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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 memorial hall is located to the left of the headquarters building of Gunze built in 1933, to the right of the main gate of the Gunze main factory built in 1917, and opposite the building of Gunze Museum (old cocoon warehouse) built in the early Taisho period.
  2. The memorial hall was opened in 1950.
  3. The memorial monument was damaged by the bombing in German army's encircling operation of Malta during World War II, losing a forth of it in the upper part.
  4. The memorial service for cormorants has been held by usho (a fisherman of cormorant fishing) for more than a hundred years, and a monument was constructed on October 16, 1983 in Nagara Miyaguchi-cho thanks to the contribution by ukai related people.
  5. The memorial service is best given on that day (or the eve of the day, depending on the region).
  6. The memorial service marking the 750th anniversary of the death of Shinran Shonin is scheduled to be held at Hongan-ji Temple's Goei-do Hall on April 9, 2011.
  7. The memorial services for Yoshino dayu, Ohashi tayu and Sakuragi tayu are said to have been held every October in Shimabara.
  8. The memorial tower at Gio-ji temple, which is a sub-temple of Sagasan-Daikaku-ji Temple (remains of the Daikaku-ji Temple Gate at the former Saga Imperial Palace) in Sagatoriimotokozaka-cho, Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City
  9. The memorial tower of Nobunaga and Nobutada ODA': The Hongen-in Temple in the Nanshu-ji Temple in Sakai City, Osaka Prefecture
  10. The memories of his younger days created in him a sense of familiarity and a high degree of loyalty to the lord family.
  11. The memory of you brings me comfort even when I am travelling alone.'
  12. The memos revealed a part of his ideas; for examples, Kanichi spend all the money saved up by usury for justice; there was an intention for Omiya to get married with Tomiyama.
  13. The mentor of seven emperors.
  14. The menu at that time was rice in a bowl with the three dishes, abalone, jellyfish, and pickled plum, with vinegar and salt on an Oshiki (tray).
  15. The menu included 'cooked rice,' seasonings, uncooked food, dried food, togashi (similar to the present doughnut), kigashi (fruits).
  16. The menu includes miso soup with pork (luncheon meat), sausage, bean curd, vegetables, chicken egg in a large bowl, a bowl of rice and sometimes a side dish.
  17. The menu includes neither dumpling nor fried rice, but curry rice is available for some reason.
  18. The menu including konpeito is found in the ration used by the Japan Self-Defense Forces for the similar reason.
  19. The merchant class of Kyoto was astounded at the plan and begged Nobunaga to stop setting fires.
  20. The merchant houses and factories of the craftspeople lined the street, whereas the courtiers and military families had homes east of the Higashinotoin-dori Street, which was more prone to flooding.
  21. The merchants in Sung mainly came to Hakata and Tsuruga, Echizen Province, to do private trade with Japanese.
  22. The merchants in Tsushima began to cause troubles with Korean people, but naturally they were taken in and tried by the Japanese court.
  23. The merchants were obliged to stay inside the Korokan for three to six months, from their arrival until commercial transactions.
  24. The merchants, however, shifted the myogakin virtually onto breweries, so the myogakin was changed to be collected directly from breweries in 1867.
  25. The merged shrines were renamed Gosho-jinja Shrine.
  26. The mergence of the Boxers and the situation of Shandong Province
  27. The merger finished in 1881 when Sakai-ken was merged with Osaka-fu.
  28. The merger of other municipalities into Kyoto City was the first time in the forty-six years after the merger of the villages of Kuse (the present Minami Ward) and Oharano (the present Nishikyo Ward) in 1959.
  29. The merger of railway companies in the Kinki area
  30. The merger plan was initially for the consolidation of Shochiku and Toho only.
  31. The meridian passes over the old Yakuno Town Office, with sightseeing spots such as Oe-yama mountain range known for the Shuten-doji ogre legend, Fukuchiyama-jo castle of Mitsuhide, Motoise-jinja Shrine; additionally the SL Exhibition Hall is known as 'railroad city' and related events are held here.
  32. The mermaid's previous life was as a fisherman and she was suffering for her occupation, killing life, when she was born again as a mermaid.
  33. The message of the emperor was conveyed to rural areas mainly by the Daibenkan.
  34. The message was conveyed and repeated: 'It is unfair to gather at the dairi to frighten a young sovereign; Goshirakawa will listen to the claim if you come to In-no-gosho (the retired Emperor's court).'
  35. The messages they contain allude to the purpose of construction and renovation and construction records such as dates, the main constructors, the names of carpenters, among other references to things concerning the building.
  36. The messenger informs that he was sent for Nosai, and presents the gifts.
  37. The messenger reports the reception of the gifts.
  38. The messenger reports to the emperor and the empress that the gifts were received.
  39. The messenger tells the bride-to-be's parents that he was sent for Nosai, and presents the gifts.
  40. The messenger threw the letter into her carriage and left.
  41. The messengers from the related feudal lord families were sent almost every day to convince them to surrender the castle without fighting.
  42. The messengers sent by the Jinja Honcho to each of the various shrines to offer them heihaku are called "kenheishi" (messengers who offer heihaku).
  43. The messengers were OTOMO no Yasumaro, SAKANOUE no Okina and SAMI no Sukunamaro.
  44. The metal fittings of the pivot usually have a butterfly on the surface and a bird on the back, but not a few such fittings have Japanese plums on one side.
  45. The metal gotoku, which was three or four legged, as seen today, is known to be produced during the Kamakura period.
  46. The meteorological authorities in China specify a sandstorm with an instantaneous wind speed of 25 m/s or more and a visible distance of 50 m or less as Kara Bran or 'black wind,' which is called 'black storm' popularly.
  47. The method
  48. The method also includes adding excellent salt of two or tree 'go' (a measuring unit) to guts of one 'sho' (another measuring unit) and mixing it, further cutting moisture of it, and storing in a pail or a pot for twenty-four hours.
  49. The method explained in the latter half of this chapter is rarely seen in other books.
  50. The method for tea drinking, most probably the Dancha-ho method, was transferred to Japan in the beginning of the Heian period, while macha-ho method (the method using powdered tea) is considered to have come to Japan in Kamakura period.
  51. The method for the industrial mass production of miso has been established in modern times so, now it is seldom that miso is made at home.
  52. The method in which burdock roots or cucumbers are smashed with a rod so as to break up the fibers, making the food easier to eat, can also be called 'tataki.'
  53. The method is grilling foodstuffs while coating them with a soy sauce-based sweet sauce ("tare" in Japanese).
  54. The method is suitable for plants with large leaves.
  55. The method is to go not to the intended shrine directly but once to the point where the shrine comes in the eho direction, and then to visit the shrine from there to pray.
  56. The method of 'mokoku' itself is not to blame for this; nevertheless, it cannot escape being criticized for allowing fraudulent works to circulate because excessive use of the method led to the situation where calligraphy works were copied routinely without criticism.
  57. The method of 'nenkaiki' (memorial service held at fixed years), with the exception of 'isshuki' (the first anniversary of one's death), follows age by the traditional Japanese system.
  58. The method of brewing is almost the same as for brewing refined sake however shochu and charcoal are added just before refining.
  59. The method of brewing is to add mochi rice to the ingredients, reduce the amount of water to half, ferment, and in the final stage add malted barley and ferment further, then add charcoal just before refining.
  60. The method of castration is normally a chemical operation by which the testicles atrophied using a chemical injection, while extraction of testicles in surgical operation was also conducted in Texas, in 1997 and 2007.
  61. The method of choice of iden, the actual cultivators of iden and so on have not been clarified yet.
  62. The method of construction of shokuho period fortresses came into wider use and they developed into eclectic type fortresses by adopting parts of the shokuho period fortresses.
  63. The method of cooking korokke is very similar to pork cutlets and other cutlets and deep fried dishes, but the korokke body is precooked and it is not necessary to deep fry it twice.
  64. The method of cultivation
  65. The method of how the penalty was conducted is described in "Go Taiheiki" that the genital parts (penis or scrotum) of a man were removed, while the vagina was stitched up in case of applying this penalty against female criminals.
  66. The method of kiwari developed and spread in recent times.
  67. The method of laying tatami mats depends on the tradition, and, as is well known, the size of a room was measured by counting the number of tatami mats laid.
  68. The method of making Najio paper is to swing the reeds in all the directions including back and forth, right, left and diagonally.
  69. The method of making kamado has been introduced in the Republic of Mali, Niger, Burkina Faso, Rwanda and Tanzania, in Africa, Mexico in Latin America, Bolivia in South America, and so on.
  70. The method of making noodles, however, varies by country or region.
  71. The method of making sake in Koon-toka-ho
  72. The method of manufacture is the same as for Isho-ningyo (costume dolls).
  73. The method of musical notation varies depending on the school.
  74. The method of performing a hundred-fold visit is as follows: go from the entrance to the temple or shrine as far as the main worship hall or main temple building and pay homage, and then return to the entrance of the temple or shrine, and simply repeat this process one hundred times.
  75. The method of playing koto has picked up influences from playing method of koto in gagaku through tsukushi goto which had been influenced by gagaku.
  76. The method of producing the improved Tosa-bushi was kept secret, except for people in the hometown of Jintaro, who taught people in Tosa Province the smoke seasoning method.
  77. The method of producing the original mold is assumed as follows.
  78. The method of production can be simply expressed as follows:
  79. The method of sheeting a shikoroyane roof is called shikorobuki (a method of constructing a hip-and-gable roof on separate planes).
  80. The method of straddling and using a portable gas burner should be absolutely avoided because of the safety hazards.
  81. The method of yugisho in the Muromachi bakufu was as follows.
  82. The method or number of days of temperature control differ between ginjo sake (high-quality sake brewed at low temperatures from rice grains milled to 60 % weight or less) and other sake, and takes a total of about three to four weeks.
  83. The method that Jianzhen used in 753 still remains now in Shoso-in House of Todai-ji Temple.
  84. The method to deal with five questions raised by a person
  85. The method to derive kubo
  86. The method to divine a person whom a client awaits
  87. The method to divine a rainfall
  88. The method to divine fine weather
  89. The method to divine lost or missing articles
  90. The method to divine tatari (divine punishment), the cause of illness
  91. The method to divine the distinction of sex of a baby to be delivered
  92. The method to divine the escape of Rokuchiku (6 kinds of livestock; horses, cows, sheep, dogs, pigs, and hens)
  93. The method to divine the life and death of the sick
  94. The method to divine the time of delivery
  95. The method to divine whether a client can believe what he/she has heard
  96. The method to know Gyonen (a way using the 12 signs of the Chinese zodiac to make individual differences in the Rokujin divination) of men and women
  97. The method to know the time when the result of divination, a good or bad omen, appears
  98. The method to maintain the estate was to become the Zaichokanjin of gunji, goji, kokuga of that estate, or to donate shoen to kenmon (an influential family).
  99. The method to neutralize this by sodium hydroxide and make it mature with moromi is called the 'mixed fermented method.'
  100. The method to produce a product by mixing hydrolyzed vegetable protein to kiage soy-sauce (squeezed liquid from moromi).
  101. The method to recruit soldiers was also modified.
  102. The method used by the seppukunin is the opposite of this and the water used to wash the corpse for burial is prepared according to the same procedure).
  103. The method used for this was the mokoku.
  104. The method used to search also showed gradual changes.
  105. The method was called 'Goruigata,' in which the words were classified by category and subclassified in iroha order in each of those categories.
  106. The method was developed by the major sake brewing company Gekkeikan.
  107. The method was passed down to the next dynasty, Northern Sung, and came to be widely used.
  108. The method:
  109. The methodology used by the agency takes account on integrated values of average ambient temperatures between the fall of the previous year and the current month based on data on flowering dates and average ambient temperatures in the past, the actual and forecasted ambient temperatures during the current year.
  110. The methods to derive 36 divination signs and nine Sanden explained earlier are different depending on families.
  111. The methods to give colors to the tiles are to knead pigments or to apply coating after dried out.
  112. The microblade-based culture in eastern Japan and the knife-type stone tool-based culture in western Japan coexisted for some time.
  113. The mid Edo period and onward saw the completion, by Koto MINEZAKI and Koto MITSUHASHI, of a jiuta musical style called 'tegotomono' in which importance was placed on the instrumental part between songs.
  114. The mid- Heian period
  115. The mid-Heian period, when "Genji Monogatari" was written, saw the flourishing of Japan's own unique culture, known as Kokufu Bunka.
  116. The mid-Muromachi period
  117. The midare is a special style of mai which is performed only in "Shojo" and in "Sagi", and the performer dances the midare with the special hayashi (accompaniment) in the middle of the chu-no-mai.
  118. The middle Edo period: Mitsuhashi Kengyo, who was known as the composer of kumiuta (koto suites of Sohngs), and Yasumura Kengyo
  119. The middle Kofun period
  120. The middle ages
  121. The middle and lower class nobles who gained such positions strived to secure such positions, attempting to make them hereditary or a 'family business.'
  122. The middle and small gokenin were often Soryo of that clan.
  123. The middle and upper Ado-gawa River ran through the village.
  124. The middle area of the Heian period
  125. The middle cars are given the first-car number, plus 500.
  126. The middle child Tokizo (III) for some reason favored his mother's side of the family and identified himself as OGAWA, and wished to create a new family independent of his father's 'Harimaya', however this was not to be realized during his lifetime.
  127. The middle circular part and the back square part were terraced three-tiered and the front square part two-tiered.
  128. The middle door of a three-door car and the door of the second car when a train comprises two cars are kept closed, except at manned stations.
  129. The middle floor, named "Choon-do," is in the domestic style of warrior aristocrats (buke zukuri) and contains a statue of Iwaya-Kannon and Shitenno.
  130. The middle gate
  131. The middle manager of Kojunin was Kojunin kumigashira (a group leader of escort guards) whose yakudaka was 300 bales of rice.
  132. The middle of Nagaokakyo City around Nagaoka Tenjin Station of Hankyu Corporation is comprised of commercial and residential districts, and is the center of the city.
  133. The middle of higher-quality goods, the middle of middle grade goods, and the middle of lower-quality goods.
  134. The middle of the 2000's:
  135. The middle of the Heian period saw the two thousandth anniversary of the Buddha's death.
  136. The middle of the Showa period
  137. The middle of the boards have carved flowers with four or six petals and on each side are carvings called fins.
  138. The middle part of the Edo period
  139. The middle part: `Kawachiyauchi'
  140. The middle path directly run up to the top, so, it is the steepest and suitable for climbing down.
  141. The middle post and alcove pillar feature the bark of the Japanese red pine and the ceiling above the host's mat is a slightly lower dropped ceiling.
  142. The middle reaches of Nagara-gawa River where ukai is conducted was selected in 1985 as one of 'the best 100 natural water sources in Japan.'
  143. The middle stage of Mikkyo
  144. The middle stage of Mikkyo, as opposed to the Mahayana Buddhism in which a form of Shakamuni was preached, compiled Mikkyo sutras consisting of the teachings of 大毘盧遮那仏(Mah?vairocana), or Dainichinyorai by another name.
  145. The middle stages
  146. The midsize buses that MK prepared in advance became unnecessary, and consequently were taken over by Kyoto Municipal Transportation Bureau through a lease arrangement.
  147. The midstream area is perfect for fishing for ayu (sweetfish) using live decoys, a gill net, or a cast net, but only people who have a fishing license issued by the Association are allowed to fish for ayu.
  148. The migratory anticyclone is carried by the westerlies to the east and causes changeable spring weather together with the low-pressure system generated between high-pressure systems.
  149. The mihashira-torii is about two kilometers away from a road on which cars can run.
  150. The mikan is often used as a character, or for motifs, the mascot character of the soccer team Ehime FC is a mikan and their symbolic color of their uniform is orange.
  151. The mikan tree is preserved in Sunpu-jo Castle (Sunpu Park) as "The mikan tree planted by Ieyasu."
  152. The mikkyo-zuka is believed to have been the site where the ashes of houses and belongings of those people were collected and buried in hope of the cease of the epidemic.
  153. The mikoshi as a vehicle of god was subsequently handed down through generations and it has settled into the shape of the present mikoshi.
  154. The mikoshi-yatai is a taikodai similar to the taikodai of Niihama City in form but more upsized with larger decorated panels, having a height of about 5m, weights of more than 2.5t, and two 1.8m diameter wooden wheels which tow the mikoshi-yatai.
  155. The mikuriya of the Imperial Family were limited to Kinai (the five provinces in the immediate vicinity of Kyoto) and provinces nearby, and there is the opinion that Kugonin and their leaders were the origin of warriors in western Japan including the Watanabe-to seen as a typical model for them.
  156. The militant group, which differed from organizations of armed bonzes, gradually developed into an armed group (group of warriors) under the leadership of Suetada.
  157. The militarily power of the Genpei (the Minamoto clan and the Taira clan) by the "Gyokuyo" (Diary of Kanezane KUJO)
  158. The military (especially the Army) that learned the effectiveness of railway and the inconvenience caused by the autonomy of private railways during the Russo-Japan war expressed the need for nationalizing the railways.
  159. The military and economical burdens which gokenin owed to the Kamakura-dono.
  160. The military aristocracy consisted of aristocrats specialized in military affairs who emerged in history in the late ancient period through the early medieval period.
  161. The military balance of power in Kyoto having shifted so greatly, Nobuyori's predominance was also shaken.
  162. The military began to do reckless things ignoring the decision and policy of the government and exercised its rights against the blames, so that the government lost the resources to stop it.
  163. The military capability of the Boxers and the Qing dynasty army
  164. The military commanders who might have been granted a Japanese character from his name were Yoshitsugu TANAKA, Nagatsugu ODA, and Moritsugu MASUDA.
  165. The military costume
  166. The military currency in the currency of the Qing period; ten ryo, five ryo, one ryo, five sen, and two sen and five bu was issued in February, 1895 when Sino-Japanese War broke out in 1895.
  167. The military currency issued by Japanese military force ceased to be in effect due to Japanese defeat in the WWII..
  168. The military currency used during Sino-Japanese War through Ko-go currency used during the China Incident, vertical style ones followed a design of the government-issued bank note called Meiji Tsuho was adopted, but bank-note styled military currencies were issued afterwards.
  169. The military duty that was supposed to last for one year began to drag on to 3 or 4 years.
  170. The military expenditures of the government reached a vast amount of \41 million, almost all of the yearly tax revenue of \48 million.
  171. The military families here basically refer to the descendents of Johei Tengyo kunkosha and among them, several schools of the 'Minamoto clan' or the 'Taira clan' and the 'Hidesato school' who are the descendents of FUJIWARA no Hidesato are particularly famous.
  172. The military force consisted of the Eight Banners and Beiyang army as well as 40,000 soldiers, but many soldiers were already lost at the time of the battle of the castle, having been killed in battle or having lost the will to fight and fled when being defeated by the allied forces invading from Tianjin.
  173. The military force consisted of two battalions: one was made up of soldiers of chindai (garrison in the Meiji era) and the other was formed by the former shizoku in Kyushu regions who had been recruited on the condition that they be granted permanent residence of occupied lands.
  174. The military force of South Korea used the similar military currency (in US dollar) when dispatched to Vietnam.
  175. The military force of the Shimazu army consisted of six thousand and three hundred soldiers that included around five thousand Yoshihiro soldiers, one thousand soldiers of Tadatsune, three hundred soldiers of Sadamasa, who had the title of Ise Hyobu shoyu.
  176. The military government ruled by the bakufu lasted for approximately 680 years until the Restoration of Imperial Rule.
  177. The military government that Takauji ASHIKAGA established in support of the Northern Court (Ashikaga Shogunate, Muromachi bakufu) had dual governing authorities that Takauji's younger brother, Tadayoshi ASHIKAGA, was in charge of, and KO no Moronao, Yoriaki NIKI and Kiyouji HOSOKAWA worked as stewards of the Shogunate.
  178. The military government was an administration under the control of samurai.
  179. The military nobles and rich local farmers developed into samurai like this, but they were none other than Heian nobles in essence.
  180. The military organization of the Satsuma army at this time is summarized below.
  181. The military organizations which were directly controlled by bakufu were unified and the existing prior organizations including Oban (a group of guards in the Edo shogunate) were dismissed or shrunk.
  182. The military organs were thought to have the right to make comments on military affairs to the emperor with full responsibility of the results under their supreme command, and this right, as well as the Military Ministers to be Active-Duty Officers Law, was essential for the military to keep their authority.
  183. The military parade for Seiki-Daitai military battalion was held by Saigo in "Regarding the a 'drill court' for the Satsuma army's departure for the front in the Seinan War."
  184. The military police conducted 'Japanese language education' and tax collection as their general administrative works, and requisitioned 'ownerless' agricultural lands for agricultural improvement.
  185. The military power of TACHIBANA no Naramaro was forfeited and he was downgraded to Sadaiben (Major Controller of the Left).
  186. The military power of the political structure of regent families where the samurai in the imperial capital of Kyoto was based, disintegrated after experiencing two wars, and the Hokumen no bushi (the Imperial Palace Guards for the north side) terminated its function due to a single victory of Taira family.
  187. The military power would be evaluated by its amount and quality.
  188. The military powers illustrated in "Gyokuyo" indicates a difference of more than ten times in the number of opposing cavalrymen, so it was unrealistic to believe a battle occurred.
  189. The military reform in Keio Era
  190. The military reform included the introduction of western military system (tactics of the three combat arms) and the issuance of Heifu rei (ordinance to draft farm soldiers or collect money from Hatamoto [direct retainers of the bakufu] depending on their kokudaka [a system for determining land value for tribute purposes in the Edo period]).
  191. The military renown of Kawachi-Genji was deteriorated by the assassination of MINAMOTO no Yoshitada, the fourth son of Yoshiie, who took over as the head of the family and enjoyed his fame after the death of Yoshiie, under/in the plot by his uncle MINAMOTO no Yoshimitsu.
  192. The military script in the order mentioned above means the military currency used by GHQ and US military in Japan, and not the military currency issued by the Empire of Japan.
  193. The military service imposed on the immediate vassals of the shogunate in the Kamakura period included the guard duty in Kyoto and Kamakura, to search and capture and the like, and in wartime, they would summarily rush to the place, 'Iza Kamakura' (To Kamakura with haste).
  194. The military service was also imposed on local clans and local samurai, both of which lived partly on farming and partly on a samurai warrior stipend.
  195. The military service was not based on a certain standard and imposed for each occasion during the Kamakura and the Muromachi periods; and the Edo shogunate standardized that.
  196. The military services were based neither on the area nor crop yields of of territories, and the military force to mobilize was left to the discretion of each of the immediate vassals of the shogunate.
  197. The military situation had reached a stalemate thanks to the counterattack by Tsushima forces, and the escalated casualties among the Korean army prompted them to accept the peace proposal sent by the Tsushima forces and carry out a complete withdrawal back to Geoje Island on July 3.
  198. The military strength
  199. The military strength and the chain of command
  200. The military system in the Ritsuryo system was based on the 'gundan' military service.
  201. The military system was enforced under the name of Fubingzhi in China and Gundan in Japan.
  202. The millennium commemoration for Seimei ABE was held in 2005, when a thousand years had passed since his death.
  203. The millionaires became related with Ingu oshinke (imperial families and nobles) through the reclaimed land development, and began to put common peasants under their influence.
  204. The mimaya-betto was later considered to be the top officer in military aristocracy of in no cho (the office of the abdicated monarch) and was passed down to TAIRA no Kiyomori.
  205. The minced aka-shiso (red perilla) used for making Umeboshi (pickled 'ume' - Japanese apricot) is called 'yukari' and is eaten with boiled rice.
  206. The mind is free from good and evil.
  207. The mind that seeks enlightenment is said to aspire toward Buddhahood.
  208. The mind-set of the Empress, who lost her senior vassals one after another, whom she let handle the affairs of state, must have been lonely as she grew older.
  209. The mini pagodas where the Dharanis are placed are made up of small triple pagodas that are of a wooden make by using the traditional Chinese potter's wheel painted white.
  210. The miniature shrine doors are adorned with makie imagery such as autumn flowers, pine trees and bamboo, and the shumidan (an altar made of fine timber, generally with panelling, hame) feature makie images which include musical instruments.
  211. The miniature shrine within houses a Heian period standing statue of Bishamon (Important Cultural Property).
  212. The miniature shrine within houses a statue of Itabori-Kobodaishi (Important Cultural Property) created in 1302.
  213. The miniature shrine within the hall houses a two-tier pagoda containing Buddhist relics offered by MINAMOTO no Sanetomo (only open to the public on October 15).
  214. The miniature shrine within the hall houses the statue of Shoren-in Temple's principal image, the Shijoko Nyorai Mandala, but this is not ordinarily on public view (in 2005 it was exhibited from September 28 to December 28 to commemorate the 1,200th anniversary of the founding of the Tendai sect).
  215. The miniature temple representing Yoshino Mandala is valuable, too, as a pictorial material.
  216. The miniature temple was produced in 1336, about a century after the statue.
  217. The miniature temples are spaced out along about 3-km mountain path.
  218. The miniatures shrines are also valuable as they feature the name of the artist responsible for creating the makie in inconspicuous locations.
  219. The minimum demands to the United States and Britain were decided, the deadline for the negotiation period was set for early October, and in case the demands were not accepted by that time, a plan was laid down to start a war against the United States, the Netherlands and Britain.
  220. The minimum karoku (hereditary stipend) of roju (member of shogun's council of elders) was 25,000 koku (1 koku = approximately 180.39 liters) rice crop yields, and, if a daimyo whose position was close to roju, but was receiving less, he was treated as rojukaku; likewise a mujo daimyo (a daimyo without a castle) was treated as joshukaku daimyo.
  221. The mining of copper mines and minting of copper coins were nationally owned and they were conducted at the government offices, such as jusenkan and jusenin.
  222. The minister of Hyobusho was called Hyobukyo and was equivalent to Shoshiinoge (Senior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade) but it was the post held concurrently with the post of Kugyo (the top court officials) in general.
  223. The minister of Kyobusho
  224. The ministers of the left and right continued to wear the old court caps.
  225. The ministers on the other side were Parkes (England), オウトレ (France), Robert Van Valkenburg (America), コント・デ・ラ・ツール (Italy), and Max von ブライト (Germany).
  226. The ministers want it.'
  227. The ministry of the railway took measures by purchasing the bus service running in parallel to the railways.
  228. The minting ended in 1832, and the circulation ceased at the end of September 1840.
  229. The minting period was less than 1 year.
  230. The minting started at Aikawa-cho, Sado Province in 1717 (coin marked with a letter of '佐' on the reverse side), at Jumantsubo, Fukagawa (Koto Ward), Edo, and Shichijo, Kyoto in 1726, and at Nanba, Osaka and Ishinomaki in 1728.
  231. The minting started in May 1824, and the first coin was issued on July 27 of the same year, but Isshukin was not popular because of low purity of gold, its color looking like a false gold coin and fragility, and also because it was lost easily due to a small size and difficulty in handling.
  232. The minting started on July 10, 1835 and was issued on October 23 of the same year; the number of coins minted up until January 1837 when it was temporarily stopped was 29,710,700.
  233. The minting was started at zeniza in Kameido, Edo in 1698, and at zeniza in Shichijo-dori Street, Kyoto in 1700.
  234. The minting was stopped temporarily during the Kansei Reforms but started to issue again soon after that.
  235. The miracle medicine became a famous product of Edo, and Ryoo eventually earned 3,000 Ryo of gold (one Ryo in the Edo period was roughly converted to 16g of gold; so, 3,000 Ryo was roughly 48kg of gold.) from the sales.
  236. The miraculous power possessed by Ichiji Kinrin Buccho was believed to be so strong that it could nullify the effects of any ritual practiced within a distance of 500 yojana from its throne.
  237. The mirror and the sword were recaptured, but he took the remaining sacred jewel to Mt. Hiei.
  238. The mirror in the Inner Shrine of Ise is said to have been sealed after being viewed by the Meiji Emperor.
  239. The mirror is a Mirror with an TLV Pattern and a Four Sacred Animal Design with an inscription, 'Seiryu Sannen' (third year of Seiryu, or 235) (Seiryu, or Qinglong is the name of the era of the Emperor Ming of Wei Dynasty of China).
  240. The mirror is enshrined in a container called a mihishiro.
  241. The mirror shintai is enshrined in Kashikodokoro in the Imperial Palace as a katashiro (replica) of the Yata no Kagami, but there is a record that it was once burnt in a fire.
  242. The mirror was placed near the upper right of the head of the deceased.
  243. The misaki type is almost the same as the yukimi type; the only difference is that the misaki type does not have kiso (legs) while the yukimi type does.
  244. The misaki type is placed at a sandy beach or at the tip of a pier for shore protection.
  245. The misaligned seams of the paper between the two right panels and the four left panels on the right screen and between the three right panels and the three left panels on the left screen suggest that the paper was meant for drafts.
  246. The misbehavior of his son Nobuhide came from his father's haughtiness, and Nobumori should be charged for this too.
  247. The misdeeds of the conflict were atoned for under the leadership of the bakufu faction.
  248. The misfortunes to be incurred by Imperial Prince Atsuyasu start here.
  249. The misinterpretation which was to worship the heaven and the rising sun every morning which Kikuma Domain encouraged to do so was the same tradition with Christianity spread to the village people and caused a sense of distrust.
  250. The misjudgment of Masamoto's was the fact that Yoshiki escaped.
  251. The miso broth is often used to stew pork giblets and ribs to make a dish called 'Dote ni,' or also used as a sauce for Miso Katsu (cutlet with original sweet miso sauce).
  252. The missing parts of his diary for January 22 and 26, 1083 were included in the Daikyo Goshozoku no Aida no Koto (book on preparation and events for new years celebrations) and for February 27, 28, and March 5, 1083 were included in Entairyaku (Diary of Kinkata TOIN), article of April 28, 1346.
  253. The missing station number A2 is thought to have been reserved for the installation of an additional station at some point in the future; however, there are no specific plans for one at present.
  254. The mission
  255. The mission boys were selected among students learning at seminario (seminary).
  256. The mission including Shosuke TANAKA took the ship for the return of Don Rodorigo, paid a visit to Nueva Espana and returned to Japan with Sebastian VIZCAINO.
  257. The mission made the existence of Japan known among the European people and Japanese documents were printed for the first time with a printing press that Johannes Gutenberg brought back (this is called Jesuit printing).
  258. The missionaries could continue their activities in Japan, actually in the way that their activities were overlooked, and the Japanese who became Christian did not officially forced to abjure their religion.
  259. The missionaries of the Society of Jesus received the prohibition edict gathered in Hirado and withheld official mission activities after that.
  260. The missionary referred to Sorin as 'King' in the records in which the missionary described Sorin's such behaviors.
  261. The missionary taught her, 'Don't yield to temptation, your virtue will increase only when you tackle the difficulty.'
  262. The missionary, Luis FROIS praised its beauty.
  263. The missions to Tang China were repeated for more than 200 years and this allowed Japan to adopt the cultures and institutions of the Tang Dynasty which was an advanced state, and considerably contributed to the introduction of Buddhism into Japan.
  264. The mist that is generated due mostly to kosa is called harugasumi (spring mist).
  265. The misunderstanding between the two countries for this provision had not been solved for years until the Shimonoseki Treaty, and at that time they reached a final settlement.
  266. The misuse of the term to mean 'the unique spirit traditionally going back to Japanese ancient times,' 'superior Japanese spirituality unequaled in any other country,' and 'a pure mind to render good service to the Japanese nation' became rather mainstream
  267. The mitamashiro (spirit replacement) of a high-ranking kami was also thought to be a shintai.
  268. The mitchoku had a rider which demanded to deliver the above two contents to other domains.
  269. The mitchoku was conveyed to the Edo bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) through Ichio OKUBO, an assistant to Kinri (the Imperial Palace) several days later, but it was such a time-sensitive situations when the mitchoku was delivered to Mito earlier than to Edo.
  270. The mitchoku was kept secret from the Tokugawa gosanke and gosankyo (three privileged branches of Tokugawa family) other than the Mito Domain but the copies of it were sent to other related daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) through Sekke (line of regents and advisers) except Kanpaku.
  271. The mitchoku was passed from Naofusa MADENOKOJI to Kichizaemon UGAI, the Kyoto rusuiyaku (a person representing the master during his absence) of the Mito Domain, and Kokichi UGAI, the son of Kichizaemon, passed it to Yoshiatsu TOKUGAWA, the lord of the Mito Domain, via Tatewaki AJIMA, Karo (chief retainer) of the Mito Domain.
  272. The mixture is stirred until sticky threads appear before eating.
  273. The mixture of malt and salt water is called the moromi (unrefined soy-sauce).
  274. The mixture was pounded in the mortar with mallet in China.
  275. The mizoreae served with Chicken kara-age (deep-fried chicken)
  276. The mizuame manufactured through the acid saccharification method is clear and colorless and contains only moisture and carbohydrate.
  277. The mo was made by sewing eight strips of cloth and one each short cloth called agachino was added to the both the right and left sides of the sewn strips.
  278. The moat constructed around the residence, which not only provided protection but also served as irrigation, enabled the local lord to enjoy high productivity in the manor.
  279. The moat had "V" and "U" shaped sections, and is believed to have been 2 m wide and 1.5 m deep.
  280. The moat measured about 1.5 to 2 m wide and 1 m deep.
  281. The moat on Hakata-wan bay side was 60 meters wide and 4 meters in depth, and filled with water.
  282. The moat settlement at Etsuji site (Kasuya-cho, Fukuoka Prefecture) is an example of latter half of Initial Yayoi period, surrounded by two shallow ditches of about one meter wide.
  283. The moat settlement discovered at Asahi site in Aichi Prefecture is an example from the Middle Yayoi period, and is known for having consisted of some of the most advanced defensive facilities.
  284. The moat settlement is thought to have introduced to Japan from the Chinese continent along with wet-rice cultivation, spreading eastward on the archipelago.
  285. The moat settlement spanned approximately 200 m across, and while the village was directly facing the natural river on the west side, it was apparently surrounded by a moat of about 20 m wide on the north, east and south sides.
  286. The moat was made of pillars 25 to 30cm in thickness that were closely put up in a row, and the ditch around it is 2.5m in width and 60cm in depth.
  287. The moat was used as a canal and had an important role in the transport of goods.
  288. The moats buried by the flood were reconstructed at this period.
  289. The mobility of the enemy, numbers, strategy, landscape, and geographical features at the battlefield.
  290. The mobility, lightness, storage of arrows, the ease to pull them out to load and so on.
  291. The model does not always exist in written form.
  292. The model of this character, TAKENOUCHI no Sukune, lived to a great age (however, as they lived much longer than a human life span, it is taken to be fiction).
  293. The model of this diplomatic facility in Tsukushi (now the west of Fukuoka Prefecture) is assumed to originate in the period that the first written record of Japan's commerce was written.
  294. The model was Taneko (changed to Teruko later) KANEKO, 23 years old at that time and who later married Kiyoteru.
  295. The modern Ji Sect was established in early modern times when the Fujisawa-dojo seminary Shojoko-ji Temple, which followed this Taa system, absorbed other nenbutsu denominations.
  296. The modern age
  297. The modern ages
  298. The modern akumochizake basically continues the tradition using the same ingredients and method of brewing.
  299. The modern formal wear of female Wafuku is composed of Nagagi and Obi, but female Hakama is regarded as a kind of formal wear for female students.
  300. The modern full dress Wafuku for both male and female have a crest.
  301. The modern general phrases like 'Shusse ga hayai' meaning 'rise by leaps and bounds' and 'Risshin shusse' meaning 'succeed in life' originated from the fact that the priests from court noble families were promoted fast.
  302. The modern government banned this type of business, considering it equivalent to human trafficking.
  303. The modern government had controlled religion by Daijokan proclamation, fragmentary laws and regulations, and administrative notifications since the Shinto and Buddhism Separation Order.
  304. The modern history of the calligraphic society started during this era.
  305. The modern hitatare of samurai is made from silk of a single color.
  306. The modern karate is a combat sport characterized mainly by a striking art, but the traditional Okinawan karate embraced grappling techniques called 'toitee, or torite,' as well as throwing techniques.
  307. The modern male formal Wafuku is characterized by Nagagi, Haori, and Hakama.
  308. The modern period
  309. The modern secondary and tertiary industries were established by recruiting people from the local village societies, which were places of the hyakusho rank's activities, and a concept emerged that people who were engaged in conventional vocations in comparison with modern vocations were hyakusho.
  310. The modern shakuhachi is fashioned from the madake bamboo plant and has five tone holes and three nodes of bamboo, including the rootend.
  311. The modern standard sewing pattern for Nagagi consists of the right-hand Migoro and the left-hand Migoro.
  312. The modern times
  313. The modern translation of Nihonshoki (Chronicles of Japan) contains the words of Kurikuma no Okimi as follows:
  314. The modern translations of Torikaebaya Monogatari that are available today are Chikuma Library edition translated by Shinichiro NAKAMURA, and the Kodansha Japanese Classics for Boys and Girls edition translated by Seiko TANABE.
  315. The modern word 'Shusse' that is generally used to mean a successful career originated from 'Shusseken' and has five usages shown below.
  316. The modern-shaped suzuri appeared in the Six Dynasties period of China.
  317. The modernization of maintenance started to progress in the late 1970s.
  318. The modernization of sake breweries meant an attempt to decrease costs by industrialization.
  319. The modernization of the brewing industry was the beginning of the 'industrial production of sake.'
  320. The modernization of the sake brewing industry
  321. The modifications include connected 卍 patterns, modified 卍 patterns and the sayagata monyo patterns in which 卍 patterns are connected along inclined lines.
  322. The modifications include flower shippo patterns where a lozenge or round piece of gold leaf is placed inside each shippo pattern element and yotsume (literally, four-eye) shippo patterns where lattice patterns and shippo patterns are combined.
  323. The modifications include the Bishamon Kikko pattern based on the pattern combining three hexagons which is found on the Katchu (armors and helmets) of Bishamonten (Vaisravana), and the komochi kikko (literally, child-bearing kikko) pattern in which a hexagonal pattern includes another small hexagonal pattern inside).
  324. The modifications include the patterns by increasing the number of parallel lines, the lozenge patterns that include another lozenge pattern made of pieces of gold leaf inside, and tasuki bishi patterns (diamond patterns on cord used to tuck up the sleeves of a kimono).
  325. The modifications include those in which a different number or width of vertical or horizontal lines is used, or slanting lattice patterns where either of the vertical or horizontal lines are slanted.
  326. The modifications of bows, arrows, and yugake were frequently made for the tournament for the honor and dignity of han (domain).
  327. The modifications on the main bodies were done by experienced Japanese carpenters.
  328. The modifier may have been Kataku Jinne.
  329. The moist sake lees being not sufficiently compressed tastes better than the dry one that contains little sake.
  330. The mokoku is a calligraphy preservation and enjoyment method unique to China, and is rarely seen in Japan and other countries having the same calligraphy culture as China.
  331. The mokoku is a way to preserve handwriting written on paper by making exact copy of original characters on a piece of stone or wood and then engraving the copied characters with gads and chisels.
  332. The mokoku was developed in the late Tang Dynasty, and Southern Tang which was known as a cultured dynasty in the Wudai Shiguo period is said to have used this method to compile shujo (anthology of hojo) named "Shujo Shogen-jo" and "Shujo Choseido-jo."
  333. The mokoshi (small roof-like structures attached to walls), unique to the main hall of Horyu-ji Temple, have roofs made by placing a board overlapping the adjacent board.
  334. The mokudai as a provincial governor's private deputy existed in the Nara period.
  335. The molded statue of Nyoirin Kannon, the principle image of the temple as well as the statues of her attendants Kongo Zao and Shukongoshin were produced between 761 and the following year.
  336. The momen-tegata of Himeji Domain had high credibility because they could steadily secure coins for exchange.
  337. The moment Sanemori was killed, the horse he rode stumbled at stubs of rice plants.
  338. The mon was used as a unit for measuring foot size and shoe size.
  339. The monastery at Myoshin-ji Temple was destroyed by fire during the Onin War (1467-1477) but was reconstructed thanks to the efforts of the Sekko Soshi (1408-1486).
  340. The monastery was designed to imitate Song China's Mt Baizhang-shan.
  341. The monastery was devastated by fire in 1393 and again in 1447 but was soon rebuilt on both occasions.
  342. The monetary value of koden varied depending on the degree of intimacy with the deceased.
  343. The monetary value of the koden-gaeshi often ranges from 30% to 50% of that of the koden.
  344. The money changers installed a platform called "banco" on which they weighed or exchanged currencies.
  345. The money offering also joins miko's income.
  346. The money spent from government funds covers administrative costs and returned to citizens who receive government services.
  347. The money was for the national project from 1957 to 1960, and the parties concerned in the project and the company decided that the company did not have to pay for the project before 1957.
  348. The money-based economy (which was based on imported Song and Yuan dynasty coins)
  349. The money-exchange business used the ryo as the basic unit of the balance weights, with using the monme as a supplementary unit.
  350. The money-lending system gradually became the leading system from around the late Kamakura period, which led to the abolishment of Risen-Suiko in the Muromachi period.
  351. The money-lending system was also produced, which engaged in pure commercial transaction.
  352. The mongyo that a mon had became kagyo that was passed down the ie, in other words, transformed into Kashoku.
  353. The monk Doken of Goguryeo wrote an obituary for Joe.
  354. The monk Rennyo's thought that 'those that just solely intone the name Amitabha are base.'
  355. The monk Yosai (Eisai) is credited with formally introducing the Rinzai sect to Japan.
  356. The monk decides to spend the night at the temple.
  357. The monk feels suspicious of the fisherman, who disappears saying the followings.
  358. The monk from Kyoto tells him what has happened to him just now and asks the Tokoro no mono if he knows about the battle between the Minamoto and Taira clans.
  359. The monk is visiting various provinces while practicing asceticism, and on the way has come by Ariwara-dera Temple in Isonokami, Yamato Province (present Tenri City, Nara Prefecture).
  360. The monk warriors of Enryaku-ji Temple and those of Kofuku-ji Temple in Nara were together called "Southern City/Northern Mountain," and their might was feared.
  361. The monk was surprised and asked her name.
  362. The monk who was punished for these sins are forbidden to enter into priesthood again.
  363. The monk 恵美, who contributed to the rebuilding of the Great Buddha at Hoko-ji Temple, painted a picture of this Great Buddha in order to raise funds for the temple.
  364. The monk, who was his priestly teacher, was Nichiyo Shonin.
  365. The monk-Imperial Prince Gyonen
  366. The monk-Imperial Prince Kakugyo
  367. The monk-Imperial Prince Kakugyo Hosshino (April 1075 - December 26, 1105) was a member of the Imperial Family and a monk of the middle to the late Heian period.
  368. The monk-poet Tona is not to be confused with the potter Tona ONO, who was another person entirely.
  369. The monko-fuda's excavated from the site of Akahori-jo Castle have the kanji's '三' (lit. three) and '嶋' (lit. island) written on them in Indian ink.
  370. The monks at Hikawa-jinja Shrine are said to be a branch of the Mononobe clan, who were a clan of blacksmiths.
  371. The monks at the Enryaku-ji Temple were angered and rescued Myoun, leading to a revival of hostilities between the Enryaku-ji Temple and the cloistered government.
  372. The monks at the time of the Sakyamuni were not all outstanding people.
  373. The monks with whom he associated wished to make him a high ranking Zen monk but his passion was painting, so he refused this in order to study art under LI Longmian of Ming Dynasty China, and went on to find success as the first temple artist.
  374. The monopolization of camphor inland went into effect in October, 1903, and before this, in Taiwan, the Taiwan Camphor and Camphor Oil Monopoly Regulations was regulated in June, 1899, and went into effect in August.
  375. The monshoinshi was produced at Yanagawa in Chikugo and in Higo besides Mino, and "Shokoku Shimeiroku" (as explained above) notes that monshoinshi produced in Higo had good-quality watermarks.
  376. The monster puts the Self-Defense Force to rout and ravages the city, but a vermillion-colored boy suddenly arrives on the scene and disposes of the monster.
  377. The monster was shot by arrows to death, and the body was separated into the head, body, and tail, which became Ki-jima Island, Mae-jima Island, and Ao-shima Island, respectively.
  378. The montage shot of playing in the snow in which they cheerfully threw snow at each other, was also a famous scene in the film.
  379. The month and year of its establishment: December 1967
  380. The month and year of its establishment: December 1970
  381. The month and year of its establishment: March 1976
  382. The month and year of its establishment: May 1979
  383. The month and year of its establishment: November 1973
  384. The month and year of its establishment: October 1977
  385. The month and year of its establishment: October 1978
  386. The monthly 'Hozo (Treasure House)' is published with the life-experience stories of several dozen people.
  387. The monthly rotation system
  388. The monument 'Satsu Han Kyuresshi Isekishi' (memorial site for nine bushi of the Satsuma domain) built to the west of the current building carries the inscription 'the site of the Teradaya' in the fifth line from the end of the inscription (rubbed copy).
  389. The monument called 'The Phoenix water clock' of Kyoto Station Building is an example having all of the above-mentioned variations.
  390. The monument consists of the body, capping stone and stone pedestal, and the body is a prismatic column 125 cm in height and 60 cm in width, on which 80 kanji (Chinese characters) of 6 lines are engraved in yagen-bori style (a carving method in which each line is cut or carved so that its section is V-shaped).
  391. The monument for the burial and the memorial monument voluntarily created still remain, and the surface of the stone is inscribed as follows:
  392. The monument had been left in the state of ruin for a long time, but it was rebuilt in 1974 to be restored to the original state.
  393. The monument once fell into the river, although when it fell in fact was unknown, and was excavated from a trench in Hashi-dera Hojoin Temple some time between 1789 and 1801 during the Edo period.
  394. The monument shows the name of a master carpenter Kanekichi TAKAHASHI.
  395. The monument was built on April 10, 726.
  396. The monument was later transferred to the top of Mt. Komukai (Obuke-zan) near the ruins of Sonobe-jo Castle.
  397. The monument weighs about four tons, and was borrowed from the Maritime Self-Defense Force and placed there by the city as the symbol of the park.
  398. The monuments that are registered are called registered monuments.
  399. The monuments upon where his wishes are carved stand in front of the gates at both the Imadegawa campus and the Kyotanabe campus.
  400. The moon god governing night.
  401. The moon is full as Ryuo (Dragon King) and like heading for the ocean.
  402. The moon is not the moon from long ago, the spring is not the spring of long ago, myself alone remains the same
  403. The moon lights the cove, the wind blows through pine trees. Why does this holy night exist, which seems to be forever?'
  404. The moon repeats the cycle of waxing and waning through the new moon, waxing moon, full moon, waning moon and then the new moon.
  405. The moon will shed light on my pure heart, even to the depth of flooding waters that is not the sea (Michizane's poem asserting his innocence).
  406. The moon will turn red, the sun will turn black and the sky will turn the color of blood as well as the rivers.'
  407. The moral is that things do not come easily and often it takes a steady effort and patience to become full-fledged.
  408. The morale of Qing solders were so weak that the Lushun Fortress fell only in a day.
  409. The morale of the ronin was very high but it was difficult to control ronin because they were scratch teams and a confrontation occurred between roninshu and Harunaga ONO and Yodo-dono and this confrontation could not be solved.
  410. The more Yoritomo came to control eastern provinces, the more serious the conflict between Yoritomo and Yoshihiro became.
  411. The more carefully the sumi is made, the longer it takes to dry.
  412. The more complete the fermentation is, the more alcohol is produced, and so seisei-shu (product sake) naturally tends to be dry and the sake meter value (a numerical rating of a sake's sweetness or dryness) also tends to be + (dry).
  413. The more fat there is, the more crispy the texture will be, which looks like frying rather than grilling the surface.
  414. The more fine, dense and homogeneous particles enable more excellent sumi ink.
  415. The more formal name for the 'kokubunji' was 'konkomyo-shitenno-gokoku no tera' (meaning 'temples for the protection of the country by the four guardian deities of the golden light') and the more formal name for the 'kokubunniji' was 'hokke-metsuzai no tera' (meaning 'nunneries for eliminating sin by means of the Lotus Sutra').
  416. The more it is washed, the less the smell of rice bran will permeate rice.
  417. The more luxurious kadomatsu include trees such as old plum, nandina (heavenly bamboo), low striped bamboo called kumazasa, and yuzuriha (Daphniphyllum macropodum).
  418. The more people became permanently settled following the development of a culture based on agriculture (see the articles of Agricultural people or Farming) the larger and more permanent fireplaces became by combining mud and stones, and others, in the process of which the cooking furnace was formed.
  419. The more sharpen ho-bo, the more sumi can be ground fast.
  420. The more starch in the rice, the stickier the cooked rice becomes, and the more favorable to the palate of the average Japanese consumer.
  421. The more that fusuma papers were produced in the Echizen region, the more techniques, like the processing of a wrinkle pattern and incorporating new patterns were improved, and it became the major production area of fusuma paper.
  422. The more the Seijukan got fame, the more Kinga's reputation grew.
  423. The more the love of relatives is focused upon, the more the self-sacrifice of Gonta becomes tragic.
  424. The more the maiko makeover services expand, the more tourists dressed up like maiko, for example, when they are dining in the city, are taken for real maiko by other tourists who do not know such services.
  425. The more the rice is scraped, the more ginjoko yeast is produced, resulting from its agony.
  426. The more the zabuton is used, the more moisture it absorbs and some zabuton in use may weigh around three kilograms.
  427. The morning after salting, you pour fresh water into the tub, step into the tub wearing zori (Japanese sandals) and step firmly on all the meat in order to get rid of any dirt or pieces of shell which may be attached to the surface.
  428. The morning markets and afternoon markets continued in provincial cities, as well as the character 'ichi' remaining in place names such as 'Tokaichi' are the remnants of these.
  429. The mortality rate reached 22% of its population.
  430. The moso-biwa has no definite shape and has various shapes and it is slightly different from the Gakubiwa type and many are similar to biwas in modern China.
  431. The moso-biwa was used for Buddhist rituals and it is said that blind priests used to chant sutras to an accompaniment of it, but there were some pieces of entertainment-type music, too.
  432. The moso-biwa, the Satsuma biwa, and the Chikuzen biwa have high frets (called 'ju').
  433. The mosquito net arrived in Japan via China.
  434. The most ancient description of Jinko is that a fragrant wood washed ashore on a beach on Awaji Island in May to June 595, and this is said to be the first introduction of Jinko to Japan.
  435. The most attractive points of Kofun in Japan for Gowland were horizontal stone chambers which are built with massive rocks.
  436. The most basic dance.
  437. The most basic form is a combination set of trays; the honzen (the first tray) has seven dishes (seven kinds of food), the ninozen (the second tray) has five dishes (five kinds of food), and the sannozen (the third tray) has three dishes (three kinds of food).
  438. The most basic style of Koguchi was Hirairi (with the entrance on the long side of the building), in which a Koguchi was inside a moat or earthwork.
  439. The most bottom part of yazurido is called as 'Togashira' and yazurido is bound from this area.
  440. The most classical and famous karuta cards are those corresponding to traditional Japanese syllabary.
  441. The most common case you see a fukusa at Diet is dissolution of the House of Representatives.
  442. The most common form is the afternoon chaji which incorporated kaiseki for lunch, but depending upon the mood, chaji is performed in the morning or evening, and also after meal times (called after meal tea function)
  443. The most common in Japan.
  444. The most common material used was Japanese zelkova for its hardness, and hibachi with a rim of kuro gaki (striped ebony from one of the hundreds of varieties of persimmon trees) were especially preferred.
  445. The most common means of payment for taxi fares
  446. The most common monopolization was that of paper.
  447. The most common of these is based on the name of its location.
  448. The most common tale is of ofudafuri (falling paper charms).
  449. The most common variety is made with oatmeal and semolina (cream of wheat).
  450. The most common way of Achimenowaza is that after the part of Niwabi, a variation of the phrase is repeated in the part of Torimono or Maebari, and so on.
  451. The most common way of making Tendon is to top a bowl of rice with a variety of tenpura and pour salty-sweet sauce over it; however, there are other methods, including flavoring the tenpura instead of pouring sauce on it or just sprinkling a bit of salt over the tenpura.
  452. The most common way of serving soba is mori-soba or zaru-soba whereby one eats soba with a dipping sauce.
  453. The most common way to make the kizushi is, to cut the head off, clean and fillet the fish, which is pickled in salt for about one night and then rinsed in vinegar.
  454. The most commonly held explanation for the origin of Toshikoshi-soba is the wish for a 'slim but long and healthy life,' like buckwheat noodles.
  455. The most commonly known oshibori is a piece of terry cloth soaked in water and wrung to remove excess water, which is served to wipe hands with before or during a meal.
  456. The most commonly used pass up the mountain is the route from Gose City, Nara Prefecture to the mountaintop, the starting point of which is conveniently located in terms of public transportation.
  457. The most conservative estimates for temple and shrine constituents point to a population of 40,000.
  458. The most conspicuous example is an anecdote about Hirokazu KAZUSANOSUKE's first meeting Yoritomo on September 19, 1180.
  459. The most conspicuous example was probably Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI's taking the post of chancellor.
  460. The most contentious issue was "Edojo Horibata no Ba," a scene played only by Sadanji.
  461. The most controversial question was the third question.
  462. The most convincing theory for the origin of this unfamiliar name is a transfer of the word 'abobora,' which meant for 'a pumpkin' in Portuguese, as shape of Bofura was similar to a pumpkin.
  463. The most convincing theory is that Miyaza originated in the Banyaku or Toyaku system in the late Heian period (the 11th century) in which a lord of the manor or a officer governing manors allotted the roles of ritual services to powerful local figures.
  464. The most damaged area in the prefecture was Torahime Village (current Torahime-cho) with 17 dead and 53 injured as human damage.
  465. The most detailed and oldest historical material regarding the Jinshin War that still exists today is "Chronicles of Japan."
  466. The most difficult time to make an assumption about the kind of source material and its author is between 1180 and 1184, around the time of the Genpei War.
  467. The most distinctive feature of Asahi yaki are its typical red spots that appear by calcination of ferruginous material clay.
  468. The most distinctive feature of the okage mairi lay in the fact that servants and children would make a pilgrimage without receiving permission from their masters and parents respectively.
  469. The most distinctive feature was the way of placing the characters; first a 'Ta (田)' shape was cut into the stamping surface as a framework, then characters were put inside the small frameworks.
  470. The most distinctive part is the Sung and Yuan Dynasties, which are five volumes after Volume 18.
  471. The most dominant theory is that it entered Japan together with Buddhism.
  472. The most emphasis on distinguishing types of music played with the shakuhachi falls on the genres called "honkyoku" and "gaikyoku," which occupy opposite ends of the conceptual field.
  473. The most evident characteristic of yakitori in Imabari is the cooking method called "teppanyaki" (grilling on an iron plate).
  474. The most expensive awabi of all is said to be kuroawabi, or disk abalone (Nordotis discus).
  475. The most experienced riders could do this while wearing a suit of armor.
  476. The most famous Emperor's portrait at present by Edoardo Chiossone, was painted as the result of a lot of hard work with an Emperor who did not liked to pose for a painting or be photographed, even though the Emperor's portrait in his prime was badly needed.
  477. The most famous Hime no Kami is the Hime Okami of Hachimanshin (God of War).
  478. The most famous Kawaramono was Zenami, a gardener who served the eighth Shogun of Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) Yoshimasa ASHIKAGA, and the garden of Ginkaku-ji Temple was a work created by his son and grandson.
  479. The most famous Totsuka no Tsurugi sword is the one that Susano used when he killed off Yamata no orochi (eight-forked-snake) (the sword is also called 'Ame no Habakiri' [a heavenly sword to cut a monster serpent]; "Haba" means "a monster serpent").
  480. The most famous among the successive lords of the domain was Naosuke who became the lord of domain at the end of Edo period.
  481. The most famous among them is "Tengahai" (the lovers in the Milky Way), which is a repertoire of Kyogeki.
  482. The most famous are Nijo-jo Castle and Jojakko-ji Temple; the turrets, castle gate, palace, bath, Tamon Yagura Turret, and earthen walls all were moved to Fukuyama-jo Castle (Bingo Province).
  483. The most famous are the sorrowful words by Katsumoto and Shigenari at 'Nagara zutsumi,' a monologue by Katsumoto of Scene one, Act six, 'Associated with the name of the family in the front yard' as mentioned above starting, and long words by Yodogimi in the third Act two.
  484. The most famous branch family of the Minamoto clan was the Seiwa-Genji who established Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) and became Seii Taishogun (literally, "great general who subdues the barbarians"), whereas the noblest was the Murakami-Genji.
  485. The most famous episode about Omoikane is that at the time of Iwato-gakure (the hiding of Amaterasu Omikami, the sun goddess, in the heavenly rock cave), Omoikane gave Yao yorozu no Kami (eight million gods) who gathered at Ama-no-Yasuharae the wisdom to let Amaterasu go outside the rock cave.
  486. The most famous episode involving Motofusa was the famous 'Denka noriai incident' in "Heike Monogatari" (Tale of the Heike).
  487. The most famous episode of this is when she walked around with a deep red fan designed for young people, on which a meaningful poem ('The weeds growing under the trees are getting old, ---') was written.
  488. The most famous example of fudaraku-tokai was the practice in Nachikatsura-cho, Ki Province (Wakayama Prefecture), which is said to have been performed 20 times from 868 to 1722 according to "Kumano Nendaiki (the Chronicle of Kumano)."
  489. The most famous figure in the Hata clan is HATA no Kawakatsu.
  490. The most famous group was Tenpo Rokkasen in a story of the same title known by Kodan storytelling or Kyogen (farce played during a Noh play cycle) by Mokuami KAWATAKE.
  491. The most famous is Mitsukuni TOKUGAWA, the second head of the clan, and 'Mito Komon' generally refers to Mitsukuni.
  492. The most famous lyrics for Etenraku Imayo are those set by Priest Jichin, which starts with 'In March of spring.'
  493. The most famous map of Edo in this period isThe "Beppon Keicho Edo zu,"is known as a map that reveals Edo as it was.
  494. The most famous one among them are the Hot Springs in Arkansas.
  495. The most famous one is 'Hyakki yagyozu' (important cultural property, Shinjuan-bon) owned by Shinjuan, one of sub-temple located in the site of Daikoku-ji Temple in Kyoto City and is associated with Ikkyu Sojun.
  496. The most famous one was Enryaku-ji Temple, which collected vast amounts of income from control over Gionsha, Shoren-in Temple in Kyoto City and surrounding areas and sought to further strengthen the base of its power, as derived from finance.
  497. The most famous one was the "Hibotanbakuto" series, but he also contributed to "Meiji kyokakuden sandaime shumei" (a story of professional gambler in Meiji, the third succession) (1965) and "Kyodai Jingi" (1966) of the first of the hit series of Kosaku YAMASHITA.
  498. The most famous one who used to be in politics is Danshi TATEKAWA (The only Diet member in the rakugo world).
  499. The most famous person that Fushimi recruited was Tamekane KYOGOKU.
  500. The most famous portrait of Genpaku is the one drawn by Tairo ISHIKAWA, which is now in the possession of the Library of Waseda University.
  501. The most famous story in "Jindaiki" was about Empress Jingu in which there was a notation that she and Sumiyoshi Okami (the great god of Sumiyoshi) secretly had a relationship and later became husband and wife.
  502. The most famous sword craftsman who implemented Gimei was commonly called the 'Kajihei.'
  503. The most famous theory is that they developed uniquely from the above-ground tombs of the Yayoi-period.
  504. The most famous tsume-shogi exercise that Sokei created probably is the one that is known as 'Kyofu mondai' in which the match is designed to be completed in 15 moves.
  505. The most famous was the Edo shogunate ginza that was opened by Ieyasu TOKUGAWA.
  506. The most fascinating work was a stone flute, 'Sekki,' and Seisuke won an incentive award for it.
  507. The most frequent cause of conflict is clash between retainers of the feudal lord.
  508. The most frequent prefix used in Shinmei, 'Ame', 'Ama' (heaven) indicates Amatsukami, or kami related to the heavens or Takamanohara (plain of high heaven).
  509. The most general recipe is boiling okara with in abura-age (deep-fried bean curd), shiitake mushroom and carrot in a sweetened soup stock.
  510. The most ground in the park is covered with lawn, and up to about 1200 deer are prowling.
  511. The most hanami in Japan is to enjoy viewing Someiyoshino trees in many areas.
  512. The most highest rank in daijinke was the post of Naidaijin (minister of the center), and in the early modern times, there were only Saneeda SANJONISHI and Michimi from daijinke who were appointed as Udaijin (minister of the right).
  513. The most ideal case of such communications might be that, after once or twice the host offers bubu zuke which the guest declines, the host still offers it so that the guest may accept it and get into the house to take it with gratitude.
  514. The most important actors from the early time of this group include the first Kikujiro INOUE and Monsui ISE, who is famous for his Kyogenga pictures, and at present, Kikujiro INOUE (the fourth), a descendant of the Inoue family, leads the group.
  515. The most important indicator among them is the entire nitrogen as the indicator of the grade of 'savoriness.'
  516. The most important measure was the third prevention order implemented in May, 1897 which mandated Furukawa to make filtration basins and deposit basins and deposit sites, and to install desulphurization equipments on chimneys.
  517. The most important of the Imperial rescripts, official documents from the State Council, and formal petitions to the Emperor that were enforced for 119 years (from 701 to 819) were compiled by the the respective government officials.
  518. The most important person in relation to the development of jokamachi in the early-modern times was Nobunaga ODA, and with the idea of serious heinobunri in mind, he gathered bushi (warriors) near his castle and established Rakuichi-rakuza (free markets and open guilds) in the city areas to stimulate the development of commerce and trade.
  519. The most important person who met Spanish people outside of Japan at that period was Yajiro who was christened and helped Francis XAVIER (from the Kingdom of Navarrethe) and party visit Japan in 1549.
  520. The most important procedure is when the 'Monoimi' (物忌), a boy designated 'Oguna' for the Naiku and a girl designated 'Warawame' for the Geku cut twigs with a hatchet.
  521. The most important source material will be dealt with in the following order: records of battles, and then each record of shogun, with their distinctions and authors being examined, too.
  522. The most important thing is for an inverted jar put into the soil.
  523. The most important thing the emperor should pursue is learning.
  524. The most important thing to be careful about is that you should not be Bentenkozo.' (Kanzaburo NAKAMURA XVII)
  525. The most important works are as follows.
  526. The most influential people among the clans with the kabane of Muraji were called Omuraji (ancient Japan), who were put in charge of the affairs of state along with people called Oomi (ancient Japan), who were the influential people among the clans with the kabane of Omi.
  527. The most influential people among the clans with the kabane of Omi were called Oomi, who was put in charge of the affairs of state.
  528. The most influential shrine in the district came to be called Ichinomiya, as it was the first that he would visit; some districts had Ninomiya and also Sannomiya.
  529. The most likely compiler Tokitsura OTA (MIYOSHI in Monchujo) also served the Ashikaga clan's Muromachi bakufu as 'a senior vassal with full knowledge of precedent.'
  530. The most likely contenders for the location of his birthplace are either Echizen or Hagi City, Nagato Province (the family line of the SUGIMORI is historically the retainer of the Mori clan, whose feudal land was in Nagato Province) but there are other contenders including Karatsu City in Hizen Province or Yodo domain.
  531. The most likely shrines are given where multiple possible modern shrines are theorized as being descended from a listed shrine.
  532. The most likely theory is that 'Kami-dera' first existed as a place of ascetic practice for monks, following which the Shimo-dera was founded by FUJIWARA no Nobuko who had become devoted to Keiun.
  533. The most likely theory is that Hikaru Genji was modeled after Shoichii (Senior First Rank) Kawara no Sadaijin (Minister of the Left) MINAMOTO no Toru of the Saga-Genji (Minamoto clan).
  534. The most murals remained richly-colored, although some parts of the paintings such as the right half of a man in the mural of the east wall had been damaged by sediment and groundwater.
  535. The most notable characteristic was open sea fishing in the archipelago that extended between Kyushu Island and South Korean peninsula; the characteristic fishing tool was the assembled fishing needle and Ishinoko (a stone saw) which was unique to northwest Kyushu region.
  536. The most notable feature is that the main character inside the poem is different from the author and thus the poet is creating fiction.
  537. The most notable is Byung-Chull LEE, the founder of the Samsung Group.
  538. The most notable is a summarization of the overview of Yoshida Shinto (Yuiitsu Shinto (One-and-Only Shinto)), which Kanetomo YOSHIDA wrote for Yoshimasa ASHIKAGA in 1486.
  539. The most noted of which is of the burial mound for Masakado's head located in Ote-machi, Chiyoda-ku, Tokyo.
  540. The most noteworthy characteristic of "The History of Goryeo" is that the history of the Goryeo kings is written as a 'history of a lordly family', invoking feudal terminology and a vassal connotation, rather than as an 'imperial chronicle' which would claim Son of Heaven (i.e. Imperial) status for them.
  541. The most noticeable influence of the practice of the hanzei law was that it triggered the first step to demise of manors.
  542. The most numerous pink flowers are named 'Hanezu-no-Ume' after the color 'hanezu' (pale pink).
  543. The most obvious characteristic from the point of view of iconography is to lift the right leg high up so that the whole statue is supported only by the left leg.
  544. The most of current Takenouchi-kaido Road overlaps with the kando in the period of Emperor Suiko.
  545. The most of people at present thought that the remission was expected to happen at the time.
  546. The most of the cups currently used are 'non-burnable cups' with which incombustible materials are used, and by doing so further safety measures have been taken.
  547. The most of the private properties that Tochigi Prefecture has been planting belong to Furukawa Co., Ltd.
  548. The most outstanding group of people among them was the Sugawara clan founded by SUGAWARA no Kiyokimi who established Monjoin (one of the privately owned dormitories/lecture halls located in Daigaku-ryo) in around the middle of the ninth century.
  549. The most outstanding of the jugonshi was appointed jugon hakase, who would then work to train and cultivate the jugonsei (apprentice sorcerers, for whom there were six fixed positions in the government), who were chosen from among the families of doctors or pharmacists.
  550. The most part of present Otawara City and part of Kurobanemachi of Tochigi Prefecture.
  551. The most part of the present Chiba City, Narashino City, the east part of Funabashi City, the west part of Yachiyo City.
  552. The most part of the present Kamogawa City, Chiba Prefecture.
  553. The most popular Dashi is Hikiyama equipped with wheels, followed by Kakiyama with long bars to shoulder.
  554. The most popular expression of Maizuru dialect is 'chatta.'
  555. The most popular footwear for yukata is a pair of wooden clogs for bare feet.
  556. The most popular ingredient is tofu.
  557. The most popular one is an approach from Okururikei River Valley, and it takes approximately one hour and fifty minutes to reach the mountain top.
  558. The most popular pattern is the Buddhist stole-like pattern, where lateral pattern lines and horizontal pattern lines cross each other.
  559. The most popular pattern of emakimono is an alternate appearance of 'e' (picture) and 'kotoba' (text or description), where the preceding 'kotoba' is immediately followed by a corresponding 'e' in ordinary cases (but with rare exceptional cases).
  560. The most popular plays at that time however were jidaimono, notably "Kokusenya Kassen."
  561. The most popular song related to mikan is "Mikan no hana saku oka "(Hill of Tangerine Blossoms) that was produced just after the war in 1946.
  562. The most popular tea in People's Republic of China is also green tea.
  563. The most popular theory is to connect the name to the calendar, as Tsukuyomi is about reading ("yomi") the moon ('tsuki").
  564. The most popular way of sashiage of Mikoshi is that carriers lift a pole up high above their head, hold it with one hand, and hit the pole by the other hand to the call of a leader.
  565. The most powerful busho didn't take part in the military advance to Tsuruga (Tsuruga City in Fukui Prefecture) and there is no description in the records indicating that Nagamasa was there either.
  566. The most powerful man at that time was ATO no Netsugu, who had the Sakonefu (Left Division of Inner Palace Guards) title and TOMO no Ujinaga, who had the Ukonefu (Right Division of Inner Palace Guards) title, and they played at the beginning in sumo as no one was strong as them.
  567. The most prestigious documents issued by the Seii taishogun (literally, "great general who subdues the barbarians") or Mandokoro (Administrative Board) for the Shogunal family.
  568. The most prevalent examples are 'kami' and 'mikoto'.
  569. The most prominent Tori no ichi since the late Edo period has been the one held at Otori Daimyojin no Yashiro Shrine in the precincts of Juzaisan Chokoku-ji Temple (which belongs to the Honmon Lineage of the Hokke Sect) in Asakusa (in Senzoku, Taito Ward, Tokyo).
  570. The most prominent artist in the school was Fran?ois MILLET, the origin of the cafe's name.
  571. The most prominent characteristic of Manyo-gana is that, regardless of the meanings of the Chinese characters, one letter was used to represent each syllable of Japanese which was expressed with Chinese characters in a square or a cursive style.
  572. The most prominent example is Empress dowager Chonhi (貞熹王后), mother of Yejong (King of Dynasty Korea) and Empress dowager Buntei, mother of Menso (King of dynasty Korea).
  573. The most prominent feature of Okyo's painting style is his emphasis on sketching especially among early modern Japanese painters.
  574. The most prominent figure among the lords of the Inaba clan was Masakuni INABA, the twelfth (and last) lord.
  575. The most prominent figure that was appointed Uhyoe gon no suke (a substitute post for an assistant in the Right Division of Middle Palace Guard) was MINAMOTO no Yoritomo.
  576. The most prosperous lineage was that of Imperial Prince Kazurawara, and the other three lineages were those of Imperial Prince Manda, Imperial Prince Nakano and Imperial Prince Kaya.
  577. The most recent Gokaicho was held on July 18, 2008.
  578. The most recent Onie no matsuri Festival was solemnized in November 1990, accompanied by the enthronement of Emperor Akihito.
  579. The most recent one was 'Seiro' (which literally means to punish Russia), which was in 1904 (Meiji 37).
  580. The most recommendable way to avoid any trouble in the course of business is to show your name card or others to an usher who may guide you to the right place to sit down.
  581. The most remarkable tours are the "Winter Tour in Kyoto" and "Summer Tour in Kyoto" and are included as tie-ups to various events throughout the year.
  582. The most remarkable was transition of the attributive form from "-naru" to "-na."
  583. The most representative chirashizushi of this type is the one served in Edo-style sushi restaurants where vinegared rice is topped with sushi ingredients making for a pleasant balance of colors, and additionally there is sakezushi of Kagoshima Prefecture, barazushi of Okayama Prefecture and so on.
  584. The most representative denpon of the former category is the Kunaicho Shoryobu Goshobon (in other words, "the manuscript kept by the Archives and Mausoleum Department of the Imperial Household Agency").
  585. The most representative of these are 'Gaifu kaisei' portraying Red Fuji and 'Kanagawa oki namiura' drawing Mt. Fuji with boats tossed about by a large wave.
  586. The most representative person among the Ise shonin was Takatoshi MITSUI, who opened the kimono shop (draper) Echigoya in Edo and laid the foundation of the Mitsui Family.
  587. The most representative piece in the Mibu Kyogen repertoire is said to be a masterpiece among the ancient Japanese dramas.
  588. The most representative street stalls within the United States of America are: Hot dogs, popcorns, and tacos.
  589. The most respectful way to refer to Saigo is Nanshu-okina.
  590. The most senior rank and position he achieved was Junii (Junior Second Rank) Gon Chunagon.
  591. The most senior rank and position he achieved was Shonii (Senior Second Rank) Gon Chunagon.
  592. The most senior rank he achieved was Shoshiinoge (Senior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade).
  593. The most senior ranks and positions he achieved were Shosanmi (Senior Third Rank) and Gon Chunagon (Provisional vice-councilor of stater).
  594. The most serious damage in the past was done by Kara Bran produced in the northwestern area of China (Ningxia Huizu Autonomous Region, the Alashan province of Inner Mongolia, and Gansu Province) on May 5, 1993.
  595. The most serious level was conquest and occupation of a castle, which was treated the same as a scheme of disobedience.
  596. The most severe blows were the urbanization during the high economic growth period as well as the progress of the depopulation and aging in rural areas.
  597. The most severe part of the treaty made on September 7, 1901 was the amount of reparations.
  598. The most simplified Kegyo (shortest) is taken place for 28 days and it may sometimes be for 100 days, therefore the number of days are determined in advance.
  599. The most strict of the sumptuary laws was the series issued during the Tenpo Reforms.
  600. The most striking feature of the furisode is that the dangling part of its 'sode' (sleeves) are quite long.
  601. The most sure method to let sake do "kanagari" is to put sake into a tokuri (sake bottle) and warm it with hot water.
  602. The most telling example of such a case was the Keian Incident of 1651, or so-called the Incident of Shosetsu YUI.
  603. The most typical example of a battle ship was the huge tekkosen (huge Atake-bune equipped with iron plates) that Yoshitaka KUKI built on the orders of Nobunaga ODA.
  604. The most typical example of change in policy was the introduction of the New Guagxu Government.
  605. The most typical shape of anpan is round and flat like a disc.
  606. The most typical way to eat natto is the so-called natto gohan (literally, boiled rice with natto), in which one eats it along with steamed, polished rice.
  607. The most up-to-date knowledge that Toyama obtained in Europe and the US from the end of the Edo period through the beginning of the Meiji period was important for the Japanese government at that time.
  608. The most vending machines sell beverages.
  609. The most well known among Kanrei-dai were Yoshioki OUCHI, Nagayoshi MIYOSHI and Sadayori ROKKAKU.
  610. The most well known example of Myoga was the one that was imposed by lords in for the exclusive business right of kabunakama.
  611. The most well-known person in history was the sixth son between Michichika and FUJIWARA no Ishi.
  612. The most widely accepted theory is that they were called 'dayu' (high steward) at first and then it changed in these regions.
  613. The most widely accepted theory is that, judging from the painting style and the way of life depicted, the Senmen Hokekyo Sasshi was probably created in the middle of the 12th century.
  614. The most widely available sake in quantities was "Otsu sake" entering from Omi Province, a neighbor on the east.
  615. The most-favored-nation treatment forced China to approve other powers of similar conditions, which allowed not only Japan, but also Britain and other western powers to expand economically and divide the territory of Qing later among them.
  616. The mother Kiyoko UESUGI of Takauji ASHIKAGA and Tadayoshi ASHIKAGA was a younger sister of Noriaki's father Norifusa, therefore, Takuji and Tadayoshi were Noriaki's male cousins.
  617. The mother is unknown, however, "Myohoin dono" thought to be a three-year old boy nurtured as an adopted child of Shigemitsu HINO in 1406 is thought to be the same person as Gisho when their ages are considered.
  618. The mother of Aizan's mother Keiko, who was the daughter of Tanetoshi OKUDOME, was Ichiro's great aunt.
  619. The mother of Ate (who would later become Emperor Heizei) and Kamino (or Kaminu, who would later become Emperor Saga) was FUJIWARA no Otomuro, and the mother of Otomo (who would later become Emperor Junna) was FUJIWARA no Tabiko.
  620. The mother of Emperor Antoku was, needless to say, Kiyomori's daughter, Tokuko.
  621. The mother of Emperor Reizei.
  622. The mother of FUJIWARA no Michitsuna (c. 936 - June 7, 995) was a waka poet in the mid Heian period.
  623. The mother of FUJIWARA no Michitsuna, the author of "Kagero Nikki" (The Gossamer Years), was her maternal aunt.
  624. The mother of Hikaru Genji.
  625. The mother of IKI no takumaro (Yuki no Muraji Yakamaro) who appeared in Manyoshu (Collection of Ten Thousand Leaves) is said to be the daughter of Ona.
  626. The mother of Joan NAITO subsequently remarried into the Hosokawa clan, but she once again returned to Yagi-jo Castle after her husband died.
  627. The mother of Joan NAITO was a daughter of Sadafusa NAITO (according to an article by Motoo YAGI entitled "Tanba Yagi-jo Castle and Joan NAITO," Sadafusa may be an error for what should be Kunisada).
  628. The mother of Kaoru.
  629. The mother of Kinjo no Mikado.
  630. The mother of MINAMOTO no Kanetoshi (year of birth and death unknown) was a kajin (waka poet) who lived toward the end of the Heian period.
  631. The mother of MINAMOTO no Tomonaga, MINAMOTO no Yoritomo's older half brother, was also Yoshitsune's aunt, and Kageyoshi OBA was a senior vassal of Yoshitomo, Yoritomo's father, and a patriarch of the Kamakura Shogunate as well.
  632. The mother of Onna Ichinomiya.
  633. The mother of Onna Ninomiya.
  634. The mother of Prince Hikoimasu was a younger sister of 'Hahatsu Mikoto,' 'Hahatsuhime no Mikoto.'
  635. The mother of Prince Mayowa was Princess Nakashi, (中蒂姫命, Nakashi no Mikoto; she was a princess of the Emperor Richu.)
  636. The mother of Prince Oousu was Harima no Inabi no Oiratsume.
  637. The mother of Princess Chichihaya Hime was Kasuga no Chichihaya Mawakahime.
  638. The mother of Princess Chichitsuku Yzmatohime was the Empress Mimakihime.
  639. The mother of Princess Kunikatahime was the Empress Mimakihime.
  640. The mother of Princess Mimatsuhime was Ikagashikome no Mikoto.
  641. The mother of Princess Nunaki iribime was Owari no Ooshiamahime.
  642. The mother of Princess Tochini iribime was Owari no Oshiamhime.
  643. The mother of Princess Yamatototo Hime was Utsushikome no Mikoto (she was the Empress of the Emperor Kogen).
  644. The mother of Princess Yamatototo Wakaya Hime was Yamato no Kuni Kahime.
  645. The mother of Shingo NISHIMURA, a politician
  646. The mother of Soshitsu SEN XIII (Ennosai) was working for this school as a tea ceremony instructor.
  647. The mother of Tachibana no Toyohi no Sumera Mikoto was Kitashihime, a daughter of SOGA no Iname, and the mother of Anahobe no Hashihito no Himemiko was Oane no Kimi, another daughter of Iname; therefore, Umayado no Miko had a close blood relationship with the Soga clan.
  648. The mother of Ukifune (Chujo no kimi) was also passive about this morganatic marriage.
  649. The mother of his father Nagamasa was a daughter of Yoshikatu OISHI (Yoshio's great-grandfather).
  650. The mother of his wife was Yotoku-in who was a menoto (wet nurse) of Nobunaga ODA.
  651. The mother of the head of the family
  652. The mother of the imperial member checks the contents, and then returns them into the box.
  653. The mother tried to kill the spider, but it seemed that only the ill son could see the spider; and her prayers did not work at all.
  654. The mother tries to make Konami, who is in love with Rikiya, receive the message, but Konami cannot even say a word because she is rapt in fascination.
  655. The mother wants to arrange a marriage between Kaoru and her daughter, but one night Niou Miya forces her into a relationship with him, so she takes in Ukifune hastily, consulting with Kaoru later and having her move to Uji.
  656. The mother was Soregashi SHIBATA's daughter (Masanao INABA's adopted daughter).
  657. The mother was Takara no Himemiko (later called Empress Kogyoku).
  658. The mothers of senior vassals Yoshikatsu OKAMOTO and of Hikoemonnojo KODA had been handed over as a hostage as well, and were also executed at that time.
  659. The motif is usually a character (female) portrait or still object.
  660. The motif of Oni extermination has been seen since old times, and WATANABE no Tsuna is said to have exterminated lots of Oni, including Shuten-Doji.
  661. The motif of Shaka preaching or the intentions of sutras are described on the end leaf of the scroll.
  662. The motif of the kinuta together with the element of the fan in fall symbolize the loneliness of a forgotten woman and her grudge against the person who forgot her.
  663. The motif of the station house is a yacht coursing through the sea.
  664. The motif of the traditional Kabuki Kyogen such as 'Chichi morai' (Receiving-milk) in which the key player experiencing in twists and angles is wandering about with a unweaned child was arranged in a modern way, and the premiere was well received.
  665. The motif of the turtle returning the favor in gratitude was established after "Otogi zosh,i" and moreover, Otohime, Ryugu-jo Castle, and the tamatebako (Urashima's casket) appeared in the Medieval period, and so the appearance of "Otogi zoshi" marked a considerable change in the tale of Urashima.
  666. The motion picture industry was no exception, with film production at Shinko Cinema, Daito Eiga and Nikkatsu being merged into 'Dainippon Eiga Seisaku Kaisha.'
  667. The motive for Honno-ji no Hen was made to be that Mitsuhide was deprived of his territory of Omi and Tamba by Nobunaga (Hideki TAKAHASHI) when Mitsuhide was suffering from neurosis.
  668. The motives behind their raising of an army
  669. The mound contained a large amount of river stones.
  670. The mound for cremation (Heian period) : in North Campus
  671. The mound has a two stage structure, and its total length is 60 meters.
  672. The mound has two corridor-style stone chambers built by fitting together some chrolite schist monoliths near the back circular part and the hollow part.
  673. The mound is located in the precincts of Kanshin-ji Temple of Koyasan Shingon Sect in Kawachinagano City, Osaka Prefecture.
  674. The mound is single and the moat is double, and the width of the building remains is approximately 11 meters and the outer moat is approximately three meters deep and is thought to have connected with the Iruma-gawa River.
  675. The mound is surrounded with a double circle of stones called 'Kekkaiseki.'
  676. The mound of Izumi Shikibu
  677. The mound of the tomb is 112 meters in length, a keyhole-shaped mound ranking the fourth in size in Saitama Prefecture and commonly called 'Kannon Dake' (Mt. Goddess of Mercy).
  678. The mound that had blocked Shijo-dori Street close to the place of present Shijo Kawaramachi was removed in 1601.
  679. The mound was solidified with clay and a wooden or stone tower (keep) was built on top of it, and the knoll was surrounded with a wooden outside wall to create castle facilities, such as warehouses and houses.
  680. The mound where, according to "Ashiwakebune," the Nue that washed ashore in the downstream part of the Yodo-gawa River was buried.
  681. The mound where, according to "Heike Monogatari," the Nue that floated down and washed ashore the Yodo-gawa River was buried.
  682. The mound which seems to belong to the Azai clan has remained in Nomura-cho region.
  683. The mounds are distributed in south of Isonokami-jingu Shrine along the load neighborhood of a mountain.
  684. The mountain associated with the temple is Mt. Unryu.
  685. The mountain can be accessed by the Kintetsu Ikoma Kosaku Line starting from Ikoma Station of the Kintetsu Nara Line, in Ikoma City, Nara Prefecture.
  686. The mountain castle was called Tsume-no-shiro (alias of Honmaru) compared to Negoya (small-scale castle town) at the foot of a mountain.
  687. The mountain dew that made you wet, how I wish I could be the dew (Vol. 2-108)
  688. The mountain has been mentioned in 'Kojiki (The Records of Ancient Matters)' and in 'Engishiki (Codes and Procedures on National Rites and Prayers),' as well as in 'waka' poetry.
  689. The mountain is Yuniwa of Toyooka-hime.'
  690. The mountain is designated as a historic site as well as a place of scenic beauty by the state.
  691. The mountain is located in the boundary between Nishikyo Ward, Kyoto City, and Kameoka City.
  692. The mountain is made of andesite and pyroclastic rock.
  693. The mountain is mentioned in the school anthem for Moriyama City Moriyama Kita Junior High School.
  694. The mountain is modeled on 'Mt. Lu' and the pond is modeled on the 'Yangtze River.'
  695. The mountain is opened in the spring and autumn seasons.
  696. The mountain name is written at the position of the east peak in topographic maps based on measurements by the Geographical Survey Institute, therefore, the altitude is 693 meters when based on the maps.
  697. The mountain peoples who make their livings by hunting, charcoal burning and forestry generally consider the yamanokami a guardian spirit of the mountain.
  698. The mountain peoples' yamanokami is said to bear twelve children each year, representing a kami with strong reproductive capabilities.
  699. The mountain provides a 360-degree view.
  700. The mountain referred in ABE no Nakamaro's waka is Kasugayama Primeval Forest is on the south side of Mt. Wakakusa (Mikasa-yama, 三笠山 in Chinese characters), and Mt. Kasuga has another name, 'Mikasa-yama' using different Chinese characters as 御蓋山.
  701. The mountain road that he supposedly took is called the Gazan-do path.
  702. The mountain roads on all sides were so steep that it was said if a strong warrior occupied the place, no weak warriors could pass it, even if they would number 10,000.
  703. The mountain stream at the most upstream of Kawarabi-gawa River that Kohechi crosses is commonly called kirikuchi-dani (kirikuchi valley) and kirikuchi living in this stream was registered as a natural treasure of Nara Prefecture in 1962.
  704. The mountain stream that meanders between rock mountains and flows into the Xi Jiang river is known as tankei.
  705. The mountain temple stands half way up Mt. Takao-san in the Atagosan mountain range (Kyoto City) (924 m) located in the northwest of Kyoto city and is famous for its autumn foliage.
  706. The mountain trails are not clear and, therefore, it is very difficult to reach the mihashira-torii.
  707. The mountain type is made by heaping up earth like a mountain.
  708. The mountain was also called Mt. Shakatsura-yama.
  709. The mountain where they were captured is called Onitoriyama or Onitoridake (ogre-capturing mountain), and located in the present Onitori-cho, Ikoma City.
  710. The mountainous Oku-mikawa area in Mikawa Province has many place names with "Kamo," such as Kamo-go in Kamo County, Kamo-go in Hoi County and Kamo-go in Shitara County.
  711. The mountains in the then Ashio-machi area became barren because of the mineral poison gas and the acid rain caused by it.
  712. The mountains of three directions belonging to the Paleozoic strata have gentle ups and downs, and around the border in the basin, some independent small hills are seen here and there.
  713. The mountains that Kohechi crosses have a constant height of ridge lines, from 1100 to 1300 meters, with some exceptions.
  714. The mountains worshipped in Mountain Buddhism
  715. The mountaintop is flattened out.
  716. The mountaintop of Mt. Ikoma is located on the Nara Prefecture side.
  717. The mourner and bereaved family prepare foods and drinks to serve to visitors.
  718. The mourner goes round the table to thank every attendant.
  719. The mourning period ends at the memorial service held on the forty-ninth day after the death in the case of Buddhism and ends at the memorial service held on the fiftieth day after the death in the case of Shinto.
  720. The mourning was concealed, and the funeral ceremony was held three years after the death of Nagayoshi.
  721. The mouse brought the whistling arrowhead shot by Susanoo to Onamuji.
  722. The mouse, having been beaten with an iron fan, runs away from Otokonosuke, and returns to his true form in smoke as Danjo NIKKI, with a wound between his eyebrows and the scroll in his teeth, making a magic gesture with his hands.
  723. The mouth is narrow with a width of only about 700 meters.
  724. The mouth stretches to behind the eyes, and its nose is long and developed, the tip of which is slightly curved.
  725. The mouth-shaped boil thus formed is named Osei-chu (mimicking worm), because it mimics the words of the host who suffers from this disease.
  726. The mouthpiece and tone holes are made in a piece of shinodake (small bamboo) (Pleioblastus simonii) which is then wrapped the tube in to (Japanese wisteria) and the inside coated with lacquer to protect it and enhance the sound.
  727. The move by Tadafusa MATSUDAIRA (domain head of the Shimabara clan) who was the domain head of the Fukuchiyama clan at the time, to the Shimabara clan (present-day Shimabara City) in 1669, was the catalyst for Fukuchiyama establishing a sister city relationship with Shimabara City.
  728. The move was completed in July 1801.
  729. The movement against the copper poisoning died down after the Kawamata Incident.
  730. The movement against the mining pollution became strong particularly in present Sano City and Fujioka-machi in Tochigi Prefecture.
  731. The movement became widespread not only among dissatisfied Shizoku people, but also peasants in rural villages by calling for the land-tax reform.
  732. The movement began when a petition for the establishment of an elected national assembly was filed in 1874 calling for a Diet, the land-tax reductions, the revision of the unequal treaties, and freedom of speech and assembly in opposition to the han clique-dominated government.
  733. The movement dominated by dissatisfied shizoku was termed the 'Shizoku Minken' (Popular rights movement among shizoku), whereas one dominated by leading members in rural villages was called the 'Gono Minken' (Popular rights movement among wealthy farmers).
  734. The movement for the amendment to the law lasted and at last in March 1922 it led to the amendment of the second clause of Article 5 that prohibited freedom of assembly (the Association of New Women's campaign for the amendment to Security Police Law, Article 5).
  735. The movement further intensified as the 1887 political movement broke out, calling for the switch of the foreign policy, freedom of speech and assembly, the land-tax reduction, in responses to Kaoru INOUE's foreign policy that placed importance on Westernization.
  736. The movement in relation to female Emperors
  737. The movement is unique to Japan in which "beauty of necessaries" in daily necessities used for handwork in everyday life, are found and used.
  738. The movement led to the establishment of Tokyo School of Art in 1989 and as a result, the Kangakai disappeared on its own.
  739. The movement of anti-Japanese became more active in 1873 instead of accepting the delegates from Japan, and then Korean officials led a boycott of Japanese goods and people in April and May.
  740. The movement of autonomous bodies into such hay fever businesses is particularly noteworthy.
  741. The movement of pulling out a sword a littlie by placing the thumb on the Tsuba (handguard) when drawing a Japanese sword from the Saya is called "Koiguchi wo kiru (cutting the Koiguchi)."
  742. The movement of the army made Emperor Gotoba angry, and so Tsunetaka was dismissed from the position of Shugo of the Awaji, Awa, and Tosa Provinces.
  743. The movement of the assassins
  744. The movement of the population to urban areas enabled rakugo to become an independent performing art.
  745. The movement of the theatrical play reformation
  746. The movement reached it's pinnacle in the Greater East Asia (Asian) War (the Pacific War), it caused the death of many people from Kamikaze suicide attacks (suicide corps), homeland defense war (the Hondo Kessen) under the belief of 'Shinshu Fumetsu' (the Immortal Divine Land).
  747. The movement to abolish Buddhism was strongly conducted especially in regions where Kokugaku of Atsutane HIRATA school or Mitogaku (the scholarship or academic traditions that arose in the Mito Domain) were popular.
  748. The movement to create Aimi Prefecture was a movement that people requested to create a new prefecture, and the movement was centered in Yonago City, Tottori Prefecture from 1890 to 1891.
  749. The movement to create Aimi Prefecture.
  750. The movement to make 'Onsen' a global term started around 2003.
  751. The movement to unite for a common purpose
  752. The movement to unite for a common purpose refers to a unification movement took place between 1887 and 1889 among factions of the Freedom and People's Rights Movement to prepare for the establishment of the Imperial Diet.
  753. The movement toward the introduction of the Ritsuryo system accelerated in the 660s.
  754. The movement was changed in favor of an institution of graduate courses with remonstrate of the Nakazawa, the former principal.
  755. The movement was closely associated with the Freedom and People's Rights Movement.
  756. The movement was driven by the powers that had gathered together with Emperor Go-Daigo as the central figure.
  757. The movements for the revival of Kigensetsu became active around 1951.
  758. The movements of the doll are controlled only with coil springs, cams, and strings.
  759. The moves were for the purpose of tax exemption and the shoens which had not only the right of tax exemption but also funyu no ken (the right to keep kendenshi (investigator of a rice field), who were sent from the central government for the survey of rice field, from entering the property) also appeared.
  760. The movie "Waga Seishun ni Kuinashi" (No Regrets for Our Youth) (1946), which was Akira KUROSAWA's first piece after the war, used this incident (together with the Sorge Incident) as a model.
  761. The movie 'Our enemy is in the Honno-ji Temple' was released by Shochiku Co., Ltd. in 1960.
  762. The movie 'The Empress Kasuga no tsubone' (1990) depicted this divergent view.
  763. The movie director Kenta FUKASAKU is his biological son.
  764. The movie had a great deal of response at that time, and still exists as a material telling about the earliest days of Japanese art films.
  765. The movie rating for "Battle Royale II: Requiem" is announced.
  766. The movie received a favorable reception from KUROSAWA and raised Clint Eastwood's profile.
  767. The movie script and others are included in "Akira KUROSAWA complete works, The 6th volume" published by Iwanami Shoten.
  768. The movie theater owners who had lost huge sums of money three times over "Shin Kurama Tengu" strongly demanded from Osaragi the revival of Arakan as Kurama Tengu to compensate for their damages.
  769. The movie versions of Kurama Tengu start from "Nyonin Jigoku" (Hell with Women) starring Ensho JITSUKAWA in 1924 to "Shin Kurama Tengu, Gojozaka no Ketto" (The Dual at the Slope of Gojo, The New Kurama Tengu) starring Raizo ICHIKAWA (the eighth Kurama Tengu) in 1965.
  770. The movie was a great hit and made a good showing, introducing realistic rather than traditional kabuki-like sword-fighting scenes.
  771. The movie was based on Saikaku IHARA's story as "Saikaku ichidai onna."
  772. The movie was honored with the Silver Lion Award at the Venice International Film Festival.
  773. The movies starring Arakan, or Kanjuro ARASHI, were so famous that the image of Kurama Tengu recalled for many was greatly influenced by the acting of Kanjuro ARASHI.
  774. The moving bond displayed between the master Yoshitsune and his subordinate Benkei.
  775. The moving of Manshuin Temple to the present location was in 1656, and Oshoin (Also known as hondo (main hall)) and Koshoin (small study) that exist now were made at that time.
  776. The moya (core of the building) was used to store the imperial treasures that were handed down to successive emperors.
  777. The mudra which the emperor performs at the time of sokuikanjo was Chiken-in (the knowledge-fist mudra) which represented Kongokai Dainichi Nyorai (Dainichi Nyorai as a physical principle).
  778. The mugwort turns the mochi green.
  779. The mullet's belly is carefully cut open so as not to incise the membrane covering the roe, and then the roe is removed.
  780. The multi-capital system is a system which places plural capitals in one nation.
  781. The multi-storey architecture was aimed at letting ordinary people who were not allowed to enter the precincts, worship from a distance.
  782. The multilayered combination of kaihatsu-ryoshu
  783. The multiple steps to the Myoseki process also means that when an actor inherits a particular Myoseki stage name this indicates a degree of proficiency has been achieved in their entertainment skills.
  784. The multiple-story Yagura so recognized include not only Sanju Yagura such as Gosankai Yagura but also Niju Yagura (two-story turret).
  785. The multistoried Kannonden Hall constructed by Yoshimasa ASHIKAGA is popularly known as 'Ginkaku' (Silver Pavilion) and the entire temple complex, of which the Kannonden Hall is part, is commonly known as 'Ginkaku-ji Temple.'
  786. The mummy was said to be unparalleled and invaluable, but the theme park is now closed and it is also unknown where the mummy exists now.
  787. The municipal and prefecture government are trying to recover and stimulate the city.
  788. The municipal office and court buildings are located along the above street.
  789. The municipal subway chose to use the name Sanjyo-Keihan because Keihan was the name of another railway company and there was already a station named Sanjyo in Kyoto prefecture.
  790. The municipalities surrounding Lake Biwa are roughly classified as Konan (south of the lake), Koto (east of the lake), Kohoku (north of the lake) and Kosai (west of the lake)(and sometimes Koka too, as seen separately from Konan).
  791. The mural on the east edge of the south wall was No. 1, then No. 2 and No. 3, continuing in a clockwise fashion ending with the No. 20 on the south edge of the east wall.
  792. The mural paintings were found on the east, west, and north (deepest) walls and the ceiling, and drawn on few-millimeter plastered cut stones.
  793. The mural was created by the method that the outlines were drawn in Bengal red after copying a sketch and colored on the wall.
  794. The murals after the fire were lost most of the colors and their outlines left barely visible in the manner of a negative film image.
  795. The murals are approximately 71 centimeters in height and 136 centimeters in width.
  796. The murals are thought to be created from late seventh century to the vey early eighth century.
  797. The murals in the Kondo of Horyu-ji Temple are Buddhist paintings around the late seventh century, which were painted on the walls of the Kondo of the Horyu-ji Temple in Ikaruga Town, Nara Prefecture.
  798. The murals in the Kondo of Horyu-ji Temple represented the ancient Buddhist paintings in Asia, together with the murals in Ajanta Caves in India and the murals in Mogao Caves in Dun-huang City in China.
  799. The murals of Horyu-ji Temple is sometimes said to resemble those of Ajanta Caves in India, however, the stylistic characters mentioned above are seen in the paintings in early Tang Dynasty in China (618 to 712), such as Mogao Cave in Dunhuang.
  800. The murals of the Kondo were colored after tracing the full scale sketches on the wall surface.
  801. The murals of the gejin
  802. The murals were burnt and lost the artistic value forever.
  803. The murals were in a deteriorated condition, peeling from the walls, at the time of an investigation by the Japanese authority.
  804. The murals were numbered from 1 through 12.
  805. The murals were numbered from 1 through 20.
  806. The muramai system refers to a sake rice dealing system which is concluded between sake rice production areas in Harima region and specific Kuramoto (sake brewer) including Nada gogo (five districts in Nada).
  807. The murauke system (a village's collective responsibility for tax payment) was established in order to collect the nengu from the village as a collective unit, in which an amount of nengu was determined from the total kokudaka of the entire village.
  808. The murderer was never caught, and there was a rumor from back then that Yoshinori ordered the killing.
  809. The muscles of arms and legs were well developed.
  810. The museum actively accepts appreciation education of elementary school children as well as study tours and training of university students.
  811. The museum and its collections were presented to Kyoto Prefecture in 1991 and were then opened as the Kyoto Prefectural Insho-domoto Museum of Fine Arts.
  812. The museum consists of Gallery Zone which is open to the public, the Research Zone, the Archive Zone, and a community space, and also has permanent and special exhibition rooms, the Tatsuike History and Memorial Room, a museum shop, and a tea room.
  813. The museum exhibits a wide variety of bricks that were used in historical buildings around the world, introduces world famous brick buildings, and demonstrates the history and brick manufacturing methods in a theater which uses a brick kiln to reproduce the various kinds of bricks used within them.
  814. The museum faces Karasuma-dori Street (north of the northwest corner of the intersection), so if you continue going straight from the exit, you cannot find the museum.
  815. The museum has a factory shop that sells 'Yamazaki' whiskies and related goods.
  816. The museum has an art laboratory in its establishment.
  817. The museum houses domestic materials as well as local editions of Japanese manga around the world and comic books from foreign countries, of which around 1,340 items are arranged for open access.
  818. The museum is also the site of 'Shosoin ten' (Exhibition of Shosoin Treasures) held every autumn.
  819. The museum is approximately 20 minutes from Nahari Station on the Tosa-Kuroshio Railway's Asa Line by Kitagawa Village-operated bus.
  820. The museum is housed in an old European style building, which was used as the headquarters of Gunze-seishi Co., Ltd., built in 1917.
  821. The museum is housed in an old building, which was used as a Gunze-seishi cocoon warehouse, built in the early Taisho period.
  822. The museum is located next to Okazaki-koen Park, and the area boasts many cultural facilities, such as Kyoto Municipal Museum of Art and the National Museum of Modern Art, Kyoto.
  823. The museum is often closed because of events to be held.
  824. The museum is open to the general public, and is visited by students in school excursions as well.
  825. The museum is open to the public between 9: 00 and 16: 00 on Saturdays, Sundays and holidays, but a group wishing to visit must apply for permission in advance.
  826. The museum is open:
  827. The museum is the first in the world as an art-exhibiting facilities of this kind.
  828. The museum keeps a science club for elementary school pupils and junior high students, where full-year group research activities and so on are conducted.
  829. The museum of folklore
  830. The museum opened as Imperial Museum of Nara in 1895.
  831. The museum opened on March 1, 2001.
  832. The museum preserves and displays Kodai-ji Temple's numerous works of art including furnishings, paintings and books in addition to portraits of Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI and Kita no Mandokoro.
  833. The museum shop sells a variety of items such as bags and notebooks with a small motif of Water-Lilies of Monet.
  834. The museum that uses the keep of Osaka-jo Castle stores a body armor that is said to have worn by Tenkai.
  835. The museum was closed to cooperate with a new Kyoto Prefecture museum construction plan, and its land and building were transferred to Kyoto Prefecture.
  836. The museum was designed by Kingo TATSUNO and his apprentice, Uheiji NAGANO.
  837. The museum was developed as a joint project of Kyoto Seika University that has a Faculty of Manga, and Kyoto City, that provided the land and building.
  838. The museum was established in 1992 to embody "Peace and democracy," the educational and academic philosophy of Ritsumeikan University and to further build up the accumulations of education for peace and of research for peace.
  839. The museum was opened in 1996 by Gunze Limited, commemorating the 100th anniversary of the company, which was founded in Ayabe City in 1896.
  840. The museum was opened on November 25, 2006 as the first comprehensive manga museum in Japan and houses valuable domestic and overseas materials regarding cartoons and comics.
  841. The museum was unique in Japan for its focus on research.
  842. The museum which is themed around sake brewing and Gekkeikan was opened on the company's 350th anniversary in 1987 in a renovated sake brewery (built in 1909) on the bank of Hori-kawa River.
  843. The museum's most well-known piece was the Oshimabon (Aobyoshibon) manuscript (Important Cultural Property) of "Tale of Genji" which is recognized as the best surviving example.
  844. The museum, opened in November 1976, is a facility for holding events such as courses for cultural properties, in addition to having exhibitions centering on buried cultural property excavated within Kyoto City.
  845. The mushroom was recently introduced by TV Tokyo Corporation's 'Ganso! Debuya' TV program.
  846. The music accompaniment is reproduced by a 'previously recorded' recording medium (music tape, disc, or the like).
  847. The music came to be called 'Kozone Ming & Xing-era Chinese music,' and was transferred to various places in Japan from Nagasaki.
  848. The music centered on biwa is collectively called 'Biwagaku.'
  849. The music created in Kyoto is called 'Kyo mono' or 'Kyoryu tegoto mono,' and was passed down to Kengyo MITSUZAKI, Kengyo YOSHIZAWA and Kengyo IKUYAMA.
  850. The music culture in the Edo period was, as a whole, rigid as it was bound to the class system and to the monopolized system of licensing of teaching art.
  851. The music diverts one from "Hitsujigusa (by Chiaki YOSHIDA), which was popular with the club members at that time.
  852. The music for kabuki is usually played behind a black bamboo screen on the side of the stage (geza music) except for Takemoto (gidayu) or on top of the raised platform at a stage for Kabuki Dance.
  853. The music instruments are divided into parts of winds, strings, and percussions.
  854. The music instruments used for them started to be played in concert centering around jiuta from around the mid Edo period.
  855. The music is Kiyomoto bushi (a kind of music accompanying Kabuki plays) and the piece is called "Ochiudo" (The fleeing warrior).
  856. The music is originated from among ordinary people in the early Heian period, then adopted by court nobles.
  857. The music of Heikyoku, Yokyoku, Minyo or Joruri can be said to be variations of Shomyo.
  858. The music of the Yatsuhashi school was passed down to later generations by the pupils of Kengyo YATSUHASHI and continued to develop.
  859. The music performed by such a trio was called 'sankyokugasso'.
  860. The music played with these three instruments are collectively called 'Sangyoku' (literally, three kinds of music), and these three kinds of music have deeply interacted with each other.
  861. The music progressed, and the performances of the two players were going to enter a highlight scene corresponding to the line of 'Revenge for resentment has little been carried out----.'
  862. The music source via a medium before that was analog recorded, which was basically almost music once played on a record, radio, or TV and recorded again using similar sources.
  863. The music sources (sound sources) used by particular people, or to be used only in the particular broadcast station, were stored more and more.
  864. The music sources have been supplied via 'a medium' since the invention was made, but now most of them are supplied by 'online communication' without using the medium.
  865. The music styles of 'Kita' tend to be traditional ones, but the groups in 'Higashi' often perform music which is relatively newly composed.
  866. The music used includes the day's trendy songs, and various tunes such as niagari and sansagari.
  867. The musical "Onono Komachi" was presented by Warabi-za in 2007, written by Makiko UCHIDATE and starring Chiyo TSUBAKI.
  868. The musical achievement of Kengyo YAEZAKI was huge like this, but allegedly he was ignorant of money and led a life of honorable poverty and austerity and was supported by the money changer Yorozuya as a patron in Kyoto.
  869. The musical characteristics of sankyoku gasso
  870. The musical form of introduction - first vocal section - instrumental intermezzo - second vocal section.
  871. The musical instruments used by the Noh musicians (Noh gaku-hayashi) have 4 types: flute (Noh pipe), small hand drum (kotsuzumi), big drum (ohkawa, also called "big skin"), and side drum (taiko).
  872. The musical score at that time was completely different as that of today.
  873. The musical score is created separately, and Shoga is also changed.
  874. The musical score written in Chinese characters, such as that of the Gakubiwa instrument, has many similarities to a biwa musical score discovered in Dun Huang, China, and several older forms introduced from the Asian continent have been inherited.
  875. The musket troops' were reorganized into 'the infantry corps' and 'the musket corps;' the Japanese-style gunnery disappeared as the expert gunners of the Japanese-style gunnery restudied the Western-style gunney.
  876. The mutually complementary system established by the bakufu and Shogo daimyo is called the Muromachi bakufu-Shugo system.
  877. The myoden always functioned as a basic unit of governance and tax collection in the shoen-koryo system, which included various forms of ruling.
  878. The myogakin system lasted into the early Meiji period.
  879. The myoseki naming system mainly applied to the succession of family names amongst the samurai class.
  880. The mysterious chirping of birds is heard from a bush on the sacred mountain (of the Shingonshu sect), Mt. Koya.'
  881. The mystery about Hikawa-jinja Shrine has also led some people to discuss possible relationships between Yamatanoorochi, Arahabaki and the Mononobe clan.
  882. The mystery of Saeki
  883. The mystery of his origin
  884. The mystery story called "Haseo-zoshi," about KI no Haseo, a literary man in the early Heian period, contains an anecdote about Haseo and the ogre of Suzaku-mon Gate, which begins like this:
  885. The myth in which Boreas abducts Princess Orithyia of classical Athens was well known and often depicted in art objects, and the people of classical Athens considered Boreas to be their kinsman.
  886. The myth of heavenly Iwato-gakure is said to be similar to the Demeter myth of Greek mythology.
  887. The mythology describes that the children of the two gods do not include Hiruko and their second child, Awashima no Kami.
  888. The myths mainly feature the gods of Takamanohara (Plain of High Heaven) but there are not many original references.
  889. The nagare-zukuri style (asymmetrical gable roof) main sanctuary was renovated in 1912.
  890. The nagare-zukuri style employs a kirizuma-zukuri/hirairi structure, and its roof forms a graceful curve similar to that of taisha-zukuri style.
  891. The nagare-zukuri style, which is represented by Kamowakeikazuchi-jinja Shrine (Kamigamo-jinja Shrine) and Kamomioya-jinja Shrine (Shimogamo-jinja Shrine), is an advanced variation of the Shinmei-zukuri style, which is represented by Ise-jingu Shrine.
  892. The nagaya (row houses) is in commotion because a brown dog had dug up a blood stained clothing from the floor of Dogen's house.
  893. The nagaya was a general dwelling style that existed throughout Osaka and Kyoto as well.
  894. The nageshi used in Japanese-style rooms is specifically called uchinori-nageshi.
  895. The naginata form was adopted into the traditional performing arts such as the Noh theater, Bonote, Tachifuri (swinging of the sword) and Sasara dance (sasara is a Japanese traditional percussion instrument).
  896. The naginata jutsu is a Japanese martial art using a long-handled sword called naginata which originated in Heian period.
  897. The naginata used by men is called Shizuka model named after Shizuka Gozen, and when it is used by women, it is called Tomoe model named after Tomoe Gozen.
  898. The naginata usually has a 212.1cm long shaft and 30.3cm long blade, and since it was developed from a Japanese style sword by attaching a shaft, it remains some characteristics of a sword like a handguard and an oval-shaped cross-section of a shaft.
  899. The naijin (Greek word bema, chancel) in church architecture is an area located in the east end portion of a nave, and divided from the nave with a facade screen such as an iconostasis and a templon.
  900. The naijin is an area where a high altar is enshrined, reserved for the clergy.
  901. The naikaku area measures 158 meters from east to west and 197 meters from south to north.
  902. The naka-bukuro should be placed in the koden-bukuro which has been opened on the table so that the front side of the koden-bukuro (the side on which the address, such as "Goreizen", has been written) faces the surface of the table (or the rear side of the opened koden-bukuro faces the ceiling).
  903. The naka-machi-bugyo post was introduced in an intermediate period, but was abolished only after assumed by five persons.
  904. The nakago (tang of blade) was in Kiji-momo shape (literally means 'pheasant thigh').
  905. The naked festival
  906. The naked festival is a Japanese festival in which the participants go naked.
  907. The naked festival is regarded as a festival to wish for the productiveness of grain in which adult men go naked and compete with each other.
  908. The naked festival often involves battles such as a battle over a sacred tree and so on, because the ability to win in such a battle symbolizes the strength and the reproductive capability and such ability suggests that the man can make a better worker in a farmer's family.
  909. The naked festival, which includes an event in which men who have performed misogi (a cold-water purification ceremony) fight over the symbol of the festival (such as a sacred tree or a ball) in or outside the main hall of the shrine, is often held around midwinter time when the farmland lies idle.
  910. The name
  911. The name "Akechi-goe" originated from the visit to Mt. Atago that Mitsuhide AKECHI made right before the Honnoji Incident.
  912. The name "Atago-jinja Shrine" was formerly written using different characters and is now commonly known as "Atago-san."
  913. The name "Awa Wasanbonto" comes from the fact that Wasanbon sugar (Japanese traditional refined sugar) is produced in the Awa Province, present-day Tokushima Prefecture.
  914. The name "Chayama" originates from the mountain cottage owned by Shirojiro CHAYA, a prosperous merchant of the Edo period, which was once located in the vicinity of the present-day Chayama Station.
  915. The name "Hanazono" (literally 'flower garden') comes from Hokongoin Temple in the area, which is famous for its flower garden.
  916. The name "I-do" was modeled after "Myogyo-do" (the study of Confucian classics) and others, and the name took root among the public around the Jogan era (A.D. 859 - A.D. 877).
  917. The name "ICOCA" is derived from the abbreviation of IC Operating CArd, but at the same time it's a play on words with the expression 'Ikoka' meaning 'Let's go' in Kansai accent, in order to make the name catchier and more friendly.
  918. The name "JR-Ogura" is intended to distinguish this station from Ogura Station on the Kintetsu Kyoto Line, which is operated by Kintetsu Corporation.
  919. The name "Japanese mustard" may imply that it originated in Japan, but in reality mustard is a spice from central Asia that was brought into Japan via India and China.
  920. The name "Juraku" began to be used after Hideyoshi came back from the Kyushu campaign.
  921. The name "Kawara" originally refers to a clay tile, and in Germany, for example, a tile made of clay is called Ziegel (tile) to distinguish it from the other tiles made of different materials.
  922. The name "Kayanarumi" is not mentioned in the "Kojiki" (Records of Ancient Matters) or the "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan), so her origins are unknown.
  923. The name "Kiyomitsu" was inherited for three generations after him.
  924. The name "Korean" started being used when the Yi Dynasty/Joseon Dynasty changed the name of the country to "Empire of Korea."
  925. The name "Korokan" was derived from the diplomatic facility 'Koroji Temple,' one of nine offices belonging to the executive organ of old China administration, which had existed since Northern Song Dynasty.
  926. The name "Kyureki" was given in posterity by combining the 'nine' (ku/kyu) from Kujo (the ninth avenue) and 'calendar' (reki) from guchureki (a kind of almanac-like calendar), as many diaries were kept in guchureki in those days.
  927. The name "Muromachi" was taken from Muromachi-dori (street) in Kyoto, which is where the bakufu was based.
  928. The name "Nantan" is usually written as 南但 in Japanese, but it is sometimes written as 南丹 as well.
  929. The name "Oe" is a Sei (or Honsei) which is a family name representing a large group of blood relatives, such as Minamoto, Taira, Fujiwara, and Tachibana; it is not a Myoji, which is a family name originating from the name of the region from which the person came or the job the person does.
  930. The name "Okazashi" came from the fact that in the Edo Period court ladies used this type of fan at important ceremonies to hide their faces by holding open fans in their hands.
  931. The name "Omi-Genji" refers to the clan who originated from Genji (Minamoto clan) and settled in Omi Province as their home base in the Medieval period.
  932. The name "Otokuni-gun" is believed to have originated from the fact that the region had been called 'Otokuni' (literally, "younger brother country").
  933. The name "Prince Hotel" was derived from a place on some land that used to belong to the Imperial Family.
  934. The name "Satsuma" or "Mikan" is more common in Europe and America.
  935. The name "Seishimaru" represents a child gifted with the wisdom of Seishi Bosatsu.
  936. The name "Sekizan" is derived from the temple where the nyuto-priest (priest who went to China for study) Ennin stayed in China.
  937. The name "Shiga-in" was granted by Emperor Gomizunoo in 1655.
  938. The name "TAWARA no Tota" appeared for the first time in "Konjaku Monogatarishu" (Volume 25 "Story of TAIRA no Koreshige putting down FUJIWARA no Moroto, No. 5), and the name of TAWARA no Tota has not been found in historical materials of Hidesato'a times.
  939. The name "Taisho Democracy" was coined by the historian Seizaburo SHINOBU (third son of Junpei SHINOBU) who proposed the use of the term in his own work and became widely used ever since.
  940. The name "Tamamushi-no-Zushi" dates back to the Kamakura period.
  941. The name "The Collection of Tales of Times Now Past" comes from the fact that the opening line of each anecdote starts with 'At a time now past.'
  942. The name "Unshu mikan" also became common during this time.
  943. The name "Wakairatsume", which was described as the name of her younger sister in "Kojiki" and as another of her names in "Nihonshoki," is similar to "Wakiiratsume."
  944. The name "Wayo" sometimes refers to Wayo Architecture.
  945. The name "Yoshinobu" is also popularly read as "Keiki" (Yusoku-yomi, the way of pronouncing in the Chinese-derived reading, so as not to directly pronounce the real name of the respectable person in the Japanese reading).
  946. The name "aburakasu" generally means preservative food products whose raw materials are small or large intestines of cattle and horses, mainly distributed in dowa chiku (areas where the Buraku people live) of western Japan.
  947. The name "gin (silver)" and "za (place)" is believed to originate from the fact that a mint chiefly issuing silver coins was located there and also that minting such coins in other areas was strictly controlled.
  948. The name "han" is from Chinese history.
  949. The name "kagami-mochi" was derived from its shape, which resembled a mirror in the old days.
  950. The name "kakugi" was changed back to "budo" under the new guidelines by the Ministry of Education in 1989.
  951. The name "kori" was the Japanese reading for gun (郡) and continues to be used today.
  952. The name "narazuke" is now used as a general noun, and even those prepared outside Nara Prefecture are called "narazuke."
  953. The name "noshi" refers to a specific type of kariginu that is worn with an eboshi (black-lacquered headgear) but is usually not worn with a kanmuri (elaborate ceremonial headgear).
  954. The name "sakaki" (lit. "border tree") is thought to be referring to the notion of the tree as standing on the border between the gods and humankind.
  955. The name "掲子内親王" is also represented "揚子内親王" or "楊子内親王."
  956. The name 'Annamiyo' (Annami style) for Kaikei-style Buddhist statues comes from the AN AMI part of this inscription.
  957. The name 'Arai' (lit. New Well) is derived from a well that was newly dug on the site and is unrelated to Souji-ji Temple in Adachi Ward.
  958. The name 'Ban Dainagon' refers to TOMO no Yoshio during the ninth century who was involved in the Otenmon Incident.
  959. The name 'Bon' (or more commonly 'Obon') is an abbreviation of the Sanskrit 'Ullambana', rendered as 'Urabon' in Japanese.
  960. The name 'Ebisugawa-dori Street' is also used as name to refer to an area in the geography of Kyoto City.
  961. The name 'Echizen-cho' in the west of Kochi-jo Castle, still exists, signifying the name of his official position.
  962. The name 'Educational Film' was no longer appropriate.
  963. The name 'Emishi' was used by ONO no Emishi and SAEKI no Imaemishi.
  964. The name 'Fuhito' means 'incomparably better than other people'.
  965. The name 'Gando-gaeshi' is derived from the way in which the candle can freely rotate in the 'gando chochin' (lantern).
  966. The name 'Genta KAWACHI' derived from the fact that his father was working as Kawachi no kami (governor of Kawachi Province) and that the family was based in Kawachi Province.
  967. The name 'Gion Matsuri' originates from the enshrined deity, but the contents of the festival vary depending on the region.
  968. The name 'Hachiman Daibosatsu' was bestowed upon Usa Hachiman by the Imperial Court in 781 as gratitude for this service.
  969. The name 'Hakuo' is a name that he adopted in retirement and was rarely used on stage with the exception of his son and grandson's name in a succession ceremony, while during his lifetime he was also known as Koshiro MATSUMOTO VIII.
  970. The name 'Hanshi' is also commonly used in the case of domains, such as the Satsuma Domain and Choshu Domain, which had not come under provincial rule the time of the first lord until the Haihan-chiken (abolition of feudal domains and establishment of prefectures) in the Meiji period.
  971. The name 'Heisei Tenno' (Emperor Heisei) is not considered as a wrong expression and there are celebrities including Ichiro FURUTACHI who usually use the name of 'Heisei Tenno'.
  972. The name 'Heisei Tenno' (Emperor Heisei) is the form of posthumous title or imina (posthumous name) of the person concerned and therefore it is incorrect to use it during his lifetime.
  973. The name 'Hideyori TOYOTOMI' in which the original surname is used is equivalent to 'MINAMOTO no Yoshitsune' and 'TAIRA no Masakado.'
  974. The name 'Higashiyama' originates from the fact that dozo (warehouse made of soil) in the Konoe family, called 'Higashiyama no goko,' was presented and transferred by Tadahiro KONOE in 1881 and was used for a facility of the library.
  975. The name 'Ho-o-do' (Phoenix Hall) dates from the Edo period, but the building was originally named 'Amitabha Hall' or simply 'Mido.'
  976. The name 'Honamigiri' was derived from the fact that Koetsu HONAMI, a calligrapher who lived at the beginning of the early-modern times, treasured a part of the manuscript.
  977. The name 'Hyakugo Monjo'(literally, a hundred of documents) comes from this 'go' which is a unit for counting containers consisting of a box and a lid.
  978. The name 'Imade-gawa' originates from a tributary of the Kamo-gawa River called the Imade-gawa River, which ran from Higashi-no-Toin-dori Street to Higashikyogoku-oji Street (the present-day Teramachi-dori Street).
  979. The name 'Imperial University' was disused after World War II and the universities became universities that were distinguished or represented each region in Japan.
  980. The name 'Jingokokuso-Shingon-ji Temple' means 'Shingon Sect temple that prays for the spiritual protection of the nation by the divine protection of Hachiman' and clearly distinguishes it as an Esoteric Buddhist temple.
  981. The name 'Jinsui' (sinking in water) comes from this phenomenon
  982. The name 'Joruri' was derived from the above.
  983. The name 'Juko-in Temple' is derived from 'Jukoinden zenshosaminshitsu shinkindaizenjomon,' the posthumous Buddhist name of Nagayoshi MIYOSHI.
  984. The name 'Jusuke HIRAMA' appears among the 30 family members led by the Serizawa family head, Sadamoto SERIZAWA (Kamo SERIZAWA's father), in 1844, to take part in the military training of Mito clan.
  985. The name 'Kaiinji' remains used within Nagaokakyo City to refer to the area of the former Kaiin-ji Temple village as well as various institutions.
  986. The name 'Kamanza' comes from many foundry men (artisans who made iron goods such as iron kettles) who lived around present-day Sanjogamaza during the Heian period.
  987. The name 'Kameyama' (Turtle Mountain) was selected due to the shape of Mt. Ogura, known for its red autumn leaves, which lies to the west of Tenryu-ji Temple and is said to resemble the shape of a turtle's shell.
  988. The name 'Kamishichiken' (literally meaning 'upper seven houses') originated from this fact, and Kamishichiken has prospered as a hanamachi, with close ties to Nishijin, ever since Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI held a large tea ceremony in Kitano in the Momoyama period and greatly praised the dumpling cake served by the teahouse.
  989. The name 'Kamishichiken' (literally meaning 'upper seven houses') originated from this fact, and Kamishichiken has prospered as a hanamachi, with close ties to Nishijin, ever since Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI held a large tea ceremony in Kitano in the Momoyama period and greatly praised the dumpling cake the tea house served.
  990. The name 'Kanro Philosophy' is said to have been coined by Masachika NAKANE (developer of Nakane Method of Stenography), President of Ryoyo Gakuen School, who read the manuscript of "Kanro Tetsugaku Part 1 - Clarification of Absolute Truth" written by Yoshimasa MIURA in 1956.
  991. The name 'Kawachibon' was derived from the fact that both Mitsuyuki and Chikayuki had experiences as Kawachi no kami (the governor of Kawachi Province).
  992. The name 'Kobe Shinkaichi' is used only inside Osaka Prefecture (Umeda Station, Juso Station, etc.), however; at the stations located in Hyogo Prefecture, just 'Shinkaichi' is announced.
  993. The name 'Konoshima' (lit. Tree Island) is believed to have been given due to the trees that grow on plains appearing like islands of trees.
  994. The name 'Koro' first appeared in the chapter of the fourth year of the Showa era (837) of "Nitto guho junreiki" (The Record of a Pilgrimage to China in Search of the Law), which was described by Ennin, a monk who went to China for studying.
  995. The name 'Kudara Kannon'
  996. The name 'Kudara Kannon', which became well-known as the popular name of this statue after the 20th century, is not very old; it is said that the name was first used in the commentary of "Horyu-ji Okagami" in 1917.
  997. The name 'Kumano-fude' is registered as a regional organization trademark in 2006, and therefore its use without permission from the Kumano-fude Cooperative is prohibited.
  998. The name 'Masakatsuakatsu' means 'I won properly, I did' and 'Kachihayahi' means 'Winning was as fast as the sun rise,' and they are thought to be an announcement of winning ukei.
  999. The name 'Min' (which is written in Japanese as "旻") as appearing on his grave is thought to be an erroneous representation of his secular name ("日文") where the two characters "日" and "文" have incorrectly been compressed vertically into just one character written as "旻," therefore, his name should correctly read "日文."
  1000. The name 'Mitsuyori,' go (pseudonym) 'Kachutei.'

352001 ~ 353000

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