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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 name 'Miyake' came from the meaning of succeeding 'Miya' by generations.
  2. The name 'Moriyama' derives from the construction of 'Tomon-in' Gate that served as the eastern gate of Enryaku-ji Temple on Mt. Hiei.
  3. The name 'Mt. Io Kaishun-in,' where his grave is located, is said to mean the effects of tea: perpetual youth and longevity.
  4. The name 'Murasaki' came from a poem on miscellaneous matters in the Kokin Wakashu (imperial anthology of old and new Japanese Poetry): 'Because of this one gromwell plant, I feel affection for everything on Musashi Plain.'
  5. The name 'Muromachi' was derived from the Muromachi-dono, which was built by Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA, the third Ashikaga Shogun, to serve as the public residence of the Shogun (commonly known as Hana no Gosho, this residence is located in what is now Kamigyo Ward, Kyoto City).
  6. The name 'NAKAMURA' was given by his master, Jakuemon and the reason he took 'Sojuro' was because he thought that if Gennosuke SAWAMURA succeeded Sojuro SAWAMURA, his first name was also the same Gennosuke, so he thought he could succeed with Sojuro too.
  7. The name 'Odai' by subsequent generations, and her real name is unknown.
  8. The name 'Omi no Kenu no omi' appears in the Nihonshoki (Chronicles of Japan).
  9. The name 'Oshikoji' was a toponym.
  10. The name 'Ouki' means 'the Record (Diary) of Ononomiya, the Udaijin (Minister of the Right)' (a reference to Sanesuke).
  11. The name 'Ritsumeikan' was derived from 'Jinshinsho,' a statement by Mencius: "Human life is decided by destiny, but while waiting for fate you must improve yourself."
  12. The name 'Saiten' is used for YOSAKOI, a festival that has been held on "Taimatsu Dori" Street (between Sukagawa and Miharu on Prefectural Highway 54), Sukagawa City, Fukushima Prefecture since 2005.
  13. The name 'Sakaisuji-Junkyu' is used for convenience, and on the rollsign the train is denominated as 'Junkyu' (semi-express).
  14. The name 'Sanjusangen-do Temple' means '33 ken Temple' and derives from the fact that the structure has a layout of '33 ken, 4 men' (33 ken (lengthwise bays), surrounded by eaves on 4 sides).
  15. The name 'Sansenke' refers to the Omotesenke, Urasenke, and Mushanokojisenke schools of the Japanese tea ceremony.
  16. The name 'Sanzen-in' was chosen based on the name of one of Kajii Monzeki Temple's halls called 'Ichinen Sanzen-in' (please see the article 'Ichinen Sanzen').
  17. The name 'Seishinko' is Saneyori's Shigo (posthumous title), and ''Seishinko-ki'' is also referred to as Suishinki which is named after the left-hand radicals of the Chinese characters (清慎), and Ononomiyaki which is named after Saneyori's mansion.
  18. The name 'Sempuku' derives from the names of its founder's mother and wife.
  19. The name 'Sensho-ji Temple on Mt. Hoko' was given Nikken Shonin.
  20. The name 'Shingan-ji Temple' (lit. God Wish Temple) refers to a temple that was constructed based on the divine will of Hachiman of Usa-jingu Shrine.
  21. The name 'Shokado' is associated with Shojo SHOKADO (1584 - 1639), a priest attached to Iwashimizu Hachimangu Shrine (Yawata City, Kyoto Prefecture) in the early part of the Edo period.
  22. The name 'Sokujo-in Temple' was revived in 1941.
  23. The name 'Soseki' originated from 'Soseki Chinryu' (rinsing his mouth with a stone and resting his head on a pillow of flowing water), a phrase from a historical event written in "Shinjo" in the Tang dynasty, which is a simile of 'bad loser' and 'perverse person.'
  24. The name 'Sujikai-bashi' comes from the bridge that crossed the river diagonally.
  25. The name 'Tahoto' is considered to have been derived from this chapter of Hokkekyo.
  26. The name 'Taihei' is said to represent a prayer for peace, and some have suggested that it refers to the pacification of vengeful spirits.
  27. The name 'Takakuraji' means 'owner of a high storehouse.'
  28. The name 'Takoyakushi' comes from the common name of Yakushinyorai (Bhaisajyaguru) in Eifuku-ji Temple (Kyoto City) located along Shinkyogoku-dori Street.
  29. The name 'Tanba' originated from Tanba Province, which was used as a so-called provincial name in the nation's governing system in the old days.
  30. The name 'Tanmono' (piece goods) comes from this fact.
  31. The name 'Tekigaiso' literally means 'outside of Ogikubo,' and there is no deep meaning associated with any historical events or phrases.
  32. The name 'Todai-ji' is considered to 'have been used spontaneously' during the construction of the Great Buddha.
  33. The name 'Urashima Taro' appeared in Medieval times, but before that the character was called 'Ura Shimako,' which was a shortened version of Mizunoe no ura no Shimako.
  34. The name 'Wasanbon' is originated from 'Togi' to knead sugar on the tray about three times, but these days they often perform 'Togi' and 'Oshibune' five times or more to make the product white.
  35. The name 'Yakumo' was given to the limited express (on the Hakubi Line) connecting with the Sanyo Shinkansen Line, and the train called 'Yakumo' until then had its operating section transferred between Osaka Station and Tottori Station.
  36. The name 'Yasaka Pagoda' has come to refer to the temple itself as the small temple precincts have no buildings that stand out other than the pagoda itself.
  37. The name 'Yomei' came from the fact that the house of the Konoe family used to be on the street that began at Yomeimon Gate which was one of the fourteen gates of Daidairi Palace.
  38. The name 'Yoru no ume' is used by not only Toraya but also Surugaya and Tsuruyahachiman (confectionery shops) by common consent.
  39. The name 'atsumori' is a pun, meaning; 'noodles steamed in a steamer,' 'thick pile' or 'hot mori-soba.'
  40. The name 'butsuden' (also meaning 'Buddha hall') is recorded in "Nihon Shoki" (The Chronicles of Japan) and is used as an alternative name for 'butsudo,' but in Japan is mainly used in the context of the halls that enshrine the principal object of Zen sect temples (often Buddha Shakyamuni).
  41. The name 'go' comes from the volume which corresponds to the two times larger than the amount of water filling up a oshikikan (yellow bell tube, a kind of flute), the standard of length during the age of the Han Dynasty, then it was named 'go' (combination).
  42. The name 'gyokuro' came from the trade name of a product sold by a tea manufacturer, Yamamotoyama.
  43. The name 'hoeki' isn't popular in China, but in Japan this name was already found in "Wamyo-sho," a dictionary compiled during the Heian period.
  44. The name 'kanjin sumo' continued to be used after its purpose shifted from contributing to the construction of shrines and temples.
  45. The name 'katsuobushi' was used even before the Edo period, when the smoke seasoning method was invented.
  46. The name 'kazari yamakasa' can be used to mean 'a decorated yamakasa' in some cases.
  47. The name 'keshoshitsu' used currently in Japanese is said to originate from this.
  48. The name 'kimekomi' came from the Japanese verb that describes the action of squeezing a piece of fabric into the wood grooves, 'kimekomu,' which can be written with different Chinese characters to give different meaning, 'determined.'
  49. The name 'kobankin' is widely-accepted among coin collecting world.
  50. The name 'kokujin' is found here and there, since the Kamakura period, as a word referring to 'samurai with their own power centered around a chief residing in the area.'
  51. The name 'kujira-jaku' was derived from the fact that the ruler used for tailoring cloth was made of flexible baleen.
  52. The name 'nyumen' is a modified form of the sound 'ni-men,' literally meaning boiled noodles.
  53. The name 'oyakodon' ("oya" meaning parent and "ko" meaning child) is derived from the fact that both chicken meat and chicken egg are used for the dish.
  54. The name 'renku' became common in 1904, when Kyoshi TAKAHAMA advocated using the term in order to distinguish renku from renga and haiku.
  55. The name 'rokushaku fundoshi' derives from its length of 6 kujirajaku (long foot: approx. 37.9 cm), which totals approximately 228 cm.
  56. The name 'saji' (spoon) came from its shape, and began to be used by Sekitei KIUCHI who introduced a popular name, 'rice spoon of tengu (a mountain spirit, portrayed as winged and having a long nose),' to refer to this type of stone tool in his archaeological and epigraphical studies in the Edo period.
  57. The name 'sanbo' (literally 'three sides') comes from the fact that there are holes on three sides of the base.
  58. The name 'shabu-shabu' was coined in 1952 by the restaurant Suehiro in Osaka when it offered the dish as a house specialty.
  59. The name 'shiofuki-konbu' was applied to the processed foods made from shio-konbu boiled with soy sauce, which received the procedures as follows: Drying on the hibachi (brazier) using a wire grill for three times while dipping in soy sauce each time after drying.
  60. The name 'suteteko' originates from the story that around in 1880, during the first Sanyutei Enyu (in fact he was the third) was performing his 'suteteko dance', his underwear under kimono was being seen.
  61. The name 'tatsutaage' is derived from the poem read by ARIWARA no Narihira, which was selected in Hyakunin Isshu (One Hundred Poems by One Hundred Poets) and was also the title of a famous rakugo (traditional comedic story telling) 'Chihayaburu.'
  62. The name 'the Battle of Anegawa' was exclusively used by the Tokugawa family.
  63. The name 'toudee' came into use in the nineteenth century.
  64. The name 'uchiginu (beaten clothes)' originates from the process of beating materials on kinuta (wooden or stone board especially used at this process) to increase its gross.
  65. The name 'wakahiko' means 'young man'.
  66. The name 'yamakasa' is believed to have spread from the Hakata Gion Yamakasa Festival.
  67. The name '大原' was pronounced 'O-ha-ra' in ancient times and was also written as 小原.
  68. The name '角?' should be written as one Kanji character, and 'Roku no Emaro' was also known as 'Tsununo Emaro.'
  69. The name (Nigatsu means 'the second month') comes from the event called 'Omizutori' (Shuni-e) (Water-Drawing Festival) which was carried out in the second month of Japan's old lunisolar calendar.
  70. The name Amherst came from Amherst University in the United States where Joseph Hardy Neesima (Jo NIIJIMA) went to study.
  71. The name Anegakoji came from the fact that Kiminobu ANEGAKOJ, the son of Kiminori SANJO of the Kanin line (descendants of FUJIWARA no Kinsue), built his residence on Anegakoji-Street in Kyoto.
  72. The name Ano originated with Zenjo ANO, the son of MINAMOTO no Yoshitomo and the older half-brother (with the same mother) of MINAMOTO no Yoshitsune, when he adopted the name Ano from Ano-sho, Sunto County in Suruga Province, where he was based.
  73. The name Arakama appears twice in historical records.
  74. The name Bangaku is derived from Katsuie's posthumous Buddhist name, 'Bangakuji … koji'
  75. The name Betto-ji Temple arose from the betto (also known as shaso) who served these temples and conducted Shinto shrine rituals according to Buddhist practices such as the reciting of sutras in front of Shinto kami.
  76. The name Bosen is said to have been derived from the passage by Zhuangzi in which states 'Once the fish is caught, one can forget about the trap.'
  77. The name Byodo-ji Temple was granted by the Emperor Takakura in 1717.
  78. The name Daiei was a shortened form of Dainippon Eiga Seisaku Kaisha.
  79. The name Danshaku imo comes from the fact that the Baron Ryukichi KAWATA cultivated a breed of potato called Irish Cobbler at Kamiiso town (present day: Hokuto city) in Hokkaido and popularized the potato.
  80. The name Eiraku is also retroactively applied to Ryozen and Hozen.
  81. The name Eishoki comes from the fact that Shijobomon in Sakyo where Tametaka lived was within the Eishobo.
  82. The name FUJIWARA came from the UTSUNOMIYA clan, which was Tomonari's family home and had originated with the FUJIWARA clan.
  83. The name Gansen-ji (lit. Rock Boat Temple) is connected to the boat-shaped rock that stands in front of the main gate.
  84. The name Genba (玄蕃) came to exist by combining the characters '玄' and '蕃,' and '俵,' had a meaning of being able to thrust a bag of rice up with a spear, and '星' came from the name of the main character in Kanadehon Chushingura, Yuranosuke OBOSHI (大星由良助) (Kuranosuke OISHI being the model).
  85. The name Genkuro comes from a legend that when MINAMOTO no Yoshitune had a battle with his older-brother MINAMOTO no Yoritomo, Yoshitune was helped by the Inari (Fox messenger) many times, so Yoshitune named this Inari Genkuro (meaning MINAMOTO the 9th).
  86. The name Gikaku (Gigaku) and Gigen (Giken) were given by EN no Ozunu then.
  87. The name Hangaku "坂額" is also written as "板額" and "飯角."
  88. The name Hoshun-in Temple was taken from her Buddhist name, and the temple became an ancestral temple of the Maeda family.
  89. The name INBE no Shikobuchi does not appear in "the Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan) when it discusses the Jinshin War, but his older brother, INBE no Kobito appears.
  90. The name Ichishihime no Okimi is not found in "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan) or "Shoku Nihongi" (Chronicle of Japan Continued), which were thought to be the basic historical documents, but only appears as the princess of the Emperor Kobun in "Honcho koin jounroku" (the Emperor's family tree) which was edited after a long period of time.
  91. The name Ikenobo (lit. 'pond hut') is connected to the pond (or well) in which Prince Shotoku was said to have bathed.
  92. The name Jiko-in was taken from his father, Sadataka's homyo (a Buddhist name given to a person who has died or has entered the priesthood), '慈光院殿雪庭宗立居士.'
  93. The name Jimyoin-to came from the Buddhist temple built in his palace by FUJIWARA no Motoyori, a general of Chinjufu; it was called Jimyoin, and the entire family was called the Jimyoin-to Family.
  94. The name Jingu always refers to Ise-jingu shrine and can not be used to compare other shrines to Ise-jingu shrine.
  95. The name Jitsuzan TACHIBANA continues to be known to this day in association with the discovery and compilation of book on tea entitled `Nanporoku` (lit. `Nampo record`).
  96. The name Joei-shikimoku was created later, so it is better to call it Goseibai-shikimoku officially.
  97. The name Kami-goryo-jinja Shrine corresponds to that of Shimo-goryo-jinja Shrine and its current formal name as a religious corporation is Goryo-jinja Shrine.
  98. The name Kanke Roka was mostly used among those who studied from the Sugawara clan as well as other men of letters mainly after Michizane died.
  99. The name Kawachi derived from the fact that his father MINAMOTO no Yoshitada served as Kawachi no kami, but the Kawachi clan started and ended with Tsunekuni, and his son Moritsune called himself Moritsune INAZAWA.
  100. The name Kikajin (naturalized citizen) used to be the mainstream of an academic society, but some people including Masaaki UEDA renamed it to 'Toraijin,' which became the mainstream of academy, as they claimed that 'kika' (to naturalize) implies that Japan is central.
  101. The name Koho-an Temple is derived from 'koho,' the name received by Enshu KOBORI from his master Shunoku Soen.
  102. The name Koiwai was coined by combining the first kanji letters of the trio's surnames.
  103. The name Kuramae, an area near Asakusa, Tokyo, literally means "in front of storehouses" and is derived from the rice storehouses and fudasashi merchants in front of them.
  104. The name Masakatsuakatsu means 'I will win without doubt and I will win,' and Susano won in the Nihonshoki.
  105. The name Meaka came from the red colored eyes of Fudo.
  106. The name Meki, however, became popular and by the end of the Meiji Period, there were at least 2 known sites for Meki that remain in existence today.
  107. The name Mimizuka became common after Razan HAYASHI called it 'Mimizuka' in his book "Toyotomi Hideyoshi Fu" (a biography of Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI) because severing noses was, he thought, too barbaric.
  108. The name Nara-kaido Road is also used as the nickname for an existing arterial road connecting Kyoto and Nara, however, the name Yamato-kaido is widely recognized to refer to the old historical road.
  109. The name Niomon-dori Street comes from the Nio-mon Gate of Chomyo-ji Temple, located on the street.
  110. The name Nunakawa-hime came from Nunogawa-go, Kubiki-gun, Koshi Province.
  111. The name Ogiri is derived from a word 'ogiri' or 'okiri' according to the Chinese characters and means the last item of the show in classical Japanese popular performing arts including Noh (traditional masked dance-drama), Joruri (ballad drama), and Kabuki.
  112. The name Ohime was a commonly used name which meant 'the eldest daughter' and her real name was unknown.
  113. The name Omoikane consists of 'omoi' (meaning discretion) and 'kane' (meaning combine).
  114. The name Ononomiya has its origin in Saneyori's Ononomiya residence, the former palace of Imperial Prince Koretaka (the son of Emperor Montoku).
  115. The name Oume can be seen in "Roshi (masterless samurai) Bunkyu Era Patriotism Articles" and "Shinsengumi Tenmatsuki" as a favorite concubine of Kamo SERIZAWA, who was the head of Shinsengumi.
  116. The name Ryogae-cho found in various ginzas is due to the fact that cupellated silver from various silver mines in the country was purchased by each ginza with the officially minted chogin silver, and this trade was named Nangyo-gin silver exchange.
  117. The name Ryozo which was written as "良蔵" in Japanese was also written as "良三" or "良造."
  118. The name Saimen no Bushi came from the fact that the worriors' station was located at saimen (west side) of In no Gosho (the Retired Emperor's court).
  119. The name Sakon no sakura comes from the fact that the battle array for the Capital Guard of the Left was set in the direction of this cherry tree during court ceremonies.
  120. The name Sanjo was inherited by Sanetsuna SANJO who was adopted from the Sanjo-nishi family, another branch of the Sanjo family.
  121. The name Sanjusangen-do Temple derives from the building's layout of '33 ken, 4 men.'
  122. The name Satayu INOUE has been passed from one generation of the family to the next, and each of them has taken charge of firearms manufacturing in Japan.
  123. The name Shikanosuke was meant to be written with the two characters "鹿介," but was written by the three characters "鹿之助" in historical tales and the like, which resulted in his becoming known by the written name "山中鹿之介," using the wrong characters.
  124. The name Shikishi also applies as above.
  125. The name Shimo Goryo-jinja Shrine (lit. Lower Goryo-jinja Shrine) corresponds to that of Kami Goryo-jinja Shrine (Upper Goryo-jinja Shrine).
  126. The name Shinkuro Moritoki ISE appears in documents from 1481 onwards.
  127. The name Shomen-dori Street comes from a street which connects the front of the Buddha of Kyo in Hoko-ji Temple.
  128. The name Shotoku Taishi was not used during his lifetime, and it is said that the name first appeared in the historical sources shown below which were written more than a century after his death.
  129. The name Shunki originated from the title of Togu Gon no Daibu (Provisional Master of the Crown Prince's Quarters) assumed for twelve years until his death.
  130. The name Sojutsu (the art of the spearmanship) is also inscribed by using different Chinese characters.
  131. The name Sugawara comes from Sugawara in Yamato Province where (SUGAWARA no) Furuhito lived in the early Heian period.
  132. The name Takamimusuhi no Mikoto (高皇産霊尊) includes Kanji characters 高 and 霊, indicating he was born in Goryeong-gun (高霊郡).
  133. The name Takeiwa tatsuno-mikoto was the combination of two beliefs, one is for the huge rock, and the other is for a dragon (the ruler of the crater lake and also the God of water and rain).
  134. The name Tanbaguchi continues to exist as the name of a station (Tanbaguchi Station) on the JR Sagano Line (Sanin Main Line).
  135. The name Tatsutagoe-Nara-kaido Road is shortened and called 'Tatsutagoe.'
  136. The name Togu-do was selected by Rinzai Zen priest Osen Keisan.
  137. The name Tomitsu derived from the fact that the monk Kukai chose To-ji Temple as konpon dojo-seminary for Shingon Esoteric Buddhism.
  138. The name Tsugishikishi is derived from the fact that two sheets of paper were fixed together, and a poem would be written in a free-form style thereupon.
  139. The name Usumidori originates from the mountains of Kumano in spring.
  140. The name Wakatsuki is found in Izumo Province as well, but they are descendents.
  141. The name Yatsuhashi Kengyo still remains as the name of Kyoto Confectionary 'Yatsuhasi,' and its shape (baked one, not unbaked one) is modeled after the shape of the Soh.
  142. The name Yodo was a pseudonym after his retirement.
  143. The name Yogen-in Temple is derived from the posthumous Buddhist name of Nagamasa ASAI.
  144. The name Yomei-gaku became popular in Meiji-period Japan (1868-1912), before which it was known as O-gaku ('Yomei' is Japanese for 'Yangming' and 'O' Japanese for 'Wang').
  145. The name Yomotsu Okami implies one who controls death and war.
  146. The name Zuiho-in Temple is derived from Sorin's (Yoshishige OTOMO) posthumous Buddhist name 'Zuihoin Denzuiho Sorin Kyoshi.'
  147. The name `Komono` is associated with the lord of Komono castle in Kasuya County in Chikuzen Province.
  148. The name also implies the assertion of the originality of Kabuki Gidayu, which is independent of Bunraku Gidayu.
  149. The name also relates to 'Kushinada hime' who was nearly sacrificed to Yamata no Orochi.
  150. The name and age of family members per household and the name of a family temple were recorded in Shumon Ninbetsu Aratame Cho, which virtually worked as a household register.
  151. The name and concept of Honzon comes from the teachings of Daibirushanabutsu-Jinpenkaji-kyo Sutra.
  152. The name and grouping of each category is as follows:
  153. The name and the wearers, such as emonja, are based on the description in "Engyo Daijoe-ki" (the diary of the Retired Emperor Gofushimi which recorded the Daijo-sai festival of his younger brother, Emperor Hanazono).
  154. The name appears in folklores, essays, rakugo (traditional comic storytelling), etc. in various areas of Japan.
  155. The name at the time of application was 'Mizuho nishiki.'
  156. The name became a registered trademark in 1955 but it was not 'Shabu-shabu' but 'Niku no Shabu-shabu' (lit. Meat shabu-shabu) that was registered by Suehiro, and it said that this decision was reversed by the company president in order to allow the name to be used by any restaurant.
  157. The name became the official name of a government office of the night-duty guards of the Imperial Court, who guarded the Emperor.
  158. The name before last of Ganjiro NAKAMURA (the second).
  159. The name before last of Tojuro SAKATA (the fourth), a son of the first Senjaku NAKAMURA.
  160. The name called in the text
  161. The name came from Gojo-in Temple which was located on Teramachi-dori Street higashi iru which used to be dedicated to Kojin.
  162. The name came from Ryogoku Yagenbori (area near Ryogoku in Tokyo) where the seasoning was made, inspired by the Chinese herbal drug during the Edo period, and became a popular local specialty of Edo.
  163. The name came from an anecdote that a dragonfly perched on its tip and was split in two.
  164. The name came from being sung in the beat of saibari (songs in kagura [sacred music and dancing performed at shrine]).
  165. The name came from people looking through their legs from Kasamatsu Park on the north side, a view that is traditionally considered very beautiful (the view from Kasamatsu Park is also called a "slanted number 1").
  166. The name came from the blue color of the manuscript's cover.
  167. The name came from the brisk rhythm of a knife tapping on cutting board while cutting katsuo into pieces.
  168. The name came from the fact that Yoshitane wandered from place to place because he was forced out of power by leading daimyos (Japanese feudal lords).
  169. The name came from the fact that during Yoshimune's rule, the price of rice went up and down because of an alternating succession of bumper harvests and famine, so he was always under pressure to control the price of rice.
  170. The name came from the fact that he issued "Shorui awaremi no rei" (an edict against cruelty to all living things), and he treated dogs so generously that he invited the people's indignation.
  171. The name came from the fact that the house of FUJIWARA no Fusasaki was located north of the house of his elder brother, FUJIWARA no Muchimaro.
  172. The name came from the idea that tuning is done by lowering san no ito from hon-choshi.
  173. The name came from the idea that tuning is done by raising ni no it from hon-choshi.
  174. The name came from the person who first made hanpen, who was a chef in Suruga Province named Hanpei, or there is another theory that it was called Hanpen since it was shaped into half moon shape with the top of Japanese soup bowl.
  175. The name can also be written as 高皇産霊尊 (Takamimusubi no Mikoto) as an enshrined deity.
  176. The name can also refer to the area including Kasamatsu Park, which has a view of Amanohashidate.
  177. The name can be different depending on the region.
  178. The name card is believed to be the origin of nengajo.
  179. The name changes to "Hanna Road" heading west from Horai-cho, and "Nobori-oji" heading east from Kintetsu Nara Station.
  180. The name chasen, or 茶筅 in Chinese characters, comes from sasara (筅), a tool to clean a burnt pan.
  181. The name comes from a residence called Matsudono, a pine palace built in Kyoto by the founder of the house, Motofusa MATSUDONO, who was the second son of Fujiwara no Tadamichi, and a direct descendant of the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan.
  182. The name comes from a tutelary deity called Suzaku (red Chinese phoenix) living in the southern regions.
  183. The name comes from an anecdote about the spear being sharp enough to penetrate an crock and his enemy altogether.
  184. The name comes from its bending shape and the stripes on it that make it look like a shrimp.
  185. The name comes from its sound "janjan".
  186. The name comes from the Kajuji Temple built by Sadakata in Yamashina Ward.
  187. The name comes from the Tenpyo era of Emperor Shomu's reign.
  188. The name comes from the bridge (called Shino-hashi bridge) that crosses diagonally over the Nanase-gawa river which is called Sujikai-bashi.
  189. The name comes from the fact that its shape looks like "engawa"which is a veranda of a Japanese house.
  190. The name comes from the fact that the house of FUJIWARA no Muchimaro was located south of the house of FUJIWARA no Fusasaki.
  191. The name comes from the shape of the taro, which is bent due to the weight of soil after repeatedly covering the potatoes with soil, resembling the shape of a shrimp.
  192. The name comes from the stories in which the main actor falls into Shurado (World of Fighting and Slaughter) and suffers.
  193. The name comes from the sutra (kyo) read in front of the 'Shoryodana', a shelf on which offerings are placed.
  194. The name derived from that, a song 'Ide aga koma hayaku ikikoso,' which means to speed up horses came first.
  195. The name derived from the fact that Kosa inherited a part of Ano-sho from the above-mentioned Zenjo ANO, who was his father in law.
  196. The name derives from the claim that the road crossed over Tatsuta-yama Mountain; the road actually passes nearby Tatsuta-taisha Shrine in Sango-cho.
  197. The name differs, but, this section puts a focus on the difference in the contents of work for each craftsman.
  198. The name engraved on the gravestone was 'Tokihide.'
  199. The name first appeared on a written document in Nihon Shoki (Chronicles of Japan) in the part of the year 613.
  200. The name for the 'Kofun' period of Japan was derived from historical facts; this would have originated during the period in which the Japanese people enthusiastically constructed tumulus 'Kofuns.'
  201. The name for the dish became a registered trademark of 'Atsuta Horaiken' in 1987.
  202. The name frequently appears in "fudoki" (description of regionalclimate, culture, etc.) of various provinces, such as that of Mutsu Province, Echigo Province, Hitachi Province, Settsu Province, Bungo Province and Hizen Province.
  203. The name given after entering into priesthood was Seisho.
  204. The name given to Tsukasa SHIBA's Buddhist priesthood: Chushinin Shinkojinnshi Kyoshi (literally, a non-priest believer of Buddhism who made every effort to think and who was an excellent commander of swords in a temple of faith.)
  205. The name given to this period is based on the name of the castle where Nobunaga ODA resided, Azuchi-jo Castle, and the name of the castle where Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI resided, Momoyama-jo Castle (also known as Fushimi-jo Castle).
  206. The name hanabishi originates from the arrangement of four hishi-like (water chestnut-like) leaves as petals into a flower.
  207. The name has its origin in Oyumi-jo Castle in Chiba County of Shimousa Province (the present whole area of both Oyumino, Midori Ward, Chiba City & Omi, Chuo Ward, Chiba City), where they established their base.
  208. The name has other pronunciations in Japanese like Kazue no Tsukasa.
  209. The name he called himself was Shuhan.
  210. The name he received as a monk was Muton.
  211. The name hitsumabushi comes from the word 'mamushi,' which means rice topped with eel in the Kansai area.
  212. The name in English is "The Bank of Kyoto," but "The Bank for Kyoto" is posted in its branches and ATMs.
  213. The name in English is 'Kyoto Imperial Palace.'
  214. The name in English is 'The Imperial Palace.'
  215. The name in English is:
  216. The name in Sanskrit originated from this color.
  217. The name in parentheses is a nickname used in the section.
  218. The name includes the word 'kosho.'
  219. The name is a jargon of sushi restaurant where they call soy sauce "murasaki," vinegared rice "shari," or green tea "agari," thus it is not originally a word to be used by customers; however, it has become popular as a common noun.
  220. The name is also broken down into "iza" and "nagi" (meaning calm) to be interpreted as forming a pair with Izanami of "iza" and "nami" (meaning wave).
  221. The name is also written in kanji as 豊城命 or豊木入日子命.
  222. The name is also written with the Chinese characters 賀屋鳴比女 in "Engishiki kutaishiki" and "Ruijusandaikyaku."
  223. The name is also written 久津媛.
  224. The name is based on the Buddhist Rokuharamitsu (the Six Perfections), but there are those who believe the origin to lie in the ancient name of the area 'Rokuhara.'
  225. The name is behind of it as 'Bungo Province Hirasaku YUKI.'
  226. The name is composed of two elements, 'Jetavana' (a tree-clad land belonging to Prince Jeta) and 'Anathapindada' (to give charity to people with no relatives), and originates from the following episode.
  227. The name is considered to derive from the road, leading to Mt. Koya, through the settlement near the pass.
  228. The name is considered to have been changed around the period of Sakurai Sakuno Uemon no Suketake (it is unknown why the name was changed).
  229. The name is considered to have originated from Densu and Tenshu, or also to have been given by religious thought such as Buddhistic thought or by a corruption of Tenshu (Deus, which means Zeus) of Christianity.
  230. The name is derived from Korean 'baji' (meaning Korean clothes in the form of pants).
  231. The name is derived from mixing equal amounts of those seasonings, but in fact it is never made like that.
  232. The name is derived from the color in which the fabric is dyed, and 'korozen' is yellow mixed with red, being close to ocher of today.
  233. The name is said to have been derived from one of the Dengaku (style of dancing and music originally performed at agricultural festivals) pieces, "Takaashi-no-mai" (dance on high legs), since the shape of skewered foodstuffs looked like the dance performed on poles put up on the rice field.
  234. The name is said to have originated in Hokusetsu, Osaka, or in the western part of Tokyo Metropolis, but its exact birthplace is unknown.
  235. The name is scheduled to be changed to Gion-shijo Station in fiscal year 2008.
  236. The name is scheduled to be changed to Kiyomizu-gojo Station in fiscal year 2008.
  237. The name is sometimes abbreviated to "Tenichi," although there is another ramen shop named 'Tenichi' different from Tenka-ippin.
  238. The name is then recorded in Kotofu (the genealogy of the Imperial Family).
  239. The name is used by a pachinko parlor operator headquartered in Tokyo.
  240. The name is used by the Shogun Group (Justice).
  241. The name is used to refer to the mountain's east peak (693 m) and west peak (692 m) collectively.
  242. The name is written 国之常立神 in Kojiki (The Records of Ancient Matters) and 国常立尊 in Nihonshoki (Chronicles of Japan).
  243. The name ishi-bocho derived from researchers in the Meiji period who called it the name because ishi-bocho resembled the cooking knife used by Northern Native Americans in shape, and afterwards the name became common; it seems that ishi-bocho was believed to be cookware at first.
  244. The name jujutsu began to be used from the Edo period.
  245. The name karuta originated from the Portuguese word "carta" which means a letter, a paper board or the like, a playing card, and so on.
  246. The name later became corrupted to 'Ujii.'
  247. The name may also be derived from 'Tsuehiko' (a man walking with a cane), which reminds us of its possible relationship with the Funatonokami god (road god) born from a cane thrown by Izanagi to clean off impurities that she brought from the land of the dead.
  248. The name may also imply the look of opening mirrors because of its shape.
  249. The name may have been given because Nobunaga was his foster brother and because he was the father of Terumasa.
  250. The name means a katsudon with 'demiglace.'
  251. The name o-kabayaki was used for the kabayaki prepared with the present-day cooking method so as to distinguish it from the ones made with the old cooking method that existed since the ancient times.
  252. The name of "Heian Dokokai" was changed to "Heian Shodokai" (the Heian calligraphic association) (by Uzan NAGAO and others).
  253. The name of "Kikkawa" subsequently became established during the times of Tsunemoto KIKKAWA, the great commander who was referred to as Oni Kikkawa (literally, Kikkawa, the devil) (the nickname of Tsunemoto KIKKAWA).
  254. The name of "mizu-manju" is well known in Ogaki City, Gifu Prefecture, but the name of "kuzu-manju" is generally well known nationwide.
  255. The name of 'Aobyoshi-bon' was derived from the blue cover of the manuscript made by Teika.
  256. The name of 'Jomon' came from the pattern of ropes inscribed on their earthware.
  257. The name of 'Otsu-e' is also used to refer to the original song, ongyoku (a popular old-style Japanese song accompanied by shamisen music), a folk song (Otsu-e bushi) which shares the subject of Otsu-e, and also a kind of classical Japanese dance based on Otsu-e bushi (Otsu-e dancing).
  258. The name of 'Rokkaku Shiro Takayori' is found in "Oninki" (The Record of the Onin War).
  259. The name of 'Sakai Prefecture' was officially recognized.
  260. The name of 'Sengokuhara' was given to an area of Hakone in honor of his struggle.
  261. The name of 'Senju-sengen' originates from the fact that it has one eye in each palm of a thousand arms.
  262. The name of 'Tenjin-gawa River' is given because its middlestream portion flows on the west side of Kitano Tenman-gu Shrine.
  263. The name of 'Ukifune' was derived from the waka poem composed by her and first appeared in commentaries of the ancients.
  264. The name of 'chugu' was not included in the Former Imperial House Law established in 1889, here, chugu was abolished and Haruko became the last chugu.
  265. The name of 'something Miya' is considered as Miyake's personal title under the current laws and regulations.
  266. The name of 'tokkuri' was probably derived from an onomatopoeia that describes the sound of "tokuri tokuri (glug-glug)" created when sake is poured.
  267. The name of ART COMPLEX 1928 is used intending to generate and spread complex products of various art genres, such as plays, music and dance, various artistic and entertainment characteristics.
  268. The name of Arisugawa came from Prince Yoshihito, the originator of Fushimi no miya, since his name was also Arisugawa.
  269. The name of Asahi yaki is said to be derived from Mt. Asahi at the foot of which its kiln was located, or from its own red spots (Gohonte) which are suggestive of kyokko (the morning sun).
  270. The name of Ashikaga School was known to foreign countries because Francis XAVIER, a Christian missionary, described the then Ashikaga School as "Japan's largest and most noted academy at Bando (old Kanto region) (university of Bando)."
  271. The name of Choyo still remains as the name of a primary school in Tsuruoka City.
  272. The name of Daruma Sect derives from the legend, which appears in "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan) and "Genko shakusho (History of Buddhism of the Genko era), that Prince Shotoku met with the incarnation of Daruma Daishi.
  273. The name of Dojigiri comes from this legend.
  274. The name of Dong Po Rou is originated in Su Dongpo (Su Shi), the name of a poet in the Northern Sung of China.
  275. The name of Fujiwara-kyo was a created word in modern times and its name had never been written in "Nihonshoki."
  276. The name of Fukuchiyama originates from 'Fukuchiyama' (described as 福智山 in kanji differently from the current description of 福知山) which was named when Mitsuhide AKECHI carried out castle renovations.
  277. The name of Furoshiki as a piece of cloth for wrapping was spread that way and is thought to have been dispersed nationwide over time by peddlers as 'wrapping cloth' rather than 'cloth spread out on the floor of Furo.'
  278. The name of Gagome is derived from the concave and convex Ryumon (龍紋) patterns on the surface of its frond (to put it more precisely, it means thallus), which is likened to the stitch of woven basket.
  279. The name of Gakko Bosatsu means to be free from the burning earthly desires of life and death of living things with the coolness of the moon.
  280. The name of Gion-sha Shrine, another name for Yasaka-jinja Shrine, originates from that of Gion-ji Temple, itself another name of Kankei-ji Temple.
  281. The name of Gojo Station on the Keihan Line was scheduled to be changed to Kiyomizu-gojo Station within the fiscal 2008.
  282. The name of Habutae Mochi originates from Habutae-ori (habutae silk), a specialty of Fukui Prefecture.
  283. The name of Hanabusa-yama Mountain, one of the Jonan Gozan (five great mountains) in Meguro, comes from Hanabusa's second residence which he had built there when he became Viscount (now in the vicinity of 3-chome, Kami-osaki, Shinagawa Ward).
  284. The name of Harakiri Yagura is associated with the war dead at Tosho-ji Temple, and even today when Kuyo-e (memorial services) are held, a sotoba (a tall, narrow wooden tablet for the dead, usually raised behind a grave) is still erected there.
  285. The name of Hata has been left in Uzumasa, Ukyo Ward in Kyoto City which was his home, and Uzumasa, Neyagawa City in Osaka Prefecture where HATA no Kawakatsu's grave is located.
  286. The name of Hosho-ji Temple (Shinjuku-ku Ward, Tokyo Prefecture) in Waseda, Tokyo, consists of the 'Hojo' characters of Hojoe.
  287. The name of Hotaru Hyobukyo no Miya comes from the fact that he is a main character of the chapter 'Hotaru (Firefly).'
  288. The name of Iemitsu was chosen by Suden.
  289. The name of Ietsugu was referred much less than his brother Tokiie, and it is considered because the content of "Azuma Kagami" centered on Togoku (the eastern part of Japan, particularly Kanto region) and Ietsugu who had been active in western Japan had not frequently been recognized.
  290. The name of Ise ebi also appears in the book titled "Yamato-honzo" written by Ekiken KAIBARA in 1709.
  291. The name of Japanese 'shojo-bae' (literally, 'shojo fly', means drosophila or vinegar fly) comes from the fly's feature of being attracted to alcohol like Shojo the heavy drinker.
  292. The name of Japanese companies
  293. The name of Kanpeisha and Kokuheisha, as well as the previous classification, were modeled after the shrine ranking system under the ritsuryo system.
  294. The name of Kinko KUROSAWA was carried for three generations before disappearing; however, thereafter the Kinko school continued to flourish and grow under the guidance of Itcho YOSHIDA, Kodo ARAKI and others.
  295. The name of Ko NAKAHIRA in Hong Kong was written as '楊樹希' which was sounded 'Yeung Shu Hei.'
  296. The name of Kobayakawa was taken over by Yoshihisa KOBAYAKAWA, who was a son of Hidekane.
  297. The name of Koga warriors became well-known throughout the country because their elusive and effective guerrilla warfare and high combat ability in this battle were so impressive.
  298. The name of Kokuga Ruins
  299. The name of Korokan is also found in the Daijokanpu (official documents issued by Daijokan, Grand Council of State) issued in 842.
  300. The name of Koya-dofu is known throughout the nation today, but originally it was used throughout the Kinki region.
  301. The name of Kuramitsuha that appears in the Kojiki is also considered to have derived from the same origin.
  302. The name of Kyoke originated from the fact that Maro was appointed as Sakyo no daibu (Master of the Eastern Capital Offices).
  303. The name of Kyoto City Specialist School of Painting was changed to Kyoto-shiritsu Bijutsu Senmon Gakko (Kyoto City Specialist School of Arts).
  304. The name of MIURA Shoji Yoshitsugu who was a son of 'MIURA no Heita Tametsugu' and the father of Yoshiaki MIURA appeared as an attacking force (the side who was accused) of MINAMOTO no Yoshitomo in 'the disturbance in Oba no mikuriya estate.'
  305. The name of Marutamachi Station on the Keihan line was scheduled to be changed to Jingu-Marutamachi Station on October 19, 2008.
  306. The name of Meisho came from another Empress, Empress Genmei and her daughter, Empress Gensho.
  307. The name of Mido Kanpakuki came from the Hojoji Muryojuin Hall, which FUJIWARA no Michinaga built.
  308. The name of Mimana Nihon-fu came into use in later years after the country was officially named Nihon (Japan), but when it was actually existed, it was called Wafu (Wakoku government).
  309. The name of Minamoto started when Emperor Saga demoted his 32 Princes and Princesses from nobility to subject and gave them the surname of Minamoto.
  310. The name of Mito-kaido Road is now also used to refer to the part from Sumida Ward in Tokyo Prefecture to Mito on Route 6.
  311. The name of Mokuyo-kai comes from the former name of the Kenkyu-kai.
  312. The name of Moritane does not appear either in the genealogical table possessed by the Furuuchi clan or other historical resources.
  313. The name of Nada, which was the representative among famous brewing districts after ages, first appeared in literature in 1716.
  314. The name of Nagaokakyo City originated from Nagaoka-kyo mentioned above because the area of the city partly corresponds to the old capital.
  315. The name of Nakadachiuri-dori Street stems from the fact that many people used to have businesses without storefronts.
  316. The name of Noso is said to come from the shore that served as a warehouse of goods to be transported to Kyoto.
  317. The name of Nunakuma-jinja Shrine, which is the principal shrine of Yasaka-jinja Shrine in Kyoto, is stated in the 'Engishiki,' codes and procedures in the Heian Period.
  318. The name of OWARI no Osumi is not mentioned in the description of the Jinshin War in "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan).
  319. The name of Ogura-jinja Shrine changed into Tadokoro-jinja Shrine over the course of time, but the name of the shrine was returned to the current one.
  320. The name of Otonomiya originated from the fact that Monshitsu was placed around Kujunoto; Nine-story Pagoda (Oto; big tower) of Hosho-ji Temple in Higashiyama Okazaki.
  321. The name of Rakushisha comes from an incident when all of the persimmons, contracted to sell, fell due to a typhoon.
  322. The name of Ritsu Ryo came from this.
  323. The name of Ryotaku was not cited in "Kaitai Shinsho," so his achievements were revealed to the public by "Rangaku Kotohajime" for the first time.
  324. The name of Ryuteki flute (literally means a dragon flute) is derived from its tone, which is compared to 'a roar of the rising dragon,' sounding as if there is no barrier between the lowest pitch and the highest pitch
  325. The name of SAKATA no Ikazuchi does not appear in "the Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan) when it mentions the Jinshin War.
  326. The name of Saburo SHIHODEN also followed Taro SHO at the time of the memorial service in Todai-ji Temple in 1195.
  327. The name of Sai-no-kawara (the Children's limbo) was named because many village people had also frozen to death there before.
  328. The name of Saiin was given to a Priestess who served at the Kamo-jinja Shrine from the Heian to the Kamakura period, or at the residence of the Priestess.
  329. The name of Sanada's army became everlasting, and it is said that warlords who wanted to follow the example of his Bukun (deeds of arms) rushed to take his hair from Nobushige's head in order to make charms.
  330. The name of Seisuke OGAWA, listed at the top of seven stonemasons, is inscribed on the back.
  331. The name of Shijo Station on the Keihan Line was scheduled to be changed to Gion-shijo Station on October 19, 2008.
  332. The name of Shikike originated from the fact that Umakai was appointed as Shikibukyo (Minister of the Ministry of Ceremonial).
  333. The name of Shingen became widely known.
  334. The name of Shiramizu (白水) was created by dividing the character of Izumi (泉) of Hiraizumi (平泉) into two.
  335. The name of Shitateruhime appears as the person who wrote the hinaburi and as a sister of Ajisukitakahikone.
  336. The name of Shoho Shichiro also appears in "Suikoden" (The Water Margin).
  337. The name of Shokinchu (the 11th Rank out the 26th hierarchical ranking system) INBE no Muraji Kobito can be found among the six royal family members and six other government officials who participated in the compilation.
  338. The name of Shuzeiryo has been succeeded by Shuzeikyoku (Taxation Bureau) of the Ministry of Finance (Japan).
  339. The name of Sujikaibashi-dori Street originates from the name of a bridge (Sujikai-bashi Bridge) over Nanase-gawa river.
  340. The name of Sujin was Mimaki Irihiko Inie and that of Suinin was Ikume Irihiko Isachi.
  341. The name of TAIMA no Hiromaro is not mentioned in the description of the Jinshin War in "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan).
  342. The name of Tada was inherited by his eldest son MINAMOTO no Akikuni (aka TADA no Akikuni).
  343. The name of Taira originated with Emperor Kanmu giving the surname Taira to his fifth Prince, Imperial Prince Katsurahara's children in 825.
  344. The name of Taishakuten (帝釈天) originated from Indra's name, Sakro Devanam Indrah, as follows: Sakuro is transliterated to 釈, Devanam is translated freely to 天, and Indrah is translated freely to 帝 and placed first.
  345. The name of Tanbabashi Station, as used by Kintetsu Railway, was changed to Kinki Nihon Tanbabashi Station.
  346. The name of Taro ASAMI is found in the article in November 7 (Rainy), the first year of Kenkyu era (1190) in "Azuma Kagami" (The Mirror of the East)
  347. The name of Temman-gu Shrine is pronounced according to the Sino-Japanese reading of Japanese characters, whereas the names of Hachiman-gu Shrine and Sengen-jinja Shrine can be pronounced according to either the Sino-Japanese or native Japanese reading.
  348. The name of Tokizo originated from Tokizo Namino, the real name of the first.
  349. The name of Tokuro MIYAKE was registered as a trademark by Shoko and the registration was applied three years before the death of the ninth.
  350. The name of Tsuchinoko (an imaginary creature of Japan, its name means 'hammer's child') originated from its resemblance to Nozuchi.
  351. The name of Tsunate is not mentioned in the description of the Jinshin War in "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan).
  352. The name of Yamanobe-no-michi Road is supposed to come from the descriptions in the "Kojiki" (Records of Ancient Matters) at the part of the Emperor Sujin saying that the tumulus was at the Magari hill in Yamanobe-no-michi and the part of Keiko saying that 'the tumulus was located along Yamanobe-no-michi.'
  353. The name of Yamanouchi of the Sudo-clan appeared for the first time from Yoshimichi SUDO, a grandchild of Sukemichi SUDO, with a sidenote of Yamanouchi gyobu no jo in "Sonpi Bunmyaku."
  354. The name of Yaotome Bay derives from the eight ladies at that time.
  355. The name of Yoshiko TOYOTOMI was found in the Iki (court rank diploma) when she was granted Juichii (Junior First Rank), but it was succeeded from the name of her husband, Hideyoshi (refer to the paragraph of Imina).
  356. The name of Yukinari first appeared in Article August 24 of 1184 in "Azuma Kagami" (The Mirror of the East; a chronicle of the early history of the Kamakura bakufu [Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun]) as a muneage bugyo (ridgepole-raising shogunate administrator) of a newly-built Kumonjo (an administration office) along with MIYOSHI no Yasunobu.
  357. The name of Yuranosuke's wife, "Oishi," refers to an actual person, "Kuranosuke OISHI," and Honzo's "Asaki takumi no Enya-dono" is also derived from an actual person "Takuminokami ASANO," and "En" (salt), a local product in Ako.
  358. The name of Yushukan was given by the president Danjo EBINA when it finished functioning as a library.
  359. The name of `Yamato no miyako' (the city in Yamato) appeared in this article, but there was no such a city that could be called `miyako' (capital) in Kinnai region of Yamato at this period (Places like the Asuka Imperial Palace only had a palace, but they didn't have a town).
  360. The name of a Kawaramachi-dori Street crossing, 'Kojinguchi' still remains.
  361. The name of a destroyer in the Imperial Japanese Navy
  362. The name of a koaza (small administrative unit) in Oaza Takaze, Mizobe-cho, Kirishima City, Kagoshima Prefecture.
  363. The name of a naval vessel
  364. The name of a place 'Daido' in the southern part of Tennoji Ward, Osaka City comes from this road.
  365. The name of a place in Ichikawa City, Chiba Prefecture
  366. The name of a place in Nakano Ward, Tokyo
  367. The name of a place in Okegawa City, Saitama Prefecture
  368. The name of a place that existed in Fukushima Prefecture prior to the great merger of municipalities in the Heisei era (refer to 'Yamato County').
  369. The name of a slope.
  370. The name of a specific temple was not used as the title of the temple, unlike today's practice.
  371. The name of a station on the Akechi Railway is Gokuraku Station.
  372. The name of a target related to the word "metta-yatara."
  373. The name of an era "Eiraku" unique to Korea was inscribed on Gwanggaeto Stele.
  374. The name of an era was changed from Tenpyo to Tenpyo-kanpo, and later to Tenpyo-shoho.
  375. The name of an unofficial post such as dispatching and receiving clerks was followed by the name of the holder of this post.
  376. The name of another palace that Imperial Prince Toshihito built, was the famous Imperial Katsura Villa.
  377. The name of decchi-yokan is said to have come from a sales talk: 'It's cheap enough for decchi (an apprentice) to buy as a souvenir when they go back home for a visit.'
  378. The name of dish is a transliteration from Japanese 'age (fry).'
  379. The name of each day of a week
  380. The name of each kanshoku is Kanmei.
  381. The name of each konai has begun to be used since 2000s, and so, teachers and students use the former popular names occasionally.
  382. The name of each of these temples has remained as the name of the cho (district) located where the temple once stood.
  383. The name of each part of the instrument, such as 'ryukaku' (dragon horns), 'ryugan' (dragon eyes) and 'ryushu' (dragon hands), derived from the belief that Soh was the symbol of ryu (dragon).
  384. The name of each station is that at the time of closure.
  385. The name of government office was the vice-minister of Left Division of Bureau of Horses.
  386. The name of her child was Genba YAGI, and served as a karo (chief retainer) after becoming the brother-in-law of Joan NAITO.
  387. The name of his child was Hatehi.
  388. The name of his child was Kasahi(ha)yo.
  389. The name of his child was Kasahi(ha)yo; The name of his child was Owake no Omi; I have served the king as a head of Jotojin (a guard who protected noble men) until today; When Wakatake(ki)ru(ro) King's temple was located in Shikinomiya, I served and supported him; So as a token of my service, this sword was made (the back side).
  390. The name of his child was Owake no Omi.
  391. The name of his child was Takahi(ha)shiwake.
  392. The name of his child was Tasakiwake.
  393. The name of his child was Teyokariwake.
  394. The name of his country was Japan.
  395. The name of his mother is Saku.
  396. The name of his official title was the governor of Echizen Province.
  397. The name of his private school was Toju Shoin.
  398. The name of his wife is Masu.
  399. The name of hokyoin-to pagoda derives from the fact that hokyoin darani (hokyoin shinjukyo [hokyoin sutra]) were stored in it.
  400. The name of its primary product Aburatorigami, is one of the most reputed brands of facial oil blotting paper in Japan.
  401. The name of its tea-ceremony house, Konnichi-an, is now synonymous with the Urasenke school.
  402. The name of king which is described in "The History of the Later Han Dynasty" is `the king of wakoku' only.
  403. The name of nihon shishu varies from place to place, so the embroidery produced in Kyoto is called Kyoshu (Kyoto Embroidery), in Edo (the present Tokyo) it is called Edo shishu (Edo Embroidery), and in Kaga (the present Kanazawa City) it is called Kaga shishu (Kaga Embroidery).
  404. The name of nyobo was derived from the chamber which was assigned to them in the Imperial court or the residence of the court noble that they attended.
  405. The name of onigiri
  406. The name of permanent and temporary positions specifically in charge of government practices in the Kamakura bakufu.
  407. The name of permanent and temporary positions specifically in charge of government practices in the Muromachi bakufu.
  408. The name of ryoseikoku (province) that indicated the Nara Basin was considered to be changed from '倭国' to '大倭国' in 701 in the same way as 三野 was changed to 美濃国 and 尾治 was changed to 尾張国 by using koji (letters signified good meaning and often used for person's name or place name).
  409. The name of ryoseikoku (provinces) and the divisions have been used for a long time even after the provinces were ceased to be used as administrative unit.
  410. The name of ryuto is named after the Palace of the Dragon King by Itsukushima Myojin (the great deity of Itsukushima) which is enshrined in Itsukushima-jinja Shrine for Watatsumi (tutelary of the sea).
  411. The name of stations … <>: freight-handling station (no departure and arrival of a regular freight train), : the station in special urban area 'in Osaka City'
  412. The name of street came from Chieko-in Temple which is located in Ichijo-dori agaru.
  413. The name of taikodai shows how important the presence of drum in festival parades is.
  414. The name of temple originated from Nobunaga's Kaimyo (posthumous Buddhist names) '総見院殿贈大相国一品泰巌居士.'
  415. The name of tencho setsu is very old; it was named so because in Tang the birthday of the Emperor Xuan Zong (Tang) was celebrated as tencho setsu.
  416. The name of the "Oshima-bon manuscript" comes from the fact that an old-established family in Sado sold it to Masataro OSHIMA in 1929 or so, after which it then became widely known.
  417. The name of the 'Kogetsusho' comes from a story where Murasaki Shikibu paid a visit to the Ishiyama-dera Temple one day and she started to write this story from the chapter of Suma after watching the moon over Lake Biwa.
  418. The name of the Komyo-ike pond located at the boundary of Izumi City and Minami Ward (Sakai City), Sakai City, Osaka Prefecture is derived from a legend that it was the birth place of Empress Komyo.
  419. The name of the Miyagi-mon Gate inside the Daidairi
  420. The name of the Nue-zuka-bashi Bridge located nearby originated in this Nue-zuka mound.
  421. The name of the Oyamato tumulus group originates in the fact that Oyamato-jinja Shrine is located on the western side of the tumulus group.
  422. The name of the Saiwai from Saiwai Ward originated from this.
  423. The name of the Shin clan is not found in the group of vassals of Hisayuki YAMANA, although many Hokishu must have become such vassals.
  424. The name of the Shinpuren (Keishin party) came from the Shinto religion.
  425. The name of the Shinsen-gumi, which succeeded in preventing the plot to burn down the imperial palace, became famous throughout the land.
  426. The name of the adopted child is unknown, but supposedly, it was Yukitada or Chosen, both the sons of Gyosen (cf. "Azuma Kagami").
  427. The name of the area was called Minabuchi in ancient times but was now changed to Inabuchi.
  428. The name of the association was connected with that it was established in the 6th year of Meiji period.
  429. The name of the bridge is tentative.
  430. The name of the castle first appeared in the authentic history in the article of the renovation during the era of Emperor Monmu (in 698), however, the document has no description about the year when it was constructed and even now it remains unknown.
  431. The name of the castle is pronounced the same as Princess Fuse's mother, Isarago.
  432. The name of the ceremony has been changed to 'Chushu-sai' (Mid-autumn Festival) but is referred to as 'Hojoe' by all involved with the exceptions of the media and tourists.
  433. The name of the clan originally was Uji, but the clan started to call themselves Aso during the generation of Koreyasu ASO.
  434. The name of the coin is "Kanei tsuho"(coin of kanei) (kanei is the name of era in Edo period), on which characters of "permanent use" and hallmark of "chin"(珍) between the characters were inscribed at the back..
  435. The name of the conference was changed to the 'Pollinosis Liaison Conference for Concerned Government Agencies' in 2004 and since 2005 concrete initiatives have been implemented based on fundamental research.
  436. The name of the country was changed to Japan (pronounced as Nippon meaning Land of the Rising Sun) from Wa because Wa has a nagative image.'
  437. The name of the court noble started with Takamatsu no miya and then established Takamatsu-Dono, the palace of his grandmother, Haruko KANSHUJI.
  438. The name of the diary derives from 'riho,' the Chinese equivalent of Shikibu, which was the highest position (Shikibukyo [Minister of the Ministry of Ceremonial]) that Imperial Prince Sigeakira held in the court during his lifetime.
  439. The name of the east route, is introduced on the Keihan Bus official website as "Kumiyama Jisshojikken" (Kumiyama demonstration experiment), while the name of the west tour is introduced on the Keihan Uji Bus official website as "Kumiyama Community Bus Westbound Line."
  440. The name of the east-west street comes first if the street is a large, multiple-lane road.
  441. The name of the emperor was to be also the era name thereby abolishing the previous practice of changing the name of an era based on Onmyodo (way of Yin and Yang; occult divination system based on the Taoist theory of the five elements).
  442. The name of the era was changed and "the second year of Seikei" became "the third year of Genko."
  443. The name of the era was changed in March 18, 1558 due to the ascension of Emperor Ogimachi
  444. The name of the era, "Meiji" was named by Shungaku.
  445. The name of the era, 'First year of Free Autonomy' used by the Konminto Party members and their sympathizers, was regarded as a shinengo (private name of a era) in the end term in Japanese history.
  446. The name of the first generation was Gokoku Amida Nyorai.
  447. The name of the forest was changed from the "forest for field practice", which was widely used, to the "forest for research", which is used up to today.
  448. The name of the formerPlatform 1 was changed to Platform 0 in order to reorganize the platform numbers in accordance with the track numbers, and therefore the present Platform 1, which is situated between Platform 0 and 2, corresponds to the Tokaido Line inbound track for nonstop trains.
  449. The name of the garden, meaning 'garden without neighbours', stems from the fact that there was no house adjacent to "Soan" (thatched hut) in the home town of Aritomo YAMAGATA.
  450. The name of the god (Tsukuyomi) allows for several theories about where it comes from.
  451. The name of the god, 'Kuebiko,' literally means a 'deformed man,' signifying a weather-beaten, ragged scarecrow.
  452. The name of the hermitage 'Ichiya-an' (literally meaning a hermitage for one-night stay) seemingly originates in the fact that Sokan, who avoided people staying too long, forbade people from staying two days or more.
  453. The name of the household was derived from the residence of the founder, Imperial Prince Moriyoshi inherited from his maternal grandfather FUJIWARA no Sanehito located at Kamigyo Itsutsuji (today's Kamigyo Ward, Kyoto City.)
  454. The name of the illness was Nikimi (a swelling).
  455. The name of the incident comes from 'Aomatsuba' which was the name of the house of Aritsuna WATANABE who was the head of the executed vassals.
  456. The name of the island became called 'Chushojima' (Chusho island), because 'Mr. Chojo' lived on it.
  457. The name of the lineage (ya) was the Nakamura-ya.
  458. The name of the lines were designated: the line between Kizu and Sakuranomiya was called the Sakuranomiya Line and the one between Hanaten and Katamachi, the Katamachi Line.
  459. The name of the mausoleum is recorded as follows: 'Narayama no misasagi' in an article on imperial funerals in "Shoku Nihongi" (Chronicles of Japan Continued); 'Naoyama no misasagi' in an article under the heading of leap March in the fourth year of the Tenpyo-shoho era; and 'Sahoyama yoranomine' in the Empress's own will.
  460. The name of the mountain comes from Yamazaki Tennosha Shrine (now Tamadeyori Matsurikitaru Sakatoke-jinja Shrine) enshrining Gozu Tenno (deity said to be the Indian god Gavagriva) on the mountainside.
  461. The name of the museum was renamed to the Imperial Household Museum of Nara in 1900.
  462. The name of the new city remained Fukuchiyama City.
  463. The name of the north-south street comes first.
  464. The name of the painter was HATA no Munesada, and it was done in 1069.
  465. The name of the people who went to Gyokokei (Emperor's Gyoko, the Empress's Gyokei, the Gyokokei for both)
  466. The name of the place (present Yakuendai, Funabashi City, Chiba Prefecture) in which Shimousa Takidaino Yakuen (medicinal-herb garden) managed by Shohaku was located is derived from the garden.
  467. The name of the place around Kojima-dera Temple, 'Oaza Kankaku-ji, Takatori-cho,' originates in the previous jigo.
  468. The name of the place called Uguisudani (warblers' village) derives from the above episode.
  469. The name of the place where this wakan was located later became Waegwan-dong (倭館洞) in Seoul, which remained until the early 20th century.
  470. The name of the play appears in the "Sarugaku Dangi" (Talks about Sarugaku) and a performance by Onami was recorded in the "Tadasugawara Kanjin Sarugaku-ki."
  471. The name of the post derives from the job function as "a person performing fetid civic duty both day and night."
  472. The name of the product trademark is "Kuri-ohji" (literally "Chestnut Prince").
  473. The name of the railway line was established, and the Nogoya-Nara-Minatomachi section was named the Kansai Main Line.
  474. The name of the school is based on 'Kanze (maru)', the child name (or stage name) of Kanami, who was the founder of the school.
  475. The name of the school originated from the fact that Tsunetaka KASUGA, a grandson of Takayoshi KASUGA who was famous as the author of Genji monogatari emaki (Illustrated Handscroll of the Tale of Genji), left Nara, moved in Kyoto, served in the Imperial court, and was appointed as Tosa no Gon no kami (Provisional Governor of Tosa Province).
  476. The name of the school was changed to Kyoto-shiritsu Bijutsu Gakko (Kyoto City School of Arts), the school was moved to Yoshida in 1909, and Kyoto-shiritsu Kaiga Senmon Gakko (Kyoto City Specialist School of Painting), an affiliate school in which president of Kyoto-shiritsu Bijutsu Gakko also served as the president, was established.
  477. The name of the shopping street comes from its length of 800m plus 1 which was added intending further expansion in the future.
  478. The name of the shrine comes from a legend that says the Tenichi jin (god worshipped in Onmyodo ((way of Yin and Yang)), Taishaku Ten, descended from the sky with a streak of light, when Michizane was degraded.
  479. The name of the shrine was changed to Matsunoo-taisha Shrine in 1950.
  480. The name of the shrine was changed to its present name of Kyoto Ryozen Gokoku-jinja Shrine following a declaration made by the Home Minister on April 1, 1939.
  481. The name of the song is not written as 'Raiden' which causes an image of a thunder god but is 'Raiden (in other two Chinese characters meaning coming to a palace)'.
  482. The name of the sponsor group is 和s (pronounced wasu, which means [cultural] things Japanese).
  483. The name of the station comes from 'Tanbaguchi,' one of the seven entrances to Kyoto, or the so-called Kyo-no-Nanakuchi.
  484. The name of the street came from Manju-ji Temple which is one of the Kyoto Gozan (Five Great zen Temples of Kyoto) that used to exist at the crossing between Higashinotoin-dori Street.
  485. The name of the street comes from Kokawa, a stream that ran north of Ichijo-dori Street until the late Showa period.
  486. The name of the street comes from Rokkakudo of Choho-ji Temple located between Higashinotoin-dori Street and Karasuma-dori Street.
  487. The name of the street comes from Suwa-jinja Shrine, which is near the intersection with Matoba-dori Street.
  488. The name of the street comes from the gate of Inaba Yakushido (Byodo-ji Temple) located at its northern end, which was always closed.
  489. The name of the street is said to come from the fact that many lumber dealers were located in Nishi-horikawa, which lies along this street.
  490. The name of the street just outside of this gate is 'Tsuchimikado Avenue,' which the surname of the Tsuchimikado family and Fujiwara family's mansion, Tsuchimikado dono (mansion) belong to this name of the place.
  491. The name of the street south of the merging point is Abura-no-koji dori Street, but some call it Shin-horikawa-dori Street (the new Horikawa-dori Street) because it continues from Horikawa-dori Street.
  492. The name of the street, Tonodan (stage for a tower) comes from the site where a seven-storey pagoda of Shokoku-ji temple used to stand.
  493. The name of the team, Kyoto Purple Sanga, was composed by combining Purple in Kyoto Shiko Club and Sanga.
  494. The name of the temple 'Saidai-ji' is, needless to say, in contrast to 'Todai-ji Temple' which is famous for daibutsu (large statue of Buddha).
  495. The name of the temple is derived from the posthumous Buddhist name of Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA.
  496. The name of the title of the imperial household comes from the fact that the house, over generations after Prince Kuninaga, was located in Kuzono County Kidera Temple (near Ninna-ji Temple) in Rakusei.
  497. The name of the title, Kanjinmoto (backer, promoter), remained until 1944, though only nominally; and it is commonly used in reference to an organizer of sumo tournaments in local regions.
  498. The name of the town is derived from a folklore of sisters called Matsukaze and Murasame.
  499. The name of the town on the boards in the Ebisugawa-dori Street uses the old address 'Kamigyo Ward' ('Ward' being written in the old form of a Chinese character).
  500. The name of the train that arrived at and departed from Osaka Station was changed to 'Kitakinki (train).'
  501. The name of the work often appeared in '能之留帖' written by Nakataka SHIMOTSUMA who was an amateur Noh actor in the late Sengoku Period (period of warring states).
  502. The name of their lord while acting as Kosho is enclosed in parenthesis ().
  503. The name of them include the words such as 'prefecture' or '-cho' (means 'agency'), but they are no national or prefectural institutions.
  504. The name of these remains is derived from the village name of Makimuku Village located in the former Shiki District, which was named after the Makimuku Tamakinomiya Imperial Palace of Emperor Suinin and the Makimuku Hishironomiya Imperial Palace of Emperor Keiko, both located in this area.
  505. The name of these shrines derives from before the separation of Shinto and Buddhism when the current main deity Susanoo was believed to also be Gozu Tenno, the protective deity of Gion Shoja (Jetavana Grove).
  506. The name of this deity means an ancestral deity of the jewel-making clans as well as a maker of Magatama (a comma-shaped bead).
  507. The name of this kami implies that it is the presiding god sitting in the middle of heaven (Takamagahara).
  508. The name of this method derives from the fact that only one (kata) of the types of rice used for making sake is polished (haku).
  509. The name of this ofumi depends on the schools (refer to Ofumi for details.)
  510. The name of this room comes from golden reliefs of imaginary birds called 'ran' found at both sides of a gray limestone fireplace and above two large mirrors on the left and right side of the room.
  511. The name of this room comes from the painting on the ceiling showing 'a goddess driving a chariot with the rising sun at her back.'
  512. The name of this station was initially 'Oike' Station when the Karasuma Line commenced operations, but it was changed to 'Karasuma Oike,' the name of the crossing, in preparation for the opening of the Tozai Line.
  513. The name of those tunnels are all 'Higashiyama Tunnel.'
  514. The name of today's Japanese pharmaceutical company 'Tokuhon' derives from Tokuhon NAGATA (although there is no direct connection).
  515. The name of trains in Japan
  516. The name on the wooden burial marker was written by Michitoshi IWAMURA ("Seinan War and Michitoshi IWAMURA, Kenrei (government general)")
  517. The name ordinarily given to the 'Nanzenji Sanmon' scene of the second act of the kabuki play "Sanmon Gosan no Kiri" when performed independently (refer to 'Sanmon Gosan no Kiri').
  518. The name originated from the Oi-jinja Shrine (大井神社) in Oi-cho (Kameoka City).
  519. The name originated from the fact that Myoga was actively grown in areas around the station until the Edo period.
  520. The name originated from the fact that Zao Gongen was transferred from Zao-do in Yoshino and enshrined in both Kattadake-jinja Shrine on the top of Mt. Zao and Kattamine-jinja Shrine at the foot.
  521. The name originated from the fact that the foot of the bow was where the root of the bamboo or origin (written as 本(元)), and the top faced kozue (tree top) or sue (ends).
  522. The name originated from the shape looking like truffle.
  523. The name originated from what Honen said in "Senchaku Hongan Nenbutsu-shu" ("Senchaku-shu") (the holy writings of the Jodo sect).
  524. The name originated in Toshiyori (literally, old persons), which was an important post in the Tokugawa clan when the Tokugawa family was a daimyo, and the use of Roju for the post was established in around the Kanei era (1624 - 1644).
  525. The name originates from the chain of thought where azuki beans look like the dapples on a deer, and deer evoke Japanese maple leaves which evoke the famous Mt. Ogura (Kyoto).
  526. The name originates from the fact that all three are members and important officers of the Miyoshi clan.
  527. The name originates from the fact that the descendants of Masashige KUSUNOKI's younger brother, Masasue KUSUNOKI, ruled Kainosho in Nishikiori County, Kawachi Province.
  528. The name originates from the old custom that pilgrims nailed wooden votive plates inscribed with their names and birth provinces to the main hall of a temple, hoping to make a connection with the principal object of worship, Kannon (Goddess of Mercy).
  529. The name refers to the honbo (a priest's main living quarter) among minor temples in Choho-ji Temple on Mt. Shiun (a temple of Tendai Sect in Nakagyo-ku Ward, Kyoto City, also known as Rokkakudo); a priest in Ikenobo has managed it for generation as regent of Rokkakudo, the main hall of Choho-ji Temple.
  530. The name reflected YASHIRO's expectations toward post-war Japan.
  531. The name represents a large public temple located in the east of the Heijo-kyu Palace, but this is not sure.
  532. The name resembles to potassium bitartrate (cream of tartar in English), by-product of winemaking, but this is derived from the fact that potassium bitartrate was called tartar in medieval West Asia, and has nothing to do with tartar sauce.
  533. The name rien is also applied to the Chuo gekidan (central theatre) of the Meiji Period and thereafter.
  534. The name senmai-zuke is thought to have originated in cutting a turnip into extremely thin slices resulting in a thousand.
  535. The name spontaneously emerged.
  536. The name stems from the fact that many flower shops used to populate the area.
  537. The name stems from the fact that residents of Marutamachi-dori Street were moved here after the Imperial Palace was expanded.
  538. The name strictly refers to a church, known as Miyako no Nanban-ji (Nanban-ji Temple of the Capital, described below) built by the Society of Jesus in Kyoto in 1576.
  539. The name torinoko became generalized since the end of the Kamakura period, and all ganpishi came to be called torinoko in the recent times.
  540. The name tsunodaru is derived from the shape of a keg in which the handle is fixed like horn.
  541. The name used in "Sugawara Denju Tenarai Kagami" (Sugawara's secrets of calligraphy), the masterpiece of Joruri (Ballad drama) and Kabuki (traditional drama performed by male actors).
  542. The name varies according to history books like 'ten,' 'ryaku,' 'ko' and so on.
  543. The name was Heishiro, later Sokichi.
  544. The name was Kichibe, later Kichizaemon.
  545. The name was Sakube, later Kichizaemon.
  546. The name was allegedly taken after Yuzensai MIYAZAKI, a painter of folding fans in the Edo period who was the founder.
  547. The name was also written as "阿閇皇女" in Japanese.
  548. The name was associated with the Narikomaya's crest of Ume (Japanese plum).
  549. The name was based on the fact that it is sprinkled on top of rice, therefore 'gomashio' (sesame and salt) used for sekihan (steamed rice with red beans) and 'yukari' which is dried, and cut beefsteak plant that was pickled with plums, are also included in furikake.
  550. The name was changed to "Railway Day" in 1994, according to the suggestion of the Ministry of Transport.
  551. The name was changed to Imperial University according to the Order of Imperial University in 1886.
  552. The name was changed to Kitano-Hakubaicho Station.
  553. The name was changed to the Imazu Line.
  554. The name was derived from "Chushojo," the Chinese name for an official rank.
  555. The name was derived from a discovery of many bones of wolves, and in the cave, there are places which were named Takamanohara, Ama no Yasukawa, and so on.
  556. The name was derived from the fact that they both had experience as Kawachinokami (governor of Kawachi).
  557. The name was given because the Shukongo-shin protects Buddhism with a vajra in his hand.
  558. The name was given in the hope that 'She will go through her life as she is without losing her gift and showing vanity.'
  559. The name was introduced into Japan during the Tang Dynasty.
  560. The name was originated in the Hikosaburo BANDO family.
  561. The name was passed down through the fourth generation.
  562. The name was replaced by '新島村' (Niijima-mura) on April 1, 1992.
  563. The name was taken from Kuraki-gun, which is the place name in old days, and chosen from entries from the public.
  564. The name was used as a haimyo (a Kabuki actor's offstage name which can be used both officially and privately) of Nizaemon KATAOKA the Eighth.
  565. The name was used as a haimyo of Gado KATAOKA the Second (he was also granted the name of Nizaemon KATAOKA the Ninth after his death).
  566. The name was used as a haimyo of Nizaemon KATAOKA the 10th.
  567. The name was used as a haimyo of Nizaemon KATAOKA the 12th.
  568. The name was used as the name for the fourth album from Trivium.
  569. The name was used for a carp-shaped robot that appeared in the 2007 TV drama Karei naru ichizoku (The Grand Family).
  570. The name was used in the titles of a family of court nobility and a family of senior samurai, and also became a family name.
  571. The name which was given to him later is Kyu (save).
  572. The name, "natsume," is said to come from the natsume or jujube fruit, which this container is said to resemble.
  573. The name, 'Beppon,' was first used in 'Koi Genji monogatari,' a variorum of The Tale of Genji, published by Kikan IKEDA in 1942, and later it also came to be widely used in 'Genji monogatari taisei' (Comprehensive Study of The Tale of Genji), and so on.
  574. The name, 'Itsumade' is named after by Sekien TORIYAMA when he depicted Hiroari Kecho o Iru Koto in the "Konjaku Gazu Zoku Hyakki" (Continued Illustrations of the Many Demons Past and Present).
  575. The name, 'Kitora' is said to be a corruption of 'Kitaura.'
  576. The name, 'Kogetsu Enshu School' was named after the founder, Kaigyoku WATANABE Holy Priest, whose pseudonym was 'Kogetsu Teiyo.'
  577. The name, 'Mirei' is what he named himself after deriving it from the French artist, Jean-Francois MILLET.
  578. The name, 'Okamoto no Miya' derives from the fact that it was literally located at the foot of the Oka (a hill) (Ikazuchi no oka Hill).
  579. The name, 'Shiga,' was adopted from the name of the county (Shiga County), to which Otsu belonged.
  580. The name, Haboku-sansui-zu came from the statement in the long title, which said that he learned 'Haboku technique' in the period of Ming Dynasty.
  581. The name, Inari-zushi, originated from a fact that abura-age (deep-fried bean curd) was a favorite food of the fox deeply related to a belief in Inari.
  582. The name, KURATSUKURI no Tori (Tori Busshi), is familiar.
  583. The name, Kisen, comes from kajin (waka poet), Kisen Hoshi, one of the Rokkasen (six famous poets of the Heian period).
  584. The name, Korekata KOJIMA was a kemyo (assumed name) he began to use when he left the domain described later and he used this name until the end of his life.
  585. The name, Shin Ainomachi-dori Street was given because the residents living in an area along and in the north of Marutamacih-dori Street along Ainomachi-dori Street moved to the current site which was in the east of Kamo-gawa River (and which was a newly developed area) due to the Imperial Palace's expansion in Kyoto.
  586. The name, Shinagon (four nagons), derived from the fact that FUJIWARA no Tadanobu was Dainagon (chief councilor of state) and the other three served as Gon Dainagon (provisional chief councilor of state).
  587. The name, Shiratayu, is used in a noh play called "Domyo-ji Temple (noh play)" as well.
  588. The name, Shukeiryo has remained as Shukeikyoku (Budget Bureau) and Shukeikan (a budget officer) of Ministry of Finance (Japan) now.
  589. The name, Shuto, already appeared in the encyclopedia, "Wakan-sansai-zue" (an encyclopedia compiled in the Edo period) that is said to be published in around 1712.
  590. The name, Yashu family seems to be established as Mochiharu and Noriharu wore the title of Shimotsuke no kami (the governer of Shimotsuke Province) over two generations.
  591. The name, direction and body color of the Five Major Kokuzo Bosatsu are as follows.
  592. The name, imagawa-yaki is not used nationwide and different names are used in various areas.
  593. The name, interpretation and order have been bit by bit changed and now all the names, except for shakko, have been changed.
  594. The name, method of operation, meeting, and other matters vary depending on the region.
  595. The name, which means beard cutter, comes from a story that when it was tried out on a criminal, it passed right through the neck and cut off his beard.
  596. The names
  597. The names "Okappiki" and "Goyokiki" were used in Edo.
  598. The names 'Akitakomachi,' a kind of rice, and 'Komachi (Train),' a nickname for the Akita Shinkansen bullet train, are derived from her name.
  599. The names 'Nagoshi shinji' and 'Minazukibarae' were partly revived after the war, up to the present date.
  600. The names (Shinmei) of Shinto kami can generally be said to consist of three parts.
  601. The names Sakaisuji-Kaisokukyuko and Sakaisuji-Kyuko were used for the sake of convenience, and on the rollsign the trains' denominations were indicated as 'Kaisokukyuko' (rapid express) and 'Kyuko' (express), respectively.
  602. The names and personalities of Gajin painters during this age were finally clear.
  603. The names and territories of counties, towns and villages established in the Edo period could continue to be used (Article 2).
  604. The names are written following the writings in the Kojiki.
  605. The names became fixed when Danjuro (the ninth) performed "Shibaraku" as an independent play in 1895.
  606. The names for all the ranks were taken from some part of the term "Jomyoseichoku" (pure, clear, correct, honest), which epitomizes the four virtues of Shinto.
  607. The names for the subject and the title after their merger used in this section will be 'kidendo' and 'monjo hakase,' respectively, according to their original names.
  608. The names from the 15th Emperor Ojin to the 26th Emperor Keitai are considered to be imina, that is, the names during their reign.
  609. The names given for junctions yet to open are tentative.
  610. The names in the list with white dots are another names for the gods mentioned above.
  611. The names like 'Gokajo no goseimon' which were often called were common names in later period.
  612. The names of 'Ama no Murakumo no Tsurugi' and 'Murakumo' were written only as annotations in the "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan).
  613. The names of Daibuzoku-nyudo and Zenshin seen in the record refer to Yasunobu MIYOSHI.
  614. The names of Ieyasu TOKUGAWA and Hideyoshi HASHIBA are mainly mentioned.
  615. The names of Mineyama and Minetoyo lines were changed to Miyazu Line.
  616. The names of Taga no Ki, Tamatsukuri no Ki, Shikama no Ki, Nitta no Ki and Ojika no Ki are seen in the article dated 737 of "Shoku Nihongi," which records that four josaku were located at almost the same time in present-day Miyagi Prefecture.
  617. The names of Tang counterparts were Gaishi, Monkakikyoro, and Monkareishi.
  618. The names of Tsuji no Honko-ji Temple (Honko-ji Temple on the preaching street) and Tsuji no Yakushido (Yakushido on the street) retains a relation with tsuji.
  619. The names of about 40 people who played shogi with him are known.
  620. The names of both himself and his mother is unknown.
  621. The names of country, husband, and women differ between the Kojiki (Records of Ancient Matters) and the Nihonshoki (Chronicles of Japan), but the setsuwa (anecdote) in them are very similar.
  622. The names of districts such as Saiin and Nishi-Shichijo around the crossings of Nishioji-Shijo and Nishioji-Shichijo come from a time when the names used to refer to the villages.
  623. The names of every single person who visited him in the hospital from the day of hospitalization to the day of his death as well as every attendee of the funeral and the first anniversary ceremony of his death, are recorded.
  624. The names of famous people who favored sencha were Jozan ISHIKAWA, who was a famous person in the early Edo period, Akinari UEDA during the mid-Edo period, and Sanyo RAI of the late Edo period.
  625. The names of fictitious characters in "The Tale of Genji" commonly known are:
  626. The names of foods produced by processing the whale meat include the following:
  627. The names of gods, Inadama, that are, 'Ukano-mitama,' 'Toyoukebime' (Toyoukebime no kami), and the crop deity Otoshi no Kami are found in "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan) and "Kojiki" (The Records of Ancient Matters)
  628. The names of improved shinobue vary depending on the manufacturer.
  629. The names of incidents which occurred during the Kamakura period such as 'Battle of Wada,' 'Jokyu War,' 'Battle of Hoji,' 'February Riot,' 'Shimotsuki Incident,' etc. are used widely today, and most of them are derived from the descriptions in this book.
  630. The names of locations, etc.
  631. The names of many soy-sauce manufacturers begin with 'Kikko XX' such as Kikkoman Corporation.
  632. The names of members of the peasant class were also called "yomyo" (childhood names), but unlike the children of the upper class, they did not receive an imina at adulthood.
  633. The names of members were listed on the report in the order of Japanese syllabary regardless of posts such as chairman, or deputy chairman.
  634. The names of nearby places that have remained until today such as Shiogama-cho and Shiokoji-dori Street are the remnants of this.
  635. The names of places 'chibara' and 'chigawa,' which were located near the battle field, suggest fierce battle in old times.
  636. The names of sitting locations around the Irori fireplace vary according to region.
  637. The names of stations are those used at the time of abolishment.
  638. The names of techniques
  639. The names of techniques are a combination of 'the positional relationship of the defender and attacker at the beginning of the technique' or 'the form of attack of the defender at the beginning of the technique' and 'the specific names of techniques described above.'
  640. The names of the Arashiyama Main Line and Kitano Line were united as "Randen" (March 19, 2007).
  641. The names of the Arashiyama Main Line and Kitano Line were united to form 'Randen' (March 19, 2007).
  642. The names of the Fujiwara families were abbreviated as 'FUJI XX' and were not written as 'FUJIWARA XX'.
  643. The names of the be (division) after the enforcement of the ritsuryo system were merely titles which just showed a blood relationship with the paternal line, and did not indicate the relationship to the group to which one belonged.
  644. The names of the characters had not been fixed for a long time; different names were used in each performance.
  645. The names of the express trains 'Sanin Kanko,' 'Sanbe,' 'Hakuto' and 'Daisen (train),' all running in the section between Osaka Station and some stations on the Sanin Main Line via the Fukuchiyama Line, were integrated into 'Daisen.'
  646. The names of the faces are as follows.
  647. The names of the five towns including Toryo-cho in 'Others' were established after they were integrated into Kyoto City. (The names before the new names were established are unknown.)
  648. The names of the horses were taken from the names of locations in Kyoto.
  649. The names of the movements were strongly advocated in the following bulky work "Study of New Art Movements in the Taisho Period," by Toshiharu OMUKA (which was first published in 1995).
  650. The names of the nearby towns of Manjuji-cho and Manjuji Nakanocho in Simogyo Ward remain from this time.
  651. The names of the needles are, from thickest to thinnest, obuto (ultra thick), chubuto (thick), aichu (middle), aiboso (thin), tenboso (very thin), and kiritsuke (ultra thin).
  652. The names of the officers as of 2007 are as follows:
  653. The names of the towns in the Ukyo Ward is all include district names as a prefix, such as the former Oaza.
  654. The names of the villages and their Oaza are as follows.
  655. The names of these Kashira (or a head) and Koya-nushi (or a residence owner) varied with regions.
  656. The names of these accommodations were also changed one after another.
  657. The names of tomesode (black formal kimono for married women) and furisode (formal kimono for single women) came from the names for the distinctive form of their sleeves, but they are now used to refer to the two types of kimono themselves.
  658. The names of whale meat
  659. The names such as stone roof tile and copper tile were used in the history.
  660. The names that have been handed down until today are: ro, jiro, hijiro, yuru, yurui, yururi, inaka, enaka, hennaka, ennaka, iriri, ire, sitajiro, subuto, jiryu.
  661. The names used in this list are based on the name under which an article is designated as a National Treasure or Important Cultural Property.
  662. The names were recorded in "Gunsho Ruiju" Zatsubu ("Classified Collection of Books," Miscellaneous Section), but there was a problem such that the records of 120 persons were lost during compiling "Shinko Gunshoruiju (library)" from 1503 to 1531.
  663. The names will be mentioned again here.
  664. The naming came from the way in which satoimo taro potatoes with their skins resembles 'kinukazuki,' which was the female head cover (often made of silk) worn during the Heian period.
  665. The naming of "Yodo-gimi" was widely spread and generally established after the putting on of the play "Kiri hitoha" by Shoyo TSUBOUCHI in the Meiji period.
  666. The naming of 'Kagayaku Hinomiya' is completely different from the way other chapters of "The Tale of Genji" are named.
  667. The naming of 'yujo' had existed since old times, and it originally referred to the women in general who were engaged in the performing arts, so it did not necessarily mean prostitute only.
  668. The naming of Kyotanba-cho was also made with the similar reason.
  669. The naming started from applying actually used names to models extracted from actual examples, and the concept of colony is being determined to exclude value judgments mainly from prior models.
  670. The naming varies between countries, such as "Shino"(Imperial Prince), "Guno" (a second highest rank of the court rank in ancient China), "O"(King), and "Taiko"(monarchs of the European minor countries).
  671. The nanbon-joshi scale number represents the degree of the fundamental tone (solfa 'do').
  672. The nanny held back her tears and said "You should have baby to raise it and you should keep on living as a nun" and tried desperately to stop Kozaisho.
  673. The nanny invested her body with the armor of Michimori and sank it in the sea with tears.
  674. The nari of the bow is not uniform depending on the favoritism and habit of the archer, difference in each materials, and the shape of the stringed bow is different whenever the string is strung.
  675. The narrative in "Kojiki" about Chigaeshi no Okami, who protects Yomotsu Hirasaka, is said to have some relation with this derivation.
  676. The narrator to tell a story is Takemoto such Tayu, Takemoto such Tayu, Takemoto such Tayu.
  677. The narrow intermediate platform, with no track number, is specifically for passengers leaving trains and is used only when a train arrives at Platform 2.
  678. The narrow section of the front square part is flat, and the level of the end is heightened in a trapezoidal shape.
  679. The narrow street runs into a residential area is located further north from Teranouchi-dori Street, where there are two driveways with sidewalks on both sides from Teranouchi-dori Street to Marutamachi-dori Street, with relatively low traffic.
  680. The narrow, one-way roads running in the center of the city aren't mentioned here.
  681. The nation celebrated the birth of an heir on a large scale, because the new prince was born in the following year of the marriage, amid unrelenting Mitchy boom.
  682. The nation of the shogunate system which had been built up this way created its foreign relations by imitating the order of kai and adopted the kaikin policy (national isolation) in practice.
  683. The nation was at peace and the emperor was praised as Hatsukunishirasu Sumera Mikoto.
  684. The nation was hit by the Kansho Famine from 1460 to 1461, which was caused by disturbances due to the internal troubles of the Hatakeyama clan in addition to a poor harvest because of abnormal weather, as well as an epidemic.
  685. The nation-wide newspapers cover this area as well.
  686. The national administration of shrines was abolished after the war but even now shrines with the title 'jingu' are limited only to those with especially distinguished histories.
  687. The national and local public bodies concerned must endeavor to raise funds necessary for constructing Science City.
  688. The national anthem was born in the modern Occident and, when Japan opened the country to foreigners in the last days of the Edo Period, it had become indispensable for diplomatic ceremonies.
  689. The national flag of the Republic of Congo (former Zaire) also has a hand holding a torch in the center, representing revolution and freedom.
  690. The national government expressed the view that the city could deal with deregulation to allow the construction of new thatched roofs by redesignation of nonflammable materials for preventing the spread of fire specified in Article 22 of the Building Standard Law.
  691. The national government uniformly allotted rice fields of the same area, known as 'kubunden,' to people who met certain requirements, based on the family register, and when the person died, confiscated the allotted fields.
  692. The national isolation policy was established in this way, consequently ending nanbanboeki.
  693. The national monopolization of alcohol was abolished in 1980, but after that there happened incidents that people were killed and injured because of fake alcohol, so the restoration of the policy is being considered by some people.
  694. The national political system described above is collectively called the Ritsuryo system.
  695. The national posthumous title was Yamato neko ame oshikuni takahiko no mikoto.
  696. The national strategy based on the national goal was specified to protect and expand the interests which were implanted in Manchuria and the Korean Empire and the development of resources of a nation which was extending to the Southeast Asia and China.
  697. The national treasures
  698. The national treasures and buildings or construction works under the Law for Preserving Old Shrines and Temples were equivalent to the present-day 'important cultural properties' under the Law for the Protection of Cultural Properties.
  699. The national treasures possessed by an Independent Administrative Institution, National Institutes for Cultural Heritage, and preserved in Nara National Museum are as follows.
  700. The nationalism caused by such a sense of crisis appeared visibly at the time of compilation of Nihonshoki.
  701. The nationally-designated Important National Treasures within the temple precinct consist of the three-storey pagoda, hojo-den (abbot's chamber), rokkaku-do (hexagonal hall), Benten-do (hall devoted to Benten), Kannon-do (hall devoted to Kannon) and Jizo-do (hall devoted to Jizo).
  702. The nations where no kosa is produced, such as Japan, can also aid the activities to plant trees in deserts and to guide farming methods, and such activities have actually been done in various places.
  703. The nationwide land survey conducted by Taiko (the honorific title for a regent) Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI in the Azuchi-Momoyama period decided that the owner of a farmland was the farmer who cultivated the land.
  704. The nationwide tally fell short of the million hectares, reaching only 880,000 hectares, and the plan was ultimately a failure.
  705. The native culture and traditions are naturally respected also in Japan.
  706. The natural features and scenery of that place were literally perfect.
  707. The natural fortress of the kiridoshi in Kamakura offered strong defenses.
  708. The natural scenery outside the garden is also considered to be an important component of the garden spectacle.
  709. The natural spring that emerges within the precincts is called Kirihara Mizu) and is one of the Seven Great Springs of Uji.
  710. The natural substance of montsuki kosode is cotton, silk or another material, while the best-quality cloth used for the kosode is the special silk cloth called "habutae" (a smooth, glossy silk cloth that's finely woven), and habutae's formal color is black when the solid-color type is chosen.
  711. The nature of aiming at animals (legerity and flying ability), number, size, living circumstances, and so on.
  712. The nature of dharma is suchness.
  713. The nature of his father's business meant that he had a connection to Kyoto's theatre industry from a young age, and he was close friends with Shochiku founders Matsujiro SHIRAI and Takejiro OTANI.
  714. The nature of the fabric was very firm and was used for obi sash rather than for rolls of kimono cloth, which were the origin of Hakata obi sash.
  715. The nature of the internal strife was unknown; however, it is believed that Hito didn't intend to gain favor from Oama no Miko.
  716. The nature of the regime is considered not like that of the magical regime of Yamatai-koku Kingdom with Queen Himiko who 'used the art of shaman and often misled the people,' but more powerful government remaining the religious nature.
  717. The nature worship and the spirit worship (animism) are absolutely included, and a concept of the ancestor worship by extension and the shamanism including shamans and fortune-telling are also involved.
  718. The nature worship such as himorogi and iwakura-shinko (large rock worship) is a part of the Koshinto and includes not only trees but also any symbolic object which is located at a border between environments and is treated as an object of worship because of gratitude, fear, and reverence towards gods, life, and nature.
  719. The naval historian Kenji ISHII also pointed out that if ships were riding the same current, their relative velocity would not change, and thus that the current had no effect on the course of the battle.
  720. The naval lieutenant, Sukemichi ITO, and the naval captain, Sukeaki KUBOTA, were Sukeyuki's younger brothers.
  721. The navy of the bakufu fought against the fleet lead by Takasugi, but it was put to flight by the surprise attack of the Takasugi's fleet.
  722. The navy ship purchased at that time was Mikasa (battle ship) which achieved outstanding performance in the Japanese-Russo War later.
  723. The navy side also drew up a similar plan against this, and the Army and Navy submitted the plans.
  724. The nawabari type of Tenshu is divided into four types, Dokuritsu-shiki (independent), Fukugo-shiki (directly connected), Renketsu-shiki (connected), and Renritsu-shiki (combined) types.
  725. The nearby Yuhigaura Beach is crowded with sea bathers during the summer.
  726. The nearby nation of China, prominent from ancient to modern times, had a particularly great effect on literature, language and religion, many aspects of which came from Chinese culture.
  727. The nearest bus stop : When you are at Kyoto Station, please get on the Kyoto City Bus No. 9, and get off at Ichijyo Modori-bashi.
  728. The nearest bus stop is Bohana, situated along the Takeda-kaido Road a five-minute walk from the station.
  729. The nearest bus stop is Hankyu Oyamazaki, which is located on the Nishikyo Takatsuki Line of the Kyoto and Osaka Prefectural Route 67.
  730. The nearest bus stop is Inari-taisha-mae (in front of Inari Taisha Shrine) for Kyoto City Bus service.
  731. The nearest bus stop is Kintetsu Kamitobaguchieki-mae, which is situated on Kuzebashi-dori Street.
  732. The nearest bus stop is Kujo Kintetsu-mae, located on National Route 1 (on Kujo-dori Street) in front of the station.
  733. The nearest bus stop is a two-minute walk, being located at Jujo Abura Koji along Kyoto City Route 181 Kyoto Loop Line.
  734. The nearest bus stop to Hanazono Station is Hanazonoeki-mae (front of Hanazono Station).
  735. The nearest bus stop to Kintetsu-Tanbabashi Station is "Tanbabashi-dori," which is a five-minute walk from the station and faces National Highway No. 24.
  736. The nearest bus stop to the post office is 'Takano' of Kyoto City Bus.
  737. The nearest bus stop to the store is 'Kamihate-cho, Kyoto Zokei University' of Kyoto City Bus.
  738. The nearest bus stop to the store is 'Takano' of Kyoto City Bus.
  739. The nearest bus stop to the university building is 'Kamihate-cho, Kyoto Zokei University' of Kyoto City Bus.
  740. The nearest bus stop: Ryukoku-daigaku-mae (in front of Ryukoku University) for route buses by the Kyoto Municipal Transportation Bureau
  741. The nearest bus stop: Yase Eki-mae (in front of Yase Station) for buses of Kyoto Bus
  742. The nearest bus stops are Gokonomiya-mae (in front of Gokonomiya) by Kyoto City Bus/Nishi-Otesuji by Kyoto City Bus, Keihan Bus, Keihan City Bus and Keihan Uji Bus.
  743. The nearest bus stops are Kyoto City Bus stops: Tofukuji and Tofukuji-michi.
  744. The nearest bus stops are Taiyogaoka (on the premises of the park), Taiyogaokageto-mae (in front of Taiyogaoka gate) and Taiyogaokanishigeto-mae by Keihan Bus and Keihan Uji Bus.
  745. The nearest bus stops are the Gokonomiya-mae bus stop (Kyoto City Bus) and the Momoyama bus stop (Kintetsu Bus) located on National Route 24, a three-minute walk from the station.
  746. The nearest bus stops for JR and Kyoto Municipal Subway's Rokujizo Station is 'JR Rokujizo' and 'JR Rokujizo-kitaguchi' (also a 'JR Rokujizo-Itoyokado-mae' stop on Keihan Uji Bus route).
  747. The nearest bus stops to Chayama Station are 'Takahara-cho,' which is about 200 meters southeast of the station, and 'Tanaka Okubo-cho,' which is about 250 meters west-southwest of the station.
  748. The nearest bus stops to the store are 'Takanobashi' of Kyoto Bus Co., Ltd., and 'Takano' of Kyoto City Bus.
  749. The nearest interchange is Ayabe interchange of the Maizuru-Wakasa Expressway.
  750. The nearest intersections to the station are two-block apart north to south: Takakura-dori Street and Shiokoji-dori Street on the Karasuma-guchi Exit side, and Takeda-kaido Road and Hachijo-dori Street on the Hachijo-guchi Exit side.
  751. The nearest station is Ayabe Station on the Sanin Main Line of JR West.
  752. The nearest station is Iwatakiguchi Station on the Miyazu Line of Kitakinki Tango Railway.
  753. The nearest station is Kizu Station of the Shintetsu (Kobe Electric Railway) Ao Line (Hyogo Prefecture).
  754. The nearest station is Tannowa Station on the Nankai Main Line.
  755. The nearest station to that shrine is named 'Amanoiwato' (Amanoiwato Station)
  756. The nearest station: Yawatashi Station, Keihan Electric Railway
  757. The nearest stations
  758. The nearest stations on other lines are as follows:
  759. The nearest stops are east exit of Takeda Station, located in the traffic circle at the east entrance to Takeda Station, and west exit of Takeda Station, located in the traffic circle at the west entrance to Takeda Station.
  760. The nebular cluster was named Milky Way after this myth.
  761. The necessary expenses for the production, such as material costs, were subsidized by shozei (rice tax stored in warehouses of provincial offices).
  762. The necessary land had already been procured in the pre-war era for the bullet train plan, enabling the work to be started early on the project.
  763. The necessary protein is drained during the process in which the rice is melted and squeezed; therefore, there is no point in adding the sake rice malt to it afterwards.
  764. The necessary volume of straw is combined and fastened with straw rope.
  765. The necessity for systematic operation
  766. The necessity of a law on religion was also recognized in political world.
  767. The neck and right hand of a puppet are manipulated by the omozukai (main operator), the left hand by the hidarizukai (second operator) and the legs by the ashizukai (third operator).
  768. The necklace of beads is called Mikura Tana no Kami.
  769. The need to maintain accuracy in measurement led to the setup of the Masu-za (monopoly bureau of masu) in Kyoto, which was supervised by Sakuzaemon FUKUI.
  770. The need to separate tourism volunteer guides from professional guides arises in areas where both are active.
  771. The negative legacy triggered the purge of Shingu-to (the elite group of the Amago army) and also an ultimate fall of the Amago clan in the era of Yoshihisa AMAGO, a great-grandchild of Tsunehisa.
  772. The negative side of sitting in seiza style is that it often causes the legs to fall asleep.
  773. The negative theory of rokuyo.
  774. The negotiation between Katsu and the Staff Officer of the Imperial Army, Takamori SAIGO, reached an agreement and Bloodless Surrender of Edo-jo Castle took place; Yoshinobu was moved to Mito and he continued his disciplinary confinement in a room within Kodokan of [Mito] Han (Domain) School.
  775. The negotiation came to a deadlock again.
  776. The negotiation did not go smoothly, and the visit was realized 20 years later, or 1811, at last.
  777. The negotiation finally reached settlement based on the following conditions: (1) the designation of this dam for Chapter Nine of the Act on Special Measures concerning Measures Related to Water Resources Areas, (2) raising the share of national subsidy for compensation, and (3) the implementation of comprehensive measures for regional economic development.
  778. The negotiation for revision of the treaties was suspended and INOUE resigned.
  779. The negotiation of the subsidiary agreements of Japanese-Korea Treaty of Amity and trade regulations.
  780. The negotiation of the treaty -2-
  781. The negotiation of the treaty was divided into two stages.
  782. The negotiation prepared by Tetsutaro YAMAOKA
  783. The negotiation ran into trouble extremely as Incheon was the outer harbor of Hanseong, the capital of Korea, but Korea compromised and notified Japan of their acceptance in February 1881.
  784. The negotiation with the Ming envoy failed, and Hideyoshi sent his troops to Korea again.
  785. The negotiations came to a settlement in the middle of October.
  786. The negotiations floundered but, through the mediatiion of Britain, came to the conclusion that Qing would recognize the dispatch of the Japanese force as 'Gikyo (actions out of justice)' and pay 500,000 ryo (taes).
  787. The negotiations initially proceeded to Japan's advantage.
  788. The negotiations with the allied western powers were carried out by Aisin-Gioro Y?ku?ng and Li Hongzhang, who came back to power as Governor General of Zhili and superintendent of trade for the northern ports, but being the losing nation he was obliged to the allied western powers, and met demands with very strict conditions.
  789. The neighborhood is a residential area.
  790. The neighborhood is a traditional place where heavenly gods lived.
  791. The neighborhood is mainly a residential area.
  792. The neighborhood of Tsurugaoka Hachiman-gu Shrine
  793. The neighboring Horin-ji Temple (Ikaruga-cho) has the same garan layout, which is called the "Horyu-ji-temple-style garan layout."
  794. The neighboring Kuri was rebuilt in 1910.
  795. The neighboring areas of Yamazaki have been known for a long time as an important traffic position, and this area became the battle field of many wars, including the Battle of Yamazaki, which is famous for "tenka wakeme no Tennozan" (the deciding battle of Tenno-zan Mountain).
  796. The neighboring roads are extremely narrow, and, since the road which parallels the route becomes very congested during the autumn sightseeing season, the train gets as crowded as a metropolitan train during rush hour.
  797. The neighboring stations
  798. The neighbors came to ask him about the details of the incident, but they said that he did nothing but weep without any response.
  799. The neighbors do not notice it.
  800. The neighbors heard the mother's painful groan and rushed to her place and killed the spider to rescue her; it was a gigantic spider which they had never seen before.
  801. The nenbutsu-ko held on a monthly fixed day is called tsukinami, and is generally held on the day of the festival dedicated to Jizo Bosatsu (Ksitigarbha Bodhisattva), Kannon Bosatsu (Guan Yin Bodhisattva), Fudo Myoo (Acala, one of the Five Wisdom Kings) and so on.
  802. The nenbutsu-ko, held mostly in temples of the Jodo (Pure Land) sect and its derivative, is closely related to many local events (funerals and other village events).
  803. The nengajo are "previously sent" to the post office near the delivery area or the house of the related person (part-time worker or regular worker), and from that point they are delivered to the recipient families.
  804. The nengajo is a postcard or a greeting card sent as a New Year's greeting.
  805. The nengajo is usually posted at the end of the year and delivered on New Year's Day.
  806. The nengu (annual tribute, land tax) on tax-exempt rice fields and kuji (public duties) were the sources of their incomes, and they were exempted from all or part of the land tax to be paid to the state.
  807. The nengu (land tax) and kuji (public duties) levied on jiden fields did not become incomes of the territorial lord, but were used for operating the temples concerned.
  808. The nengu (land tax) was collected in the form of silk and cotton to cover the clothing costs of Todai-ji Temple.
  809. The nengu was abolished by the land-tax reform in 1873.
  810. The nephew of Sumitada and cousin of Harunobu.
  811. The nephew of the fist Kinnosuke NAKAMURA.
  812. The networks of Japanese Imperial Government Railway, which had been only 1600 miles (about 2600 km) before the acquisition, tripled to 4400 miles (about 7100 km).
  813. The new Crown Princess received an enthusiastic welcome from the nation, because she was the first commoner to be the Crown Princess after the Meiji period, as well as the process to the marriage had been reported.
  814. The new Fukami Tunnel has the length of 1034m, while it is constructed in higher standard in specification by providing 10.5m width for the tunnel and equipped with many illuminations, allowing to reduce the sense of tightness inside of the tunnel space.
  815. The new Japan-US Commerce and Navigation Treaty was signed on February 21 for Japan to regain tariff autonomy.
  816. The new Kabuki called "Chinzei Yumiharizuki," written by Yukio MISHIMA was first performed in 1969.
  817. The new Meiji Government aimed at new enthronement ceremony, which might be appropriate for the changes, in order to declare the arrival of a new era in May Keio 4 (the first year of the Meiji period/ 1868).
  818. The new Meiji government was gradually taking over foreign loans of former domains, and the debts of the Morioka Domain were the largest of all.
  819. The new Meiji government, established by the Restoration of Imperial Rule in Japan, adopted a policy to promote industries actively, under the slogan of "Fukoku-kyohei" (enriching the country and strengthening the military).
  820. The new Ming Dynasty established in 1368 following the retreat of Yuan had a strong Sinocentrism coming from a pretension as a dynasty that was able to recapture the Chinese style from Mongolia.
  821. The new Owari-manzai gave rise to the basic form of manzai.
  822. The new company hired the former employees of 'Shoei Makino Kinema.'
  823. The new culture's creative style is generally described as simple, plain, and realistic.
  824. The new date was not set for the third Monday of January because January 17 is also 'Disaster Prevention and Volunteer Day.'
  825. The new educational system and Conscription Ordinance were made as alternatives to old hanko (domain school) and hanhei (domain samurai) and as some of educational and military systems, and had been in preparation before the delegation's departure.
  826. The new emperor gave fuko (Residential units (ko) assigned as prebends (fu) to support top-ranking officials, temples, shrines, and royal households such as those of the queen-consort and crown prince) and zuijin (guard) to the retired emperor as well as a title of respect.
  827. The new emperor, unrelated by blood to the Fujiwara clan and, at 35, in the prime of his life, having endured 25 years as Crown Prince, embarked on an ambitious program to reform the nation's finances and, during the Enkyu era (1069 ? 1074), issued orders to reorganize the manors.
  828. The new facility, named the Kansai-kan of the National Diet Library, was opened to the public in 2002.
  829. The new family.
  830. The new format contains not only 'Shinsengumi Nagakura Shinpachi' but also the stories by people involved, one of posthumous writings of Nagakura 'Doshi Renmeiki', and so forth.
  831. The new government aimed at a modern bureaucracy on the condition that the emperor held the prerogative to control official affairs.
  832. The new government aimed at establishing a firm control over the territorial lord's Daimyo and the Japanese people by organizing Dajokan for ruling over the entire state power, while securing Separation of Power inside the government to prevent an emergence of any autocratic power.
  833. The new government appointed Imperial Prince Arisugawanomiya Taruhito as the supreme commander and organized the expeditionary forces to the east; the forces were then divided into the Tokaido-gun army, the Tosando-gun army, and the Hokurikudo-gun army, and they all advanced to Edo.
  834. The new government appointed governors and vice governors in local administrative courts.
  835. The new government army, which proceeded into the country, accepted the reduction of nengu (land tax) by half because land tax reduction was the cause of the disturbance, and in time the uprising calmed down.
  836. The new government assigned Kintada OGIMACHI, Kiminari NISHIYOTSUTSUJI (a Court noble), and Saneomi HIROSAWA (Choshu) as staff officers to the Tosei Dai Sotoku Fu (the Headquarter for the temporary army; this military force was established by the new government to suppress the power of the Tokugawa Edo bakufu army).
  837. The new government attempted to implement the fukoku kyohei (fortifying the country and strengthening the military) policy under the strong governmental power and then to build strong state; this would have the effect of centralization in administrative powers in order to stand up against any of the worlds major powers of the west.
  838. The new government began to be recognized as the new central administration of Japan.
  839. The new government building, with seven stories above ground and a quake-absorbing structure, will be environment-friendly and barrier-free.
  840. The new government collapses
  841. The new government in Kyoto appointed Prince Yoshiakira of Ninnajinomiya the governor of the Hakodate Court on April 12, 1868.
  842. The new government issued the decree to find and kill Yoshinobu on the 7th, and on the 9th, Imperial Prince Taruhito, Arisugawa-no-miya was appointed to Tosei-daitokufu, and was allowed to take command of Tokai, Higashiyama and the Three Roads of Hokuriku to work for Togoku-keiryaku (the government of the eastern countries).
  843. The new government of the "West regime" and the North Government of the "North regime" were in effect, "the Nanboku War."
  844. The new government ordered every domain to return lands and people to the emperor thereby abolishing feudal domains and establishing prefectures.
  845. The new government paid imperial visits quite often.
  846. The new government promulgated the Constitution of 1868 on leap April 21, the same year, and declared the fu-han-ken tripartite governance system.
  847. The new government seized property, taking Edo, the main Japanese capital for functions during the Edo period, this was done with almost no destruction so, Edo came under the organizational control of the new government.
  848. The new government system was characterized by placing the offices, to which three powers were vested, under Dajokan.
  849. The new government that was established after the Isshi no Hen appointed Ishikawamaro as Udaijin (the minister of right).
  850. The new government was to receive everything from the Tokugawa family, then should it become necessary, reissue the weapons and ships to the Tokugawa family.
  851. The new government's forces advanced by way of the Bonari-toge from out of several highways to circumvent the allied forces, and a fierce battle (the Battle of Bonari-toge) was waged.
  852. The new government's forces broke through the defense line of the allied forces, and the samurai warriors of the Aizu Domain and the former Shogunate forces were besieged at Wakamatsu Castle.
  853. The new government's forces consistently dominated the battles until the end of the war.
  854. The new government's forces recaptured Nagaoka Castle again, and with the fall of Niigata which had protected the Yonezawa and Aizu Domains, they placed the entire area of Echigo under control.
  855. The new government's forces received military training and weapons mainly from the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland while the former Shogunate forces from the French Second Empire.
  856. The new government's forces set up camp here and attacked the Fushimi magistrate's office that it overlooked.
  857. The new government's forces won decisively since the former Shogunate did not use their westernized troops nor did they command their forces well.
  858. The new government's side had already prepared for the attack upon Edo region from the three main roads, Tokaido Road, Tosando Road and the Hokurikudo Road.
  859. The new kyomasu had 4 sun and 9 bu square, 2 sun and 7 bu in depth, and about 1.8039 liters in volume.
  860. The new line between Inari Station and Momoyama Station(2.6M ≒ 4.18 km) was opened.
  861. The new location was at the south of Shokoku-ji Temple, present inside the Kyoto Gyoen National Garden in Kamigyo-ku Ward, Kyoto City.
  862. The new methods for thoroughly notifying general laws to the public without depending on Kosatsu system were developed, by newly founded police and judicial systems, educational system, and the popularized mass media such as newspapers;
  863. The new name 'Saiho (西芳)' was selected from the kanji used in two phrases related to early Zen monk Bodhidharma: 'Soshi seirai (祖師西来)' (Bodhidharma came from the West) and 'Goyo rempo (五葉聯芳)' (Bodhidharma's teachings shall spread and come to bear fruit like a five-petaled flower).
  864. The new noh plays are included within this new book.
  865. The new officer can not issue a geyujo when the predecessor had not yet completed his duty (for example, land tax had not been collected), and in such a case, a geyujo was issued only after the duty was completed (for example, the necessary land tax had been collected).
  866. The new operating company began the operations.
  867. The new organizational structure, as mentioned in the item (1) above, is the iemoto system (the system of licensing the teaching of a traditional Japanese art) that is commonly seen with the teaching of traditional Japanese arts.
  868. The new party focused on legality with its slogan 'We advocate socialism within the limit of the Law'; the "Nikkan Heimin Shinbun" (Commoners' Daily News), which was first launched in the next year, 1907, was practically its official publication.
  869. The new persons in power must have been different from the previous persons in power.
  870. The new place is adjacent to 'odabisho' (crematorium for Shinran) which is said to have been the Ennin-ji Temple in the southern part of Toribeno where the founder Shinran was cremated.
  871. The new principal image statue was created at the Nihon Bijutsuin (the Japan Art Institute) National Treasure Repair Center over a period of 3.5 years and completed in 2005.
  872. The new regime dispatched eight groups of Kokushis to eastern provinces with such breadth as a unit area.
  873. The new regime of Minami-Yamashiro, where the local samurais conducted the affairs of the province, assumed a political form called "Sokoku" (a federation of so villages).
  874. The new residence in Gofukubashi was also paid for by the Uesugi family.
  875. The new rice field development showed an additional Kokudaka of about 50,000 koku in the land survey after the domain was confiscated following the death of Katsumine MIZUNO, the fifth lord of the domain.
  876. The new rule continued to grant rice fields to the government officials who were the members of Daijokan (which meant Dajodaijin at the highest to Dainagon at the lowest), officials of Dazaifu, Kokushi and Gunji according to their government posts.
  877. The new school building was located in Kyoto shugoshoku, Goyo-residence site of the Aizu clan (now the north side of Kyoto Prefectural Government).
  878. The new school system was established under the guidance of the GHQ (General Headquarters of the Allied Forces) and so forth.
  879. The new shogun Yoshikatsu ASHIKAGA accepted the demand and issued Tokuseirei throughout the Yamashiro Province which ordered the return of things that had been pawned no more than 20 years prior (Order for the Acts of Virtuous Government in Kakitsu era).
  880. The new stand named Big Swan was completed.
  881. The new station house is located 180 meters nearer to Mimurodo Station than the former one was, but for this reason a square provided with a rotary and taxi-waiting space has been made available in front of the station.
  882. The new style of express train using a steam engine, called 'Hayakaze' (later called the JNR Steam Locomotive Type 6500) ran in the same sector for 5 hours 34 minutes outbound and 5 hours 16 minutes inbound in the daytime; it ran 6 hours 41 minutes outbound and 6 hours 3 minutes inbound during the night.
  883. The new style of poetry was called 'Danrin ha' (Danrin school), and Saikaku IHARA, who established ukiyo zoshi (popular stories of everyday life in the Edo period), joined the school with the renga poet Soin NISHIYAMA at the head of the list.
  884. The new system determined at the Osaka Conference completely broke down.
  885. The new tenants Taroshichi brought are Sangoro and Koman.
  886. The new theories as treated in major novels and media are described below.
  887. The new theory claimed by Yonekura and Kuroda has been supported mainly by historians and junior art historians.
  888. The new tools were invented quickly in succession to accommodate environmental changes such as vegetation and animal fauna due to the rapid change in climate and shoreline migration.
  889. The new year came and then spring; when Genji went out to visit Hanachirusato one night, he noticed that the devastated residence which he saw on his way was Hitachinomiya's.
  890. The new year celebrated in Bangladesh and the state of West Bengal in India, Poila Baisakh in the local language, is April 14th to 15th
  891. The new year has come, and on the 23rd day, a celebration to commemorate Genji's fortieth birthday is held on a large scale.
  892. The new year in the Assyria calendar, Rish Nissanu is the vernal equinox, March 21st.
  893. The new year in the Tamil calendar, Puthandu and Vishu, are used in the state of Tamil Nadu and the state of Kerala in southern India and generally fall on April 13th or April 14th in the Gregorian calendar.
  894. The new year in the state of Punjab in India is the 1st of the first month of Nanakshahi calendar (the solar calendar) and this falls on April 13th of the Gregorian calendar and on April 14th once in 36 years.
  895. The new year of the Baha'i Calendar, Naw-R?z is the vernal equinox, March 21st.
  896. The new year's day is called in Chinese 'chun-jie' (spring festival', 'guo-nian' (passing of a year), and 'nong-li-xin-nian' (the new year's day of the agricultural calendar) in mainland China, and is called 'teto' in Vietnamese in Vietnam.
  897. The new year's visit to a shrine (January 1-3): The first story of the five-storied pagoda in precincts of the To-ji Temple is open to public.
  898. The new year, Hola Mohalla in the local language, in the Nanakshahi calendar of the Sikh is March 14th.
  899. The new zoning did not create new streets in an area around Shijo Karasuma-dori Street (central Shimogyo), because it had been already urbanized.
  900. The new-style shochu and synthetic seishu
  901. The newly completed principal image, a seated statue of Senju Kannon, was made by a sculptor of Buddhist statues, Myokei MATSUMOTO.
  902. The newly constructed building is purified in this ceremony.
  903. The newly established Kyoto Municipal Transportation Bureau is in charge of the operation.
  904. The newly inaugurated Muromachi bakufu strengthened the power and authority of shugo positioned in each province in order to prevent the maelstrom of war and organize the local samurais.
  905. The newly-established village is called also an administrative village, in contrast to a 'spontaneous village'.
  906. The news about her brave death was spread among people by some nationalists praising her as 'the chaste and strong-minded woman Yuko' and a grand memorial service for her was held.
  907. The news greatly pleased Kyuzaemon, and he made an unwanted pass at the Yoshinari's younger sister.
  908. The news has come from Kyoto just now that he will not come home at the end of the year.'
  909. The news of Kagero's suicide arrives.
  910. The news of Masakado's insurrection reached Kyoto almost immediately, and at the same time there was another report of a rebellion by FUJIWARA no Sumitomo in the western provinces, leaving the Imperial Court aghast.
  911. The news of Masanori's burial and the conflict between Shigetaka and Tomomasa reached Kamakura at the same time.
  912. The news of Ujikiyo and Mitsuyuki's insurrection was passed on to the bakufu on January 21, 1392 through the local governors of Tamba and Kawachi Provinces.
  913. The news of the capital's relocation greatly disturbed the public.
  914. The news of the incident spread quickly to Kokura City and Kojiro's disciples went to the island in full strength to kill Musashi
  915. The news of the suspension of the Diet angered the people and some angry citizens went so far as to assault Diet members who had supported KATSURA.
  916. The news of their overtures traveled to Wakoku as well, and although Wakoku was in the midst of the Taika Reforms, they grew alarmed.
  917. The news that Yoritomo's army was about to enter the capital brightened up the Cloistered Emperor's court, where accommodationists fell into obscurity and the war party gained power.
  918. The news that Yoshinaka was returning to Kyoto was so unsettling as described below.
  919. The news was announced in March.
  920. The news was widely reported in newspapers, and condolence money for the families of the victims was collected.
  921. The newspaper reporters who witnessed the incident testified in court that the police did not use sabers or any other weapons.
  922. The newspaper was read mainly by government officials and its readership did not expand to the ordinary people, but this is considered as one of the important episodes of using Hangeul in Korea.
  923. The newspapers referred to the Prime Minister from the Imperial family as 'Higashikuni Shusho no Miya' (Prince Premier Higashikuni).
  924. The next Chiten after Goshirakawa was his grandchild, Emperor Gotoba.
  925. The next Crown Prince was Shoshi's second prince Atsunari.
  926. The next Crown Prince was Yasuhito.
  927. The next Emperor Shirakawa also treated his former teacher Sanemasa very well, and Sanemasa was smoothly advanced as Kurodo no to (Head Chamberlain) in 1077, and as Sangi (councilor) Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank) in 1080.
  928. The next February, Fujitsubo gave a safe birth to a son (later known as Emperor Reizei).
  929. The next Princess Teishi, the mansions that she inherited were Biwa-dono Palace on Konoe Oji (aka Yomeimon Oji) which runs through Daidairi's Yomei-mon Gate, and Oi-dono on Oi-no-mikado Oji which runs through Daidairi's Ikuho-mon Gate, so her title had a "mon" because of that.
  930. The next Ryoma craze occurred at the time of the Japanese-Russo War.
  931. The next Shogun in power, Ienobu TOKUGAWA was Motohiro KONOE's son in law, the relationship between Emperor Higashiyama, Motohiro KONOE, Ienobu TOKUGAWA was during the most settled period.
  932. The next appearance of the name is found in the article of September 3, 1553 of "Tokitsugu Kyoki" (Diary of Tokitsugu YAMASHINA), in which there is a description that Kunisada NAITO was killed in a battle at Honme-jo Castle.
  933. The next autumn after moving to the hut, he composed a hypermetric haiku about basho:
  934. The next ceremony will take place in 2015.
  935. The next characteristics was existence of many new words and transliteration.
  936. The next damage appeared as rice crops died in the fields that had been drawing water from Watarase-gawa River and in the fields where earth and sand from Ashio had accumulated after the flood.
  937. The next day 9th, allied forces of 28,000 (a theory says they were 27,000 or 30,000) of Nobunaga ODA and Ieyasu TOKUGAWA fought with those of 18,000 (a theory says they were 17,000) of Azai and Asakura across Anegawa River emptying into Lake Biwa.
  938. The next day Yoritomo intended to go to the capital, but Tsunetane CHIBA, Yoshizumi MIURA and Hirotsune KAZUSA remonstrated with Yoritomo to suppress Togoku first as the Hitachi-Genji (Minamoto clan) and Satake clan had not yet come to heel.
  939. The next day Yoshinobu submitted the same proposal to Seikanin no miya (This matter will be described later).
  940. The next day he could not help thinking of her, but there was no way he could enquire for her.
  941. The next day of the disaster, Shu OKI, the Oshima village mayor, was informed of the incident via the head of the Kashino ward.
  942. The next day of the proclamation of the constitution, he delivered a speech in Rokumeikan, insisting, 'the government should pursue its own way free from any restraints from the Diet and political parties,' which represented his principle called Chozen Shugi.
  943. The next day start preparing sushi.
  944. The next day the plea of Senhime, who escaped from the castle, to spare the life of Hideyori being ignored, Hideyori committed suicide with Yodo-dono in an unhulled rice barn.
  945. The next day there was a graduation party with professors Kensuke ASADA, Hisoka INOUE, Santaro OKAMATSU, Mitsuru ODA, Bunjiro SHIMA, Kinji TAJIMA and Masutaro NIIDA, and commemorative graduation pictures were taken in front of Chion-in Temple Sakura-mon (Sakura Gate).
  946. The next day they took the Dongnae castle in Gyeongsang-do, and on 28th, they attacked Miryang and took it.
  947. The next day they visited Kumano Hongu-taisha Shrine and crossed Hatenashi Pass, lodged in Yakura and in Omata, and arrived at Mt. Koya in the morning of February 14.
  948. The next day, Genji secretly held a memorial service for Fujitsubo, and prayed that they would live together in the next world.
  949. The next day, Prince Yakabe, who was close to Prince Anahobe, was also killed.
  950. The next day, SOGA no Emishi set fire to his house and killed himself.
  951. The next day, Shotoku Taishi sent his servant to see the man, the servant returned and said 'The man was dead.'
  952. The next day, Takauji ASHIKAGA demanded the handover of the two swords, saying 'they are hereditary family heirlooms of the Minamoto clan,' but Takatsune said 'they burned' and handed Takauji two burned-out swords.
  953. The next day, US forces again air-raided Maizuru, this time on Maizuru port which subsequently suffered a large number of casualties.
  954. The next day, at the war council sponsored by Kirino, who retreated to Eshiro, the department for each quarter was established to send the platoon.
  955. The next day, his army fought with the Omi army led by ONO no Hatayasu, and he was defeated and retreated.
  956. The next day, his body was cremated in the field in front of the hermitage, and buried in the graveyard of Hachinohe Ryoun-ji Temple.
  957. The next day, interrogated by Yoritomo, Tokimune told his sentiment that lead him to avenge his father's death, and Yoritomo once thought about saving Tokimune's life, however, on the request of Suketsune's bereaved child, Tokimune was executed.
  958. The next day, on April 16, when he joined Yamagata, he communicated his desire to resign from the position, and it was accepted on April 23.
  959. The next day, on April 22, Araki and Masayoshi SAKAKIBARA were appointed to 収城 Metsuke (different from bakufu metsuke), and they entered Ako on May 22.
  960. The next day, on April 30, 200 cavalry troops led by Tomomasa headed to the area.
  961. The next day, on June 13, Iruka set his house on fire to commit suicide, burning down rare items like "Tennoki" (Record of the Emperors) and "Kokki" (National Record).
  962. The next day, on June 2 before dawn, when they crossed the Katsura-gawa River (Yodo river system), Mitsuhide declared, 'Our enemy is in the Honno-ji Temple,' making it clear that they would attack Nobunaga.
  963. The next day, on May 3, army of Wada got assistance of Yokoyama Party and took way into Wakamiya-oji Street, and fought fiercely with the army of bakufu.
  964. The next day, on the 14th, the drill court that was located next to the main school of Shigakko (a former farm that was located next to the former stable of Shigakko).
  965. The next day, on the 23rd, Iemochi visited the Imperial Palace with military power as background to report the attacks Choshu again, but it was not approved.
  966. The next day, on the 24th, Saigo resigned because the Emperor accepted the opinion document from Iwakura, and approved the indefinite postponement of sending Saigo.
  967. The next day, on the 25th, Otagaki, Fukushima, Goto and Eto resigned as councilors.
  968. The next day, on the fifteenth, 800 riders led by Hideyasu FUJIWARA, of the capital faction, raided the mansion of Mitsusue IGA, one of the protectors of Kyoto.
  969. The next day, the Prince sent his servant to see the condition of the man, but the man was already dead; so the man was buried in a courteous manner.
  970. The next day, the central executive committee of the Liberation League approved Asada Furen's meeting as a formal Kyoto Federation meeting.
  971. The next day, the heads of Kagetoki and his two sons were found, and the heads of 33 clan members were hung over the road.
  972. The next day, the two persons won over Inoue, and on August 21, Inoue and Yamagata obtained the approval of Kido, Saigo, Okubo and Okuma.
  973. The next day, the young man told what had happened to his group and as they went to the thicket, mino (straw raincoat), taiko, and warigo which have been washed ashore from the sea were scattered about, and among them, there was a geta without a strap.
  974. The next day, there was a reading of the Prajnaparamita Sutra by the empress at the autumn wing, and the court nobles who had enjoyed the concert on boats participated in it as well.
  975. The next day, when Mitsunari resorted to force by having soldiers surround the residence, Garasha got the chief retainer, Hidekiyo (Shosai) OGASAWARA, to pierce her chest with lance from outside the room (this is because in Christianity, committing suicide is a mortal sin).
  976. The next day, when he hangs the woman's haori in front of the store, a wealthy person happens to pass and comes into it, asking 'This haori is the one I put into the casket of my daughter who passed away the other day. Where did you get it?'
  977. The next emperor, Yomei, was deeply interested in Buddhism and when he was dying he asked his retainers whether or not he should believe in Buddhism.
  978. The next evening, he made love with a mysterious lady, who played a Chinese bamboo flute, in a village where there was the scent of ume blossoms.
  979. The next expansion of the bushi class began from the fall of Kamakura bakufu to the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan) and all Japan entered the period of war that lasted for a long time.
  980. The next generation of restorers called the six great masters appeared during and after World War II.
  981. The next generation, Tomonobu KOTOKUI, was also appointed to the Junior Sanmi.
  982. The next generation, Toshi got married to Morikuni Tateishi's sisters and their son, Moriyuki also named himself the Tateishi clan.
  983. The next generation, and beyond
  984. The next lord, Fusayoshi ISHIKAWA, was transferred to the Matsuyama Domain in Bicchu Province on February 15, 1711, and Mitsuhiro MATSUDAIRA from the Kano Domain in Mino Province took over the domain with assigned revenues of 60,000 koku.
  985. The next month TAKAMURA was reinstated and bought out Toa Kinema to establish 'Takarazuka Kinema.'
  986. The next month, Kiyomori was appointed naidaijin (Minister of the Center) and Tokitada was appointed Kurodo no to (Head Chamberlain).
  987. The next month, he returned victoriously with Yoshichika's head, and Shirakawa named Masamori as Tajima no kami (chief officer of Tajima Province) (However, a rumor that Yoshichika still lived persisted).
  988. The next month, he was impeached by MINAMOTO no Yoritomo as a pro-Yoshitsune retainer together with TAKASHINA no Yasutsune and TAIRA no Chikamune; as a result, he was dismissed from the Board of Chamberlains.
  989. The next month, on March 2, he was buried in Ubokusanrin in Mt. Tomi.
  990. The next morning when he visits Empress Akikonomu, she tells him that her lost mother, Rokujo no Miyasudokoro, became an evil spirit and is still wandering around there, confessing that she wants to become a nun.
  991. The next morning, Chu-nagon FUJIWARA no Yoshichika and Sa-chuben (First Assistant Controller of the Left) FUJIWARA no Korenari ran to the Gankei-ji Temple only to find that Emperor Kazan was already a young Buddhist priest.
  992. The next morning, Shonin found the corpse of a sparrow between the trees in the temple precincts.
  993. The next morning, Yoshichika and Sachuben (Middle Controller of the Left) FUJIWARA no Koreshige (or Korenari) rushed to Gankei-ji Temple only to find the tonsured Emperor, and they also tonsured in despair.
  994. The next morning, a statue of Vaisravana was there, and it is said that Gantei built a temple to worship this statue.
  995. The next morning, he took her on a cow carriage and went to Uji together.
  996. The next morning, on August 15 (old lunar calendar), the funeral was held and many people such as the Emperor, Tono Chujo (the first secretary's captain), Empress Akikonomu, and so on came to give their condolences.
  997. The next morning, on the 31st, the Yokoyama Party and their friends arrived and they regained power.
  998. The next morning, the fully soaked soybeans are then mashed and creamed in a stone mill together with a moderate amount of water.
  999. The next morning, when Yugiri returns home, Kumoi no Kari has already gone with her daughter and several young children to the To no Chujo Residence, where her real parents live, and she will not listen to him when he visits her in order to take her and their children back home.
  1000. The next morning, when a translator was sent to the Mongols as an envoy, asking for the reason of their raid, they answered with an intense attack of arrows shot by about one thousand troops unloaded from 7 to 8 ships.

353001 ~ 354000

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