Imperial Prince Kazurawara
  694. The lineage of Kaneie subsequently continued to hold the posts of the Chief Adviser to the Emperor and Regent, achieving the greatest prosperity of all Fujiwara families.
  695. The lineage of Keiki had supported the Soto sect after that.
  696. The lineage of MINAMOTO no Toru became a local family of warriors..
  697. The lineage of MINAMOTO no Toru of Saga-Genji
  698. The lineage of Naritada's younger brother TAKASHINA no Toshitada approached Michinaga, and built power as zuryo (provincial governor).
  699. The lineage of Nobusada ODA, the ninth son of Nobunaga ODA, served the Tokugawa bakufu as hatamoto (bannermen) and later became Koke hatamoto (direct retainers of the bakufu, who were in a privileged family under Tokugawa Shogunate).
  700. The lineage of Nobutaka ODA, the seventh son of Nobunaga ODA, became a hatamoto (bannermen) of the Tokugawa bakufu and later became a Koke hatamoto (direct retainer of the bakufu, who were in a privileged family under Tokugawa Shogunate).
  701. The lineage of Prince Takamochi
  702. The lineage of Prince Takamune
  703. The lineage of Rinzai Zen began from Eisai who crossed to the Southern Sung of China and brought it back.
  704. The lineage of Ryokai and Sozan Honjaku were spread in the Jingnan and Southern Tang, both of Five Dynasties and Ten Kingdoms, but did not have a strong influence as a whole.
  705. The lineage of Sadamasa INA, Tadamoto's legitimate son, ended at the time of Akitsuna INA.
  706. The lineage of Tadaharu INA, the second son of Tadatsugu, became a hatamoto (a direct retainer of the shogun) family, inheriting the post of Kanto gundai for generations.
  707. The lineage of his brother Masakatsu remained as a hatamoto (direct retainers of the bakufu, which is a form of Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) with 1400 koku.
  708. The lineage of the HOJO clan before Tokimasa varies considerably, depending on the genealogical table.
  709. The lineage of the Horiuchi family in Kumano Shingu-jo Castle, his birth place, and its clans are detailed in Kansei choshu shokafu (Kansei Continued Lineage of the Edo bakufu).
  710. The lineage of the Wada family included in "Inpuroku" (local history record of Inpu) represents his name as Nobunari.
  711. The lineage of the eldest son of Zenshoji-ryu (the Zenshoji line) descended from FUJIWARA no Uona, sadaijin (minister of the left), himself the son of FUJIWARA no Fusasaki.
  712. The lineage of the eldest son of the Daikaku-ji Temple line is that of the imperial descendants of Emperor Gonijo, the Kideranomiya family.
  713. The lineage of the past Emirs are as follows.
  714. The lineage originating from Nobutame ODA, Nobukatsu's sixth son, assumed the surname of Tsuda and became retainers of the Oda family ruling the Uda-Matsuyama Domain in Yamato Province and the Oda family ruling the Ueno-Obata Domain.
  715. The lineage originating from Nobuyoshi ODA, Nobukatsu's fourth son, was originally the lord of the Ueno-Obata Domain.
  716. The lineage originating from Takanaga ODA, Nobukatsu's fifth son, originally served as lord of the Uda-Matsuyama Domain in Yamato Province.
  717. The lineage that succeeded the genealogy of Nobunaga ODA after the Honnoji Incident and that continued to the Meiji period was mainly the descendents of the second son, Nobukatsu ODA, the seventh son, Nobutaka ODA, and the ninth son, Nobusada ODA.
  718. The lineal descendants of Sadayoshi advanced in their career, ranked with Ogumi to become Toritsugi (an attendant who serves Shogun by informing of a visitor and convey the message).
  719. The linear distance from Oyamazaki Station to the JR Kyoto Line Yamazaki Station (Kyoto Prefecture) is approximately 180 meters.
  720. The lines are filled with strength.
  721. The lines are fine and rather rigid because of the woodblock, but most of the handwritten lines are delicate and flowing.
  722. The lines are powerful with impressive changes of pace and have been known as a superb example of chirashi-gaki since ancient times.
  723. The lines of these two styles remained even during the Meiji period, affecting many calligraphers during the period.
  724. The lines pass through, but because they're generally curved a speed limit of 85 km/h is imposed, even on trains that pass through without stopping.
  725. The lines, divided into two groups (Hojobon and Kurokawabon), inherited the manuscript copied from Kanazawa Library during the period of Oei (1394 to 1427), while Yoshikawabon belonged to a quite different line.
  726. The lining was purple (in modern times, Yamashina style futaai (a shade of deep purple, Takakura style suo - dark red) plain silk.
  727. The lining was purple silk fabric.
  728. The lining was silk.
  729. The lining was the same fabric as those for subjects.
  730. The lion dance in the latter part is originally derived from Togaku (music from Tang dynasty China).
  731. The lion uses up all the space available to it to perform a valiant dance right in front of the priest.
  732. The liquid is 'non-heat-treated soy-sauce' and the solid is 'soy-sauce cake.'
  733. The liquid obtained by squeezing the boiled soybeans is called soy milk.
  734. The liquid of melted rice is used entirely, to which malt and yeast are added to encourage fermentation.
  735. The liquid type
  736. The liquor barrels before the Meiji period were made of wood and some people said that it was unsanitary because contamination might live in barrel walls.
  737. The liquor tax covering shochu was set low according to the policy at the time.
  738. The list below is about those projects adopted by the Ministry of Education, Culture, Sports, Science and Technology.
  739. The list below is the charge as of April 1, 2007.
  740. The list below is the fare as of April 1, 2007.
  741. The list below partly overlaps with the list of sights and historic scenes above.
  742. The list excluded those who tried to reach the Buddhist paradise by implementing religious austerities and nenbutsu chanting that put an emphasis on self-salvation.
  743. The list is shown below.
  744. The list of Eight Views in Japan
  745. The list of Ekiben that are currently sold
  746. The list of Nijuyohai
  747. The list of Personal Profile in the Nara period.
  748. The list of Shingonshu juhachi honzan.
  749. The list of books of Makoto KONDO (compilation, translation, selection, check, revision)
  750. The list of buildings and structures in Kyoto Prefecture which have been designated as important cultural properties lists those existing in Kyoto Prefecture from all the buildings and structures designated as important cultural property in Japan.
  751. The list of castles in Japan
  752. The list of characters in the Tale of Genji is the list of fictional characters appearing in the story.
  753. The list of hotels in Japan
  754. The list of imperial palaces (king) placed in Asuka
  755. The list of kabuki stage family names chosen by these actors indicates that they often used the names of their family's tea room or the shop name of the usher.
  756. The list of major decorated tombs
  757. The list of miyako shichifukujin
  758. The list of people who were dismissed from their positions (November 17)
  759. The list of persons involved with Kyoto Prefectural University
  760. The list of present Noh programs is a list of current programs performed by the five schools of Noh's shite-kata (actors who play leading characters).
  761. The list of rail track and stations
  762. The list of railway line colors in Japan was officially introduced (station numbers and line colors had previously been used at some stations on the Kitano Line).
  763. The list of registered tangible folk cultural properties
  764. The list of sight seeing areas in Japan
  765. The list of stations
  766. The list of the Rikyu
  767. The list of the Rikyu granted by the Imperial Palace
  768. The list of the official town's names
  769. The list of the sacred places
  770. The list of the shoen (manors in medieval Japan)
  771. The list of the stations.
  772. The list price
  773. The list with a black dot is another name of the god mentioned above.
  774. The listeners were impressed by his sincerity and chogi (a ceremony at Imperial Court) finally determined to hold the burial, since when the cremation had been stopped in the Imperial Court.
  775. The lists of acquired private railways
  776. The lists were created in June 2008.
  777. The literacy rate among the Japanese was high, because private elementary schools (terakoya) and village schools, where reading and writing was mainly taught, were established not only in castle towns but also in agricultural communities.
  778. The literary style significantly changed between the first chapter and the third chapter.
  779. The literary work was strongly influenced by "Ise Monogatari," which is suggested in the matter that the same story as 'Tsutsuizutsu' (curb of a well) included in "Ise Monogatari" is also included in "Yamato Monogatari."
  780. The literary works by Shintoists of various schools in the medieval period and the early-modern times are not classified as Shinto scripture, because they state their own doctrine but lack objectivity.
  781. The literati invited to the banquet
  782. The literati painting which flourished in the Sung period was a comprehensive art, so the seals were also required to have high artistic value similar to Calligraphy, Poetry, and Painting and strongly influenced by the sense of elegance and vulgarian of Bunjin.
  783. The literature called Shinto scriptures was mainly written by the Heian period, and the term is used only for those with records of God's deeds in a mythological age and little influence of Buddhism and Confucianism.
  784. The literature classified as Shinto scripture
  785. The literature mentioned that Wajin presented the King of Zhou with Choso (medicinal plants), which was possibly in the late 11th century B.C. under the reign of King Wu of Zhou at the earliest, or in the 10th century B.C. if it was during the time of King Cheng.
  786. The literature of the Meiji period and afterwards.
  787. The literature other than "Azuma Kagami" tells different facts to a certain extent.
  788. The literature which emerged also during this period include that of the neo-sensualists such as Yasunari KAWABATA and Riichi YOKOMITSU, the esthetic literature of Junichiro TANIZAKI and the popular literature of authors such as Eiji YOSHIKAWA and Kaizan NAKAZATO.
  789. The litigation itself was dismissed on the grounds that the subject matter cannot be the subject of litigation because, like the problem of temple occupation, it is a matter of faith.
  790. The little children brought by the girls were also provided with nursery education there.
  791. The little prince served by Mutsu no kami (the governor of Mutsu Province) Akiie KITABATAKE and Chikafusa TAKABATAKE went to Taga-jo Castle in Mutsu Province to subdue remnants of the Hojo clan and to control the Togoku Samurai.
  792. The little stream of the Minano-gawa river coming from Tsukuba falls into another stream, and gradually enters oblivion; when I think of someone I love, my feeling is same as the Minano-gawa River; it seems to get deeper and deeper' (in "A Hundred Poems" it is given as 'en to nari nuru' (instead of nari keru).
  793. The liveliness of the chugen-setsu event was also depicted in "Tokeimukaroku" which was written in the Southern Sung period and which described the prosperous state of Kaifeng, the capital of Northern Song.
  794. The livers and ovaries of pufferfish contain a large amount of pufferfish poison; however, when they are soaked in salted water for one year and two to three years in rice bran, the poison deteriorates, decreasing the amount by so much that the fish become almost harmless to the human body.
  795. The lives of "Jiro Saburo Motonobu SERATA" and the character of his father, Matsumoto EDA, reflect the legend that was passed down from the founder of the TOKUGAWA Clan, Chikauji MATSUDAIRA.
  796. The lives of the common people in Kyoto are vividly described through the method of Yamato-e painting in its sketch.
  797. The living on Koya-san Mountain seemed to be hard, and so she made use of the tsumugi (pongee) technique in person to originate Sanada-himo Ribbon, and made the vassals peddle them around to earn their living.
  798. The living quarters of the owner or the living room is selected as the center.
  799. The local administration at the beginning of the ritsuryo system was a two-tiered administration by Kokushi sent by the Imperial Court and by Gunji having authorities as a local chief.
  800. The local administrative offices documents of the fourteenth and the fifteenth Wards of former Toyoka Prefecture and the administrative records of Miyazu clan used to be stored in Toyoka Prefecture and Miyazu Prefecture (both of them were abolished in the early years of the Meiji period), respectively.
  801. The local authorities determine 'preservation districts for groups of historic buildings' based on their city planning programs or ordinances.
  802. The local bureaucratic system under the ritsuryo system
  803. The local bureaucratic system was formed into a three-tier administrative organization of kuni (provinces), gun/kori (districts) and ri/sato (villages) under the Taiho Ritsuryo (Taiho Code) enacted in the year 701.
  804. The local communities collapsed and chaos spread across the country.
  805. The local courts were originally created in response to the need to fill a temporary administrative vacuum created by the establishment of the new government, and they took over the functions of Bugyosho (a magistrate's office) and Gundai-shihaijo (an administrative office for each county), both administrative offices during the Edo bakufu feudal government.
  806. The local custodians for the governor and Jito that TAIRA no Kiyomori established are considered as the prototypes of Shugo and Jito in the Kamakura period.
  807. The local farmers believed his innocence, and they implored Norio SATO, who was the distant relative of Morichika to know him well and also a well-known educator and religious person, to spare the life of Morichika.
  808. The local four-door trains (Keihanshin Kanko Line) (JR (West) Suburban Train Series 207 and 321) run in the morning and evening on weekdays between Nishi-Akashi/Shinsanda and Kusatsu/Yasu.
  809. The local governance by Kokushi under the ritsuryo system relied on a cooperative relationship with the class of Gunji, who ruled with the authority of ancient chieftainship over people, but this authority declined gradually along with fraying of the ritsuryo system in the early Heian period.
  810. The local government of Ashikaga-cho established the first public library, Ashikaga School Historical Archives, in the precinct of Ashikaga School in 1903 to preserve the collection of the school and collect commonly available books for making them open to the public..
  811. The local government system known in China as Xianglizhi and in Japan as Ryoseikokugunrisei was adopted.
  812. The local governments of the Kohoku area also began to take action, encouraged by the success of Nagahama.
  813. The local landlord deity, Hatata-gami, is thought to be listed in the Engi-shiki Jimmyo-cho.
  814. The local legend describes the following story.
  815. The local lord had his residence and adjacent farm land, called Kadotabata, in his local land.
  816. The local lord had strong private authority over his residential compound (Horinouchi/Doi), which was composed of his residence and farm land, even under restrictions imposed by the lord of the manor, followed by roju (vassals) and genin (lower ranked people).
  817. The local lords in the Mimasaka Province did not fight back much and the province was conquered by the Yamana army.
  818. The local man says, 'It is that woman that I talked about earlier.'
  819. The local officials in national-boundary areas were called Markgraf, later becoming marquis.
  820. The local people resented and complained about him at first, but they came to follow his teachings within a few years because they became happy to find that their crop yields gradually increased.
  821. The local people worshipped him after his death, and he became a good model for a person who discusses the duties of officials.
  822. The local public bodies also designate 'tangible folk-cultural properties.'
  823. The local public entities may, by establishing regulations, designate important products that exist within the districts of the local entities, which are other than those products such as important cultural properties designated by the national government (Item 2, Article 182).
  824. The local record is retained today and it said that there were 12 cormorant fishing boats when Hidenobu was the lord of Gifu.
  825. The local ruling clans such as Soga, Kose, Ki, Heguri, Kazuraki and Hata who played a central role in the Yamato sovereignty had this title of Omi.
  826. The local ruling families such as OKIDA no Esaka or OKIDA no Wakami were active in this rebellion.
  827. The local ruling family started to become aware of the guilt owing private property and sought a new personal emotional prop.
  828. The local specialty of Sakamoto (Otsu City).
  829. The local specialty of the Brittany region in France.
  830. The local tax regulations were defined as tax items (items of taxation) prefectures can collect and expense items paid by the tax revenue during Japanese Meiji and Taisho periods.
  831. The local through-train operating between Tenmabashi Station and Sanjo Station began going nonstop between Kyobashi Station and Moriguchi Station.
  832. The local train goes to Shin-Tanabe Station, and the express goes to Kintetsu Nara Station.
  833. The local train going through to Osaka Station via Kyoto Station is set, and a commuter train with four doors and long seats is also operated.
  834. The local train makes a mutual connection with a special rapid that's operated on the JR Kyoto or Kobe Line at Osaka Station, and with another local train (Matsuiyamate - Nishi-Akashi) that directly goes to the JR Kobe Line via the JR Tozai Line at Amagasaki Station.
  835. The local train runs between Kyoto Station, Uji Station, Joyo Station and Nara Station.
  836. The local trains operated below Shin-Sanda are seven-car trains of either Series 207 or Series 321.
  837. The local trains returning at Nagahara Station still exist.
  838. The local trains stop at all the stations (omitted in the list).
  839. The local trains that proceed in the section at Shin-Tanabe Station and to the south should be four cars long, owing to the fact that the effective length of the platform at Komada Station (as well as at Yamadagawa Station) permits only four cars.
  840. The local trains were divided into two routes: departure/arrival at Suita Station and at Koshienguchi Station, because if all the trains were to run straight between Nishi-Akashi Station and Kyoto Station they would be unable to escape from the special rapid running on the inner line, which was at that time a shared lane.
  841. The localities of famous stones in Japan include Kamo-gawa River, Seta-gawa River, Ibi-gawa River and Saji-gawa River.
  842. The locals heard about this episode and started to believe that the dead man must have been a reincarnation of Daruma zenji; then the Prince Shotoku sculpted an image of Daruma and enshrined it at the site where Daruma-ji Temple currently stands.
  843. The locals of villages in the mountains of Yoshino along Kohechi depended on human power to carry goods, however, after the middle of the Meiji era, they used horses.
  844. The locals took it that her suicide was due to a financial trouble with her father.
  845. The locals worshiped the soul of Katahide as 'Hagami-sama' (teeth bite).
  846. The location
  847. The location (of the head office): Yabunouchi-cho, Shinmachi-dori Nishi-iru, Shimotachiuri-dori, Kamigyo Ward, Kyoto City
  848. The location is 323 Gion-machi Kitagawa, Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture (along Higashi-oji Street and near Yasaka-jinja Shrine).
  849. The location is now the site of Kyoto Municipal Horikawa Senior High School's Honno building and Kyoto Honno Nursing Home for the Aged.
  850. The location is what is now Ginza 2-chome and became synonymous with major shopping districts.
  851. The location name of Sanjo Keihan derived from the bus stop of Sanjo Keihan mae (front of Sanjo Keihan).
  852. The location of Emperor Jimmu's mausoleum has been changed many times through history.
  853. The location of Heijo-kyo doesn't apply to a mountain, river, road and lake as described for Heian-kyo.
  854. The location of Naniwatsu
  855. The location of Nashiharanomiya is unknown, but some suggest the remains of Heijo-kyo Sakyo Sanjo Nibo Garden near Nara City Hall are actually of Nashiharanomiya.
  856. The location of Nonomiya differed each time but had remained at the current site of Nonomiya Shrine since the time of the Imperial Princess Yoshiko, daughter of the Emperor Saga.
  857. The location of Sanbi is believed to be present-day Miozato in Takashima City, Shiga Prefecture.
  858. The location of Shizu no iwaya is unknown, and there are several theories as follows:
  859. The location of fushi varies with the three styles: fushi-nashi, which does not have any knots, for the Shin style; tome-bushi, which has a knot at the bottommost part, for the Gyo style; and naka-bushi, which has a knot at the middle point of Chashaku or sometimes at an upper or lower location than the middle point, for the So style.
  860. The location of his grave: Rinkain, Myoshin-ji Temple in Hanazono, Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  861. The location of that residence is open to public as the 'Xavier Park' (Sakai Ward, Sakai City, Osaka Prefecture) and a statue stands there to honor his missionary work.
  862. The location of the Shoryo is said to have been in Shimousa Province or Shimotsuke Province, but not clear.
  863. The location of the bus station varies according to the route.
  864. The location of the ginza moved with the transition of power of the Tokugawa shogunate, with ginza created in Sunpu, followed by Fushimi-ginza in Kyoto Ryogae-cho in 1608 and Suruga-ginza in Edo Shinryogae-cho in 1612.
  865. The location of the land given to built their mansion was on the south west side of the Kyoto Imperial Garden.
  866. The location of the municipal office is:
  867. The location of the murals
  868. The location of the red-light area is limited to a small area on the south of Ogoto Port, thus it will not be mixed up with the resort area.
  869. The location of the remains of sixteen kogo-ishi are known, stretching from northern Kyushu to the Setouchi seacoast.
  870. The location of the school in Takahara-mura Village was inherited later by Kyoto Gakugei University, and became Takahara Bunkyojo Classroom.
  871. The location of the shrine appears in a children's song "Yamato no Genkuro san" which is known familiarly as 'Genkuro san' to the local residents.
  872. The location of the statue is near Umatateba, between the second camping ground and the third camping ground.
  873. The location of the temple is along the Yamanobe-no-michi, often referred to as the oldest historic road of Japan.
  874. The location of the temple was called Hatagawa Village before a municipal merger in the Showa period, so the temple is thought to have a relationship with the Hata clan who came from abroad.
  875. The location of training to them was changed to the gunnery training center in Kobu sho after the establishment of Kobu sho and the training to them was carried on.
  876. The location on a hillside reached by stone steps leading from the front of the Ohojo offers a panoramic view of the city of Kyoto.
  877. The location was hundreds of meters westward from the present station building.
  878. The location was originally the site of Juraku-in Temple and the Mausoleum of Emperor Hanazono to the southeast of Shoren-in Temple is named 'Jurakuin-no-ue-no-misasagi.'
  879. The location where Kizu-cho formerly existed is the southern edge of Kyoto Prefecture.
  880. The location where Yoshisada NITTA's is alleged to have died
  881. The location: Daigo, Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City
  882. The location: Higashikujo-nishisanno-cho, Minami Ward (Kyoto City), Kyoto City
  883. The location: Higashikujo-shimotonoda-cho, Minami Ward (Kyoto City), Kyoto City
  884. The location: Ichijo-dori Nanahonmatsu-nishiiru Takigahana-cho, Kamigyo Ward, Kyoto City
  885. The location: Jodoji-shinnyo-cho, Sakyo Ward, Kyoto Prefecture
  886. The location: Koyamakita-kamifusa-cho, Kita Ward, Kyoto City
  887. The location: Koyamaminamiono-cho and Higashigoshoden-cho Murasakino, Kita Ward, Kyoto City; where the locations of Kyoto Primary School Attached to the Kyoto University of Education and Kyoto Junior High School attached to the Kyoto University of Education at present.
  888. The location: Nishikyogokuminami-shozakai-cho, Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City
  889. The location: Nishinotoin-dori Shiokoji-agaru Higashishiokoji-cho, Shimogyo Ward, Kyoto City
  890. The location: Oehigashi-shinbayashi-cho, Saikyo Ward, Kyoto City
  891. The location: Saiin-kasame-cho, Ukyo Ward, Kyoto Prefecture
  892. The location: Takano-tamaoka-cho, Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City
  893. The location: Yamanomori-cho, Kita Ward (Kyoto City), Kyoto City
  894. The location: Yokooji-hashimoto-cho, Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City
  895. The locations and names of the entrances indicating the Seven Entrances are not clearly defined, because they differ depending on historical materials.
  896. The locations of Ginza were often called "Ryogae-cho" (a town of exchange).
  897. The locations of Heian period and Kamakura period settlements and paddy fields remain largely unchanged within the Osaki area of Tashibu Manor.
  898. The locations of checking stations, however, differed from organization to organization.
  899. The locations of his tombs are:
  900. The locations of many of the mausoleums built from the Heian to the Muromachi period are difficult to identify due to simplified burial styles, or are unknown due to temple closures, further reducing the historical and archaeological reliability of identification.
  901. The locations of settlements and paddy fields have remained largely unchanged since the Heian period and Kamakura period.
  902. The locations of the buildings are thought to have been a Horyu-ji Temple style arrangement consisting of a pagoda in the west and a main hall in the east.
  903. The locations where Yamatohime no Mikoto dedicated the sacred mirror, Yata no Kagami, before building Ise Jingu Shrine are called Moto Ise.
  904. The lock mechanism is released by pulling the trigger and a burning slow match strikes the primer in a flashpan by a spring to set off an explosion.
  905. The lodging business is categorized as a hotel management business controlled by the Hotel Business Act, and it consists of providing an accommodation facility, receiving an accommodation charge per month or more longer span, and lodging the people (Hotel Business Act: Article 2, Section 5).
  906. The loft was located on the front of a merchant house built along the big road.
  907. The logbook, "Kosai Nissaku" (A Diary of the Voyage to the West) remains today.
  908. The logging operation by digging the ground
  909. The logic of Higashikuninomiya shown in 'A national confession of Japanese war guilt' was in contrast to that of Foreign Minister Shigemitsu who insisted that past political leaders were exactly the persons who should take responsibility.
  910. The logic used by the researchers advocating the 'two-battles theory,' such as Tatenobu KITAMURA in 1932 and others, can be said persuasive to a certain extent but cannot be said universal.
  911. The logo is used on various kinds of printed matter, on posters and on airplanes, and helps publicize the campaign.
  912. The logo of Britain's Conservative Party features a hand holding a torch.
  913. The logo of the baseball cap, "DB" stands for "Dark Blue" after the school color.
  914. The lonely, melancholy scene evoked a troubled human soul,' described Basho.
  915. The long bow is so particular it can hardly be seen in areas other than Japan.
  916. The long bow was light, provided a long flying distance and was easy for women to pull, and was called Chokyu (long bow).
  917. The long cords attached to the collar are folded at the center and kagero is made there and both ends are suspended long and made into a ninamusubi (a sort of decorative knot).
  918. The long outerwear Ginpei is wearing is shaped like a clothing made in Ezo called attus (atsushi).
  919. The long rain lasts for approximately a month in each region.
  920. The long rain lasts for approximately a month.
  921. The long tradition of the main branch of the Ouchi clan, which had served as successive Shugo (provincial constable) of the Suo and Nagato Provinces, was broken by this incident.
  922. The long-established braided cord store in Kyoto which received this offer from Nike had once declined it for the reasons of preservation of tradition and a lack of precedent, but accepted it later and the innovative shoes were released in 2001.
  923. The long-standing belief is that the enlightenment attained by Shakyamuni should have been the stage that transcends Shimushikijoten.
  924. The long-standing insistence on railway nationalization was realized.
  925. The longest cable car in Japan (2,025 m)
  926. The longest choka poem ever written is Utsubo KUBOTA's "Horyo no Shi" (A Song for Dead Captive); Kubota wrote this famous choka after the end of the Pacific War as a lament for his second son who died while detained in Siberia.
  927. The longest trains run all the way to Kamo Station (Kyoto Prefecture).
  928. The longest tunnel kiln is 125m in length (one line and nine rows of flat-type tiles in width).
  929. The loofah juice of the night before yesterday I didn't get it either
  930. The look of a stone has many aspects.
  931. The look, texture and taste are virtually indistinguishable from the real salmon roe however the real salmon roe turns white when put in hot water due to changes in the protein.
  932. The loose definition of 'onsen' by the law is encouraging these trends.
  933. The loot gained from robbing was put on the market, while daimyo (feudal lords) overlooked these violence and encouraged the acts in their neighborhood.
  934. The looting of the Taka-jo Castle was a direct consequence of the rebellion but historical materials didn't indicate who was a commander.
  935. The lord
  936. The lord Tadataka HAYASHI was imprisoned.
  937. The lord Yukitsura singled out Shozan to be the person in charge of Western studies, and Shozan began studying military science under Hidetatsu (also known as Tarozaemon) EGAWA.
  938. The lord and vassals, assigned to the duty of guarding the Shogun family all cried out in grief anticipating that 'the Aizu clan will soon collapse with this' with their arms around each other's shoulders in the residence maintained in Edo by the daimyo of the Aizu clan.
  939. The lord calls the winners to him, and customarily offers them a stipend as a reward.
  940. The lord in the area, the Matsumae clan, the former Kakizaki clan was originally under the Ando clan, but directly served for Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI., and became independent from the Ando clan.
  941. The lord is confined for several months, during which he repeatedly holds talks with senior vassals including karo.
  942. The lord is not usually included in this kind of group.
  943. The lord lost control of the family.
  944. The lord moved to Gokuwai in Higashiyama.
  945. The lord of Ashikaga Domain Tadayuki TODA returned lands and people to the Emperor and became governor of the Domain.
  946. The lord of Fushimi domain in Yamashiro Province.
  947. The lord of Gifu-jo Castle
  948. The lord of Hongo-jo Castle in Mino Province.
  949. The lord of Kakegawa domain in Totomi Province.
  950. The lord of Kakumi-jo Castle, Saemon KAKUMI felt resentful about the expulsion of Kanesada to Bungo.
  951. The lord of Kasama Domain of Hitachi Province.
  952. The lord of Katahara Domain of Mikawa Province, lord of Takatsuki Domain of Settsu Province, the first lord of Sakura Domain of Shimousa Province.
  953. The lord of Kisai Domain of Musashi Province.
  954. The lord of Miyoshi Branch Domain of Hiroshima, Bingo Province.
  955. The lord of Ogaki Domain in Mino Province Ujisada TODA, who was a maternal cousin of Asano Takumi no Kami, also came over to the Tepposhu Kamiyashiki.
  956. The lord of Saijo-jo Castle.
  957. The lord of Sasayama Domain of Tanba Province.
  958. The lord of Satsuma Ijuin.
  959. The lord of Sunomata-jo Castle
  960. The lord of Tatsuno Domain in Harima Province, Yasuteru WAKISAKA, and the lord of Ashimori Domain in Bicchu Province, Kinsada KINOSHITA, were ordered to be in charge of the surrender of Ako-jo Castle, and hatamoto Masahane ARAKI and Masayoshi SAKAKIBARA were appointed as metsuke for the surrender.
  961. The lord of Yagi-jo Castle at that time, Kunisada NAITO, was killed in the battle of Honbaigo, and Sadafusa NAITO who entrenched himself in Yagi-jo Castle was also killed, thus, the castle fell to the army of Motokiyo HATANO.
  962. The lord of Yatsushiro-jo Castle in Higo Province
  963. The lord of Yuasa-jo Castle, Kii Province (present-day Aoki, Yuasa-cho, Arita-gun, Wakayama Prefecture).
  964. The lord of domain was the Ii clan, the first on the list of fudai daimyo (a daimyo in hereditary vassal to the Tokugawa family.)
  965. The lord of the Ako Domain
  966. The lord of the Annaka Domain in Kozuke Province, who was punished by the 'kaieki' sanction (sudden dismissal and deprivation of position, privileges and properties) in 1667 and the lord of Shingu-jo Castle in Kii Province, who was tsukegaro (karo assigned directly by the shogun when the sons of the Tokugawa became daimyo) of the Kishu Domain were also from the same family.
  967. The lord of the Honjo-line KUMAGAI clan in Aki Province
  968. The lord of the Honjo-line KUMAGAYA clan which was weakened.
  969. The lord of the Odamori-jo Castle Sadatsuna OUCHI allied with the lord of the Nihonmatsu-jo Castle Yoshitsugu HATAKEYAMA, in order to free themselves from the ruling of Tamura clan, and then to oppose against Masamune.
  970. The lord of the Tanba Kameyama Domain, then became the lord of Yakami Domain of the Tanba Province.
  971. The lord of the Yatsushiro-jo Castle, Matsui clan
  972. The lord of the domain liked it, and appointed Josai as a keeper of Osaka.
  973. The lord of the domain, Masayoshi HOTTA had a keen interest in Western studies, and under the domain's command, Sen studied Dutch, English, Western studies, and Gunnery.
  974. The lord of the manor might dismiss a shokan or a jito and recruit a shomu daikan who would take charge of land management.
  975. The lord of the manor on the top of this hierarchy was called honke (head family).
  976. The lord was the Matsui clan of the Matsui family
  977. The lords normally stayed in Edo for generations to act as an instructor of swordplay for the Shogun family.
  978. The lords of shoens also held trials based on common law or regional customs.
  979. The lords of the Imperial Palace who kept their positions were the AYANOKOJI Family and the SASAKI clan, who were descendents of the Masanobu, who had originally moved to Ohmi and were indigenized and gave themselves the name SASAKI.
  980. The lords of the Mito Domain were (commonly) called 'Tenka no Fuku-Shogun (Vice Shogun of the World)' as they always stayed with the shoguns.
  981. The lords of the manors were so powerful in the Kinai provinces and the Kyushu region that they could divide their myoden equally and allot each peasant a portion of myoden in order to manage their manors effectively.
  982. The lords of these manors were mostly powerful families like Yorimichi's.
  983. The lords who ignored--or worse yet, despised--the will and inclination of their group of retainers were likely to experience the misery of being deposed and replaced, and judged a fitting target for gekokujo by society.
  984. The loss of Kogakubo Fujiuji ASHIKAGA significantly affected administration of Kanto region by Kenshin UESUGI.
  985. The loss of Sanpo and the restricted trading greatly affected the So clan.The clan had to cover their loss by sending gishi whose nominal status was an Imperial envoy and by concentrating the trading rights in Tsushima.
  986. The loss of a successor was a matter of deep regret for Zeami who was over 70 years old, and in the year following the death, Zeami was banished to Sado in frustration.
  987. The loss of dairi in a fire required a temporary move of the Emperor's residence to another place; at first, the Goin Palace was used as a temporary imperial palace.
  988. The loss of fighting spirit by the Higo army, which defeated the shogunal armies at Oshima-guchi, Geishu-guchi, and Sekishu-guchi in a very short space of time, and which kept attacking the shogunal army from the height of Ogura-guchi, brought a definitive victory to the Choshu side.
  989. The loss of her mother led her to produce several dignified pieces including 'Mother and Child,' 'Ao-mayu' (Blue Eyebrows), 'Evenfall,' and 'Late Autumn.'
  990. The loss of vast Chinju-no-Mori sacred forests surrounding shrines is said to have been one of its bad effects.
  991. The lost one (which was called 'Zuo-yuan-gu' because of the head portion of the poem on it) was found in 1052 in an ordinary house.
  992. The lost part had five categories such as the crown prince, subjugation, and place-names according to Jun TAKADA, a professor at Kokugakuin University.
  993. The lottery is held every January (it used to be around 15th but was on the 27th in 2008).
  994. The lottery was held on December 20, 1919, at the Masuda's residence in Gotenyama (present-day Kitashinagawa, Shinagawa Ward), Tokyo.
  995. The lotus leaf is a representative example in explaining a phenomenon of lotus effect.
  996. The lotus leaf refers to the leaf of the hydrophyte called lotus, which floats on the water's surface, and is also called Kayo due to the introduction of Chinese herbal drugs.
  997. The lotus pedestal on which Bosatsu is seated is supported by four white elephants in the Shingon sect Bosatsu image with 20 arms and it is supported by one elephant with three heads in the Tendai Sect Bosatsu image with two arms.
  998. The loudness of the voice should be just audible to oneself.
  999. The lounge of Nara Hotel designed by Kingo TATSUNO and built in 1909 was relocated and innovated in a series of a project commemorating the 25th anniversary of the establishment and is utilized as a hall.
  1000. The love history of the story's main man character, Sagoromo no taisho who is never satisfied with love, is emotionally depicted.

350001 ~ 351000

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