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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 next night, the woman comes again and gives him a one-mon coin, saying 'I want some candy.'
  2. The next performance is that of a wagon koto (Japanese harp).
  3. The next phase is 'Shinto' ('Ayashiki michi' (神しき道.)
  4. The next phrase '力折反' describes the character's pronunciation, indicating that the first consonant of the character '力' ('l' for 'li') is followed by the first vowel of '折' ('e' for 'zhe').
  5. The next poem is in the question-and-answer style of recitation of the original Sedoka.
  6. The next room of Tasogare no ma is the Fuji no ma (literally, "room of Mt. Fuji"), in the west of which there is a tea room of ichijo-daime (three-quarter size of tatami), and at the back of Tasogare no ma a tea room called Hasso no seki (a tea room at Konchi-in of Nanzen-ji Temple) is attached.
  7. The next room was an eight-mat Japanese room with a scene of the Taoist immortal LU Dongbin throwing away his cane.
  8. The next room was an eight-mat room with a representation of Xuyou washing his ears and Chaofu thereupon returning home with his ox, as well as the sight of their native village.
  9. The next sister is Tsumatsuhime no Mikoto.
  10. The next station, Kamo Station(Kyoto Prefecture), is located on the overpass and has two platforms and three tracks, and the line connects with the Yamatoji Rapid train bound for Tenoji/Osaka at this station.
  11. The next successor to the throne, Emperor Gomizunoo was also often highly pressured by the Edo bakufu and he could not take the pressure and passed the throne to his daughter in 1629.
  12. The next successor to the title and the court rank was Motonaga.
  13. The next summer, Genji's secret meeting with Oborozukiyo is discovered by the Udaijin.
  14. The next three categories following jobon and chubon are gebon.
  15. The next three categories following jobon are chubon.
  16. The next train bound for Kyobashi arrives at Platform 1 and connects the cars from which the train for Kizu had split.
  17. The next twelve-mat room has 3.6 meter space on the west where Japanese snowball bushes were depicted.
  18. The next was found in 1985 on the foot of Mt. Ashitaka in Numazu City, Shizuoka Prefecture.
  19. The next year (1102), Imperial Court decided to exile Yoshichika to Oki Province.
  20. The next year (1225), the bakufu lost its very important peopole one after the other: Hiromoto OE, an influential bakufu vassal, died in July and August and Masako died in August and September.
  21. The next year (1580), he served as a Zoei bugyo (Temple Administrator) of the Bateren-yashiki (House of the Christians) with Sugaya and Hasegawa.
  22. The next year (1584) he participated in the battles of Komaki and Nagakute and was instructed by Hideyoshi to construct the tsukejiro (front line base) in order to surround Ieyasu.
  23. The next year (1860) he raced over into Satsuma Domain with his comrade to advocate the expulsion of foreigners, as a result of which he was seized and confined at the Mito Domain estate in Edo.
  24. The next year (1887), he published part I of "Shinpen Ukigumo" in the name of Yuzo TSUBOUCHI (Shoyo's real name).
  25. The next year (1904) it was renamed 'Kyoto Hosei Private University' and established the university departments (Law, Economics and the preparatory course) and specialized studies (Law, Public Administration, Economics and High Research).
  26. The next year Nagaya no okimi was appointed Udaijin (Minister of the Right) and he became the de facto administrator of the government affairs.
  27. The next year Princess Fuse showed signs of pregnancy, and a child hermit whom she encountered in the mountain told her that Yatsufusa had been cursed by Tamazusa, that Tamazusa's curse had been cleared up by the merit of the sutras but that Princess got pregnant with Yatsufusa's ki (essence, phenomenon).
  28. The next year Teishi/ Sadako died after giving birth to Imperial Princess Bishi at the same Narimasa's residence.
  29. The next year he built two ships modeled after western-style ships.
  30. The next year he celebrated his attainment of manhood together with his younger brother Munenari.
  31. The next year he died in Kuwana-jo Castle in Ise where he resided.
  32. The next year he followed his father's example and stepped aside as Daijo-daijin less than a year after taking office.
  33. The next year he pushed through his retirement, headed for Kyoto and, near Shokoku-ji temple he built `Suichikudo` (lit. Hall of Dreaming Bamboo) where he commenced life as a recluse.
  34. The next year he returned home with toreishi (an envoy returning courtesies) Sebastian VIZCAINO who had been sent by Louis de BELASCO, Viceroyalty of New Spain.
  35. The next year he visited the temple of Mt. Minobu with his seventy-nine-year-old mother, Myoshu, and on his way back home, in Edo he brought his mother to the mansion of Ii family while he himself stayed in an inn at Nihonbashi.
  36. The next year he was invited to the 200th anniversary of the opening of the Besshi Copper Mine held in Niihama as a guest, which became his first encounter with the House of Sumitomo.
  37. The next year he was promoted Jushiinoge.
  38. The next year his mother Saku (who later served as a Shakan (a dormitory dean) of Doshisha Girls' School), Yae and Mine went up to Kyoto and lived together with him.
  39. The next year in 1336, Takauji was bestowed an Imperial command from Emperor Kogon of the Jimyoin line while he was in hiding in Kyushu and he headed back east again.
  40. The next year in 1601, the Shimazu family issued a ban on the Ikko sect (a formal notice with the names of Yoshihisa, Yoshihiro and Tadatsune), and ultimately this became the cause of the later 'hidden chanting.'
  41. The next year in 1890, the first general election of members of the House of Representatives was held and Imperial Diet opened.
  42. The next year in April 1354, Chikahusa KITABATAKE, who was a core person, died and Emperor Gomurakami transferred from Ano to Kongo-ji Temple in Kawachi Province (Kawachinagano City) in October.
  43. The next year the book was presented to Sadanobu MATSUDAIRA, who was roju (senior councilor of the Tokugawa shogunate).
  44. The next year the younger prince succeeded to the throne to become Emperor Kenzo, but he passed away only three years later.
  45. The next year, 1333, the Emperor counterattacked from the Oki Islands, and nominated Michihira for Sadaijin and Toshi Choja (the Fujiwara clan chieftain).
  46. The next year, 1334, saw Godaigo's son Imperial Prince Tsuneyoshi (aged 12) as Crown Prince and the position of the Jimyoin line as a Emperor's line was completely negated, and here the Ryoto tetsuritsu that spanned three generations and continued over 50 years came to an end.
  47. The next year, 1492, he let his son, Yoshioki OUCHI, participate in the campaign.
  48. The next year, 1649, Ryoo stayed at Tentoku-ji Temple located near the Kubota-jo Castle in Dewa Province (later, Ugo Province) (present-day Akita City, Akita Prefecture).
  49. The next year, Emperor Shotoku visited Yugeno-miya Detached Palace in Kawachi Province and declared to designate the place as the western capital of Japan but she soon fell sick and died about 100 days later.
  50. The next year, Fusasada returned to Echigo.
  51. The next year, Ieyasu TOKUGAWA, who became the lord of there by taking over from the Chiba clan, granted 30 koku Shuinjo(shogunate license to trade) of jiryo (temple estate) to him.
  52. The next year, Kyonyo built a hall and placed a wooden image of the founder of the Jodo Shinshu sect from Myoan-ji Temple in Hitachi Province (Ibaraki Prefecture), which led to the establishment of another Hongwan-ji Temple.
  53. The next year, Norimori was reinstated, being appointed to the post of zuryo (provincial governor) of Noto Province.
  54. The next year, Qing declared and decided to establish its modern navy, and with this decision the period of the traditional suigun navy came to an end.
  55. The next year, Retired Empress Koken came to favor Buddhist monk Dokyo of the Yuge clan, who took care of her when she was taken with ill, which caused another conflict with Emperor Junnin who criticized her behavior.
  56. The next year, Tametora joined Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI to go on an expedition against Odawara, and also took an active part as a member of Mori's force in the Bunroku-Keicho War.
  57. The next year, a column named 'Shindai yanagidaru' (Yanagidaru on Modern Topics) in the newspaper 'Nippon' was given to Kenkabo INOUE, and it became a big hit.
  58. The next year, although Ryoo had went back to Edo and stayed in the Kanei-ji Temple, but he returned to the Jitoku-in temple because he discovered a bad tumor in the left section off his chest.
  59. The next year, as commanded by the clan, he stayed in Nagasaki again for about one and a half years, and studied landscape picture under Hikangen and Bamboo Groves in ink under Liyoun.
  60. The next year, following the Southern Court's attack on Kyoto and Kamakura, together with the kidnaping of the three Retired Emperors, Kogon, Komyo and Suko, and the deposed Crown Prince Imperial Prince Naohito, the unification was nullified.
  61. The next year, he became Chunagon (vice-councilor of state), which was the highest official rank he achieved.
  62. The next year, he became a monjo tokugosho (distinguished scholar of letters) and passed Horyakushiki (the examination of Chinese classics) at the age of 37.
  63. The next year, he became the Grand Minister of State, but this position was in name only and Kiyomori resigned after only 3 months in this post.
  64. The next year, he destroyed Ujinao HOJO by besieging Odawara, transferred Ieyasu TOKUGAWA to Kanto, and completed unifying the country.
  65. The next year, he died in Harima Province.
  66. The next year, he got through Ryoshi (test which students of Daigakuryo can take) and became Gimonjosho (a student who passed Ryoshi).
  67. The next year, he invited Ingen's apprentice, ERIN Shoki, as the second chief priest.
  68. The next year, he left the Nakatsu clan.
  69. The next year, he moved to Tonomine.
  70. The next year, he showed reverence to the bakufu by way of the plea letter dedicated to the Mishima-taisha temple in Izu province and he was finally pardoned.
  71. The next year, he signed the Rokkaku clan shikimoku (a code of laws) which was the clan's bunkokuho (a statute imposed by a warlord).
  72. The next year, he temporarily stayed in Nagasaki, and studied painting from Yuhi KUMASHIRO and Gentoku ISHIZAKI for about half a year.
  73. The next year, he was conferred Juichii (Junior First Rank).
  74. The next year, he was conferred a peerage, then in 1673, he was promoted to Jugoinojo (Junior Fifth Rank, Upper Grade).
  75. The next year, he was individually designated as an Important Intangible Cultural Property (Living National Treasure).
  76. The next year, he was involved in the incident of 1883 (campus disorder) in the University of Tokyo, then he went to Britain and studied at Gonville and Caius College, Cambridge University.
  77. The next year, he was promoted to Shosanmi (Senior Third Rank) and became Toka geben (a kugyo [the top court officials] who supervised the event of toka [sing and dance] held at Imperial Court).
  78. The next year, he was promoted to the court rank of Junii (Junior Second Rank).
  79. The next year, he was raised to the peerage for the first time.
  80. The next year, he was resigned.
  81. The next year, he wrote honogaku with brush for Gosha-jinja Shrine in Higashi haruchika-mura and for Jizodo in Nishi haruchika-mura.
  82. The next year, his father joined the Shogitai (group of former Tokugawa retainers who opposed to the Meiji government and fought in the Battle of Ueno) to take the side of the Shogunate, and fight against Meiji government troops first in Ueno and later in Hakodate, while Aizan moved to Shizuoka with his grandparents.
  83. The next year, in 1190, he traveled in attendance on Yoritomo who went to Kyoto, and in 1195, he accompanied Yoritomo to Kyoto again.
  84. The next year, in 1476, Toshihiro and his father-in-law Myochin SAITO fought against Toshisada ODA from 'the Yamatonokami family' (the Kiyosu ODA clan), a vassal branch family.
  85. The next year, in 1615, he became the adopted child of Ieyasu TOKUGAWA.
  86. The next year, in 846, he performed Mai again and became Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade).
  87. The next year, in 921, she received a dajokan-pu (an official order issued by the Grand Council of State) from the Ministry of Popular Affairs, designating MINAMOTO no Takaakira as the householder.
  88. The next year, in June 1936, he proved in 'Criticism on ancient documents of Amatsukyo' published by "Shiso" of Iwanami Shoten, that they were apocryphal.
  89. The next year, in October 1932, 'Tokatsu' dissolved in a short term and Tojiin Studio was closed.
  90. The next year, just before Michichika assumed the position of Ukone no daisho, he received a report on the 'sudden death of MINAMOTO no Yoritomo.'
  91. The next year, the Daijo-daijin (Grand minister of state, the father of To no Chujo and Lady Aoi) passes away, and then a series of natural disasters came one after another.
  92. The next year, the Emperor Ojin passed away, but the Crown Prince (Prince Uji no Wakiiratsuko) did not ascend to the throne.
  93. The next year, the news that the Tokuyama domain forfeited their fief surprised Satondo, and he immediately presented himself in Tokuyama and had an audience with Hyakujiro (the later Mototaka MORI)
  94. The next year, they began living in Asuka-dera Temple.
  95. The next year, when the Hogen Disturbance occurred immediately after the death of the Cloistered Emperor Toba, Kiminori stayed close with Emperor Goshirakawa together with Tadamichi and FUJIWARA no Shinzei.
  96. The next year, when the Minister of Education Kinmochi SAIONJI, who succeeded the charge of the newly appointed Minister of Education Hamao (the third Ito Cabinet), resigned from the ministry for the reason of his illness, NAKAGAWA also left his official job.
  97. The nibiiro (dark gray color) of the funeral attire is regarded as an inauspicious color and as such its use is prohibited in everyday clothing, just as are the other prohibited colors.
  98. The nickname "Rapid Yamatoji" began to be in use for Rapid running on the Kamo-Osaka section.
  99. The nickname 'Ii Koto Express' was carried over from the former special limited express.
  100. The nickname is Aya Bus.
  101. The nickname is used in bars.
  102. The nickname means 'Discovery of Tango Province' in Japanese.
  103. The nickname of 'Yumehanna' is used to wholly indicate both the Osaka Municipal Subway Chuo Line and this line, between which through-service has been provided.
  104. The nickname of Kyoto Maizuru Port was given in 2004.
  105. The nickname of Masamune, "Dokuganryu Masamune DATE" was used for the title of a NHK (Nihon Hoso Kyokai, Japan National Broadcasting Corporation) historical drama in 1987, and also for the movie of the Daiei Motion Picture Company.
  106. The nickname of the Yamatoji Line began to be in use for the Kamo-Minatomachi section.
  107. The nickname was chosen by the public.
  108. The nickname, Gakkentoshi Line, started to be used.
  109. The nicknamed Tonbokiri was the spear with which Tadakatsu made many achievements, and its success made this spear one of 'the best three spears in Japan.'
  110. The night advances and when Samon gives up waiting and is about to enter the house, Soemon appears like a shadow.
  111. The night before the Seinan War
  112. The night came, and finally kyuso and the cat got ready for a fight.
  113. The night closed in, urging them to say farewell to each other, but Yoshimune would not leave the place, clinging to his father's arm in tears.
  114. The night graduate course and Department of Second Precision Instruments were unified to institute the Department of Second Machinery (four year night course).
  115. The night of the February 11, after Korekata came to Goshirakawa and informed him of the plan to rescue Emperor Nijo and take him away from Nobuyori, Goshirakawa immediately made his escape to Ninna-ji Temple (according to the "Gukansho").
  116. The night when the old year is seen out is also called "joya."
  117. The night when the song of Nue is heard is dreadful,' the famous catchphrase for a movie (whose original story was written by Seishi YOKOMIZO) "Akuryoto " results from this misinterpretation.
  118. The nihilistic ending scene of "Tokyo Drifters" was met with scathing criticism from the Nikkatsu executives and Suzuki did the ending scene over in hurry.
  119. The nikomi sauce katsudon substitutes the warishita stock of the tamagotoji katsudon with a Worcestershire-based sauce.
  120. The nincho then moves in front of the shoku, faces the shrine, kicks the shoku with his right foot and stands on the side of suekata (followers, seated on the right side of the niwabi at Mikagura).
  121. The nincho then moves to the motokata side.
  122. The nine cultural regions were consolidated into four cultural regions.
  123. The nine figures of Nyorai were enshrined based on the belief of 'kuhon ojo;' nine levels of birth, from gebon gesho (lower grade: lower birth), gebon chusho (lower grade: middle birth), gebon josho (lower grade: upper birth), to jobon josho (upper grade: upper birth) were in the Pure Land.
  124. The nine retainers including Aihei HASHIZUME who were spared their lives were sent to Irita, the west of Watari-gawa River (Shimanto-gawa River) of Tosa, and put under the charge of a village headman, Yunoshin UGA, and later returned to Tosa with a pardon from the new Meiji government.
  125. The nine statues of Amida Nyorai housed within were crafted by the Buddhist statue sculptor Choen in order to pray for the recovery of Cloistered Emperor Toba (according to "Hyakuren sho").
  126. The nine yen in those days corresponded to about two-months average salary which a woman could earn with hard working.
  127. The nine-strip Buddhist surplice said to have been worn by Ishin Suden and made using Chinese fabric with bright pattern.
  128. The nineteenth (a marquis): Yoshichika TOKUGAWA (adopted from the Echizen Matsudaira family; his wife was a daughter of the eighteenth lord, Yoshiakira)
  129. The nineteenth Emperor Ingyo
  130. The nineteenth article of the Constitution of the Empire of Japan states 'Japanese citizens can equally be appointed as administrative/military officials and other official positions according to the criteria determined by law.'
  131. The nineteenth chief priest, Jonyo (1744-1792)
  132. The nineteenth family head: Kotoko TOKUGAWA
  133. The nineteenth series of the Shinshicho (1976-1979)
  134. The nineteenth temple of the Rakuyo 33 Kannon Pilgrimage
  135. The ninety-five volume book, which was published last, includes descriptions that could not be accurately described as "Shobogenzo."
  136. The ninety-ninth anniversary memorial service of Cloistered Emperor Goshirakawa's death in 1291 was conducted at Sanjusangen-do Hall by Sonkyo, the chief priest of Myoho-in Temple, following which it became customary to hold each 50-yearly memorial service on the site.
  137. The ninjobon refers to a genre of gesaku literature (literary work of a playful, mocking, joking, silly or frivolous nature) written during the Edo period that mainly dealt with decadent love affairs and contemporary life of Edo (now Tokyo).
  138. The ninomaru and sannomaru serve as auxiliary areas for the honmaru and widely vary in size depending on the castle.
  139. The ninomaru is quite large, and both sides are sheer.
  140. The ninth (the lord of the domain): Harusada TOKUGAWA
  141. The ninth (the lord of the domain): Nariaki TOKUGAWA (his posthumous title: 烈公)
  142. The ninth (the ninth lord of the domain): Munechika TOKUGAWA
  143. The ninth Hanshiro (1892 - 1914, Yasujiro)
  144. The ninth Ikkan worked hard for reviving their family business but had a great fire in his later years and died in hopelessness.
  145. The ninth Kichibe succeeded the family during a period of hardship, but managed to reconstruct the Okumura family, which continues to this day.
  146. The ninth Manzo NOMURA
  147. The ninth Nichiu died on November 19, 1482.
  148. The ninth Ryonyu (1756-1834)
  149. The ninth Shogun
  150. The ninth Shogun Yoshihisa ASHIKAGA liked waka poems, planning to compile a contemporary collection of poems called 'Uchigikishu,' and Sanetaka was asked to join the work.
  151. The ninth Tokuro MIYAKE (the seventh Shoichi MIYAKE)
  152. The ninth Tokuro had two sons; the first son was adopted into the Yamawaki family to reestablish the Soke, styling himself Motohide IZUMI.
  153. The ninth act: TAMASHIMA Tokubeuchi
  154. The ninth chapter (Ojo-shogyo) explains the tolerance of Amitabha.
  155. The ninth chapter on Igyo-bon (Easy Practice),' in fifth book of the 17 part series of "Jujubibasharon" (the Discourse on the Ten Stages).
  156. The ninth chief priest, Jitsunyo (1458-1525)
  157. The ninth conference (August 2006) Takaoka City, Toyama Prefecture
  158. The ninth daughter: Sayoko
  159. The ninth disciple: Zensho
  160. The ninth family head of Oda clan.
  161. The ninth family head of the Ashina clan.
  162. The ninth family head of the Katahara-Matsudaira family in the Kameyama Domain, Tanba Province.
  163. The ninth fan of 'Kanfugenkyo'
  164. The ninth generation Danjuro ICHIKAWA and Enjaku JITSUKAWA (second generation) had the flamboyant performance technique of having Genba to remove the lid, and Matsuo taking out the katana.
  165. The ninth generation, Emperor Kaika
  166. The ninth head Kangetsuan Keikai was a chief priest of Fumon-in Temple and from his time, the school was inherited by priests.
  167. The ninth head of the Ashikaga School, Genkitsu SANYO, was invited to establish the Fushimi School.
  168. The ninth head of the Kutsuki family in the Fukuchiyama Domain.
  169. The ninth head of the Kyo Kano (Kyoto branch of Kano school).
  170. The ninth head of the family (school): KOSE no Masumune, Munemochi's son
  171. The ninth head of the family Mitsusuke TOYAMA witnessed the Meiji Restoration, and the twelfth head of the family Hidesuke TOYAMA was conferred the title of viscount.
  172. The ninth head of the family: Joeki (also known as 益之助・紹芳, 1849 - 1911)
  173. The ninth head, Soei, returned to the family's old position as sadoyaku with a fief yielding 200 koku and during the time of the 10th head, Soan, the Meiji Restoration happened.
  174. The ninth letter of the third collection 'ranshonin' ('gomeinichi')
  175. The ninth load of the Satsuma Domain, Narinobu SHIMAZU was her son.
  176. The ninth lord of the Echigo Nagaoka Domain.
  177. The ninth lord, Tomotsuna KUTSUKI, also wrote "Iwama no mizu," spring water issuing from among rocks (a moral book) to educate his people.
  178. The ninth master, Myogen-an, was an invalid, so his family and friends provided support to the master.
  179. The ninth rank: Choshu Domain
  180. The ninth regent Sadatoki HOJO, a son of Tokimune, killed TAIRA no Yoritsuna the Uchi-Kanrei in the Heizenmon War to secure a Tokuso autocracy.
  181. The ninth series of the Shinshicho (1925-1929) ?
  182. The ninth shogun, Yoshihisa ASHIKAGA, at the head of a force of provincial military governors turned daimyo and shogunal guards, led a campaign against the Rokkaku in Omi Province, but died there in 1489 of an illness.
  183. The ninth shoshu, Genkitsu SANYO, who had served as a close attendant of the new lord of Kanto region Ieyasu TOKUGAWA, gained his trust.
  184. The ninth son of Taketoki KIKUCHI, the twelfth family head of the Kikuchi clan.
  185. The ninth successor, Prince Taruhito (1835-1895), was Princess Kazunomiya's fiancee, who was active as a solider before and after the Meiji Restoration; he also did well politically, serving as a member of the Chamber of Elders, a senator and a chairman.
  186. The ninth temple of new 33 Saigoku Kannon Pilgrimage
  187. The ninth temple of the 18 Historical Temples with Pagodas.
  188. The ninth volume
  189. The ninth, Tadanaka MIZUNO
  190. The nishiki-e-version Tokyo-nichinichi Shinbun became extremely popular for the understandability of its nishiki-e prints, the novelty of its 'shinbun', and the interestingness of its topics.
  191. The nishin-gura Storehouse, which was moved from the Tsuruga City to the Tokiwa jinja Shrine in Tokiwa-cho, Mito City in 1957, was again moved to the precincts of the Kaiten-jinja Shrine in 1989.
  192. The no. 1 Kangofu of the matching seals with the Japanese letter of Gi (義)'
  193. The no. 3 Kango of the matching seals with the Japanese letter of Chu (宙)'
  194. The no. 33 Kango of the matching seals with the Japanese letter of U (宇)'
  195. The no. 35 Kango of the matching seals with the Japanese letter of U (宇)'
  196. The no. 42 Kango of the matching seals with the Japanese letter of Jin (仁)'
  197. The no. 74 Kangofu of the matching seals with the Japanese letter of Jin (仁)'
  198. The nobility of the time had a great appetite for the advanced culture of Tang Dynasty China, brought back by Japanese envoys.
  199. The noble class in the early Heian Period consists of the clans from the local powerful family class in the Asuka Period, in its upper noble class.
  200. The noble families that branched from the Koga family include, besides Kuze family, eight families: the Nakanoin family, Rokujo family (Murakami Genji), the Iwakura family, the Chigusa family, the Higashikuze family, the Umetani family, the Otagi family and the Uematsu family.
  201. The noble rank and positions he assumed include Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade), Kebiishi Saemon no Jo (third-ranked officer with judicial and police powers in the Left Division of Outer Palace Guards), and Hoki no kuni no kami (Governor of Hoki Province).
  202. The nobleman's mat (kinin-datami) and the combination between an alcove pillar with red pine bark and black-lacquered frames make it a typical example of an Enshu KOBORI teahouse.
  203. The noblemen during the Heian period used omaru (bedpan, chamber pot) called hibako.
  204. The nobles ('kuge') in need had to flee from Kyoto to distant regions where they resorted to the Sengoku daimyo (Japanese territorial lord in the Sengoku period) for help, or alternatively, some of them embarked on the direct management ('jikimu') of their own shoen manor wherein they lived.
  205. The nobles relied on Amida Buddha and, hoping to be welcomed to the Sukhavati paradise, had many 'raigo-zu' (images of the Amida Buddha's descent to welcome the dying) drawn and ultimately had Byodo-in Temple built at Uji.
  206. The nobles, who received money called "Chitsuroku" when losing their job, invested their money in these economic activities.
  207. The noise often becomes the cause of trouble between the next-door neighbors, but in addition, other cases of trouble are also reported, for example, water leaks or fires can spread to houses next door or downstairs.
  208. The noise the audience made at each Mizuiri was like thunders roaring the place.
  209. The nokotsudan, a nokotsudo equipped with an altar, is mainly used as the latter one.
  210. The nominal mission of the Tsushinshi sent to Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI in 1590 was to celebrate the unification of Japan by Hideyoshi (this Tsushinshi had an audience with Hideyoshi on December 3).
  211. The non-profitable lines were abandoned, Eizan Electric Railway was split-up in 1986, and the railway business in Fukui Prefecture was discontinued in 2003 (except for part of the lines inherited by Echizen Railway).
  212. The non-religion theory says that piety is a duty of the people and this duty is one category of morality, therefore piety towards shrines, the army, schools and public offices is not a religion.
  213. The nonpartisan Tokyo Assembly Federation for the Promotion of Pollinosis Countermeasures (chairman: Toshiaki KOGA) was also formed within the Tokyo Assembly.
  214. The noodle is as long as nearly two meters, which is also referred to as ichi-jo men.
  215. The noodle making factories dotting the city invented it, catering to the customers who want bachi.
  216. The noodle's hardness, seasoning of the soy sauce condiments, part of the roasted pork fillet, and the like can be customized, with toppings such as hot spring boiled eggs and napa cabbage kimchi being available free of charge.
  217. The noodles are boiled in hot water immediately before eating, the water is drained off and the noodles are tightened in running water before serving.
  218. The noodles are eaten like Zaru-Udon with relatively thick soup broth, seasonings, etc.
  219. The noodles are then warmed over by soaking in hot water.
  220. The noodles loses the majority of the salt added to the dough while being boiled.
  221. The noodles made from the wheat-flour produced in these regions are mostly blackish.
  222. The noodles used for 'Aji gasane' and 'Reimen' (cold noodles) are specific to them and thin noodles are not available.
  223. The noppe of Nigata Prefecture and of Nara Prefecture are famous.
  224. The nori production areas in Japan
  225. The normal aka-gashira wigs have a wisp of white hair, but the aka-gashira wig for the performers of "Shojo" and "Shakkyo" is all red hair.
  226. The normal school order
  227. The normal school order was an imperial edict promulgated on April 10, 1886.
  228. The normal school order was terminated after the education order was enacted in 1897.
  229. The noro can be regarded as having the same power and authority as the Kannagi in ancient times of Japan.
  230. The north area, which is square, is larger than the south area, measuring approximately 151 meters on a side.
  231. The north end is Taishimichi (the road where Prince Shotoku took).
  232. The north exit is used as the underground station house.
  233. The north foot of Mt. Fuji, where Fujiyoshita City is located, is inappropriate for rice cultivation because of its geographical features such as the cool climate and lava plateau.
  234. The north garden is a chisen kanshoshiki teien garden (literally, pond appreciation style garden), and the south garden is a dry landscape garden famous for hair moss.
  235. The north gate of Nijo-jo Castle (not used): Takeyamachi-dori Street
  236. The north side of the imperial palace of the retired emperor was designated as the guardroom, and hokumen referred to the public servants such as courtier and guardians who stood by to guard and accompany the retired emperor during his outings.
  237. The north side of the site faces Gojo-dori Street (National Route 9) and the south side faces Shichijo-dori Street.
  238. The north vent towers will be eight meters high, in compliance with regulations for the scenic (Class 1) area, which suggests that the neighborhood might experience the effects of emissions, because the ground level of the area is higher than that of the towers.
  239. The northeast direction
  240. The northeast quarter, or the Summer Quarter, was assigned to Hanachirusato (later, Tamakazura was taken in here), and the northwest quarter, or the Winter Quarter, was assigned to Akashi no kimi, and he also took care of his former lovers at Nijo no Toin..
  241. The northeastern part is located at the west end of Hiki Northern Hill, and the southern part is located at the north end of Iwadono Hills.
  242. The northern area (former Tango Province): fishing industry, water transportation industry
  243. The northern area between the Takano-gawa and Kamo-gawa rivers has been a quiet residential area for a long time.
  244. The northern area of the station remained relatively undeveloped until recently, but the number of stores has been gradually increasing since the station was rebuilt into an upper-floor structure.
  245. The northern area surrounded by Makishima-zutsumi Dike and Ogura-zutsumi bank built at that time became Mukaijima.
  246. The northern compound stands to the north of the main compound and is comprised of two similarly sized sections.
  247. The northern edge is Naryu-zaki Cape, and the northwestern edge is Bakuchi-misaki Cape.
  248. The northern end of this road is Naniwa no Miya Palace (Chuo Ward, Osaka City) and the southern end is considered to be the crossing point with either Nagao-kaido Road, Takenouchi-kaido Road or the border of Kawachi Province and Izumi Province (all are located in today's Sakai City).
  249. The northern group is sometimes divided into the internal and external groups.
  250. The northern half is an ecological-botanical garden dedicated to a wood called "Nakaragi-no-mori" (半木の森) which has been created to resemble a wood in the wild.
  251. The northern half largely comprises the towns transferred from the above-mentioned counties to the then Kamigyo Ward in 1948 and 1949.
  252. The northern hemisphere fish include herring, salmon, trout and cod, whereas, among the southern hemisphere fish, there are a large number of yellow tails that somewhat belongs to the temperate zone fish variety but the representative warm water fish such as bonito and tuna are hardly ever caught.
  253. The northern limit of mikan growing is said to be "when the average temperature of the coldest month is over 5 degrees Celsius."
  254. The northern part of Kamo district, from Demachi to Koyama in the north, is called Kamigamo while the southern part is called Shimogamo.
  255. The northern part of Miyazaki Prefecture.
  256. The northern part of the Song Dynasty was occupied by Chin (Dynasty), and Song had to move south.
  257. The northern part of the road in the Higashiyama Ward is called Honmachi-dori Street (Kyoto), and the southern part of the road around Fukakusa, Fushimi Ward is called Sujikaibashi-dori Street.
  258. The northern part of the ward, Keihoku, belongs to Tanba highland.
  259. The northern part: the climate on the Japan Sea side
  260. The northern temple grounds contain a dry landscape garden in which the arrangement of stones in the rock garden and a Kaisan-do (temple where the statue of founder priest is placed) known as Shito-an.
  261. The notation is more familiar among nursery schools and kindergartens run by temples.
  262. The notation is written vertically.
  263. The notation of Hanamatsuri was adopted by the Jodo Sect during the Meiji period.
  264. The notation of okimi is first seen in this Ojin section, and is later seen in records such as Ingyo section, Yuryaku section, Kenzo section, and Keitai section.
  265. The notational system of character reference to Onsen mark is ♨ (♨).
  266. The notations are different in "Engishiki" (List of Official Shrines) and "Kogoshui," but they refer to the same gods.
  267. The note an octave lower than the fundamental tone (the low tone range), is called 'ryoon' (lower tone), the note an octave higher than the fundamental tone (the medium tone range) is called 'kanon' (medium tone), and the note an octave higher than kanon tone is called 'daikan' (high-pitched tone).
  268. The note regarding Tsuneie in "Sonpibunmyaku"(a text compiled in the fourteenth century that records the lineages of the aristocracy) mentions '号藤谷.'
  269. The notebook left by Shinohara shows a view that the Goryo-eji had been studying English.
  270. The notebooks show that Mutsu absorbed various information and knowledge that had been developed over long years in England, an advanced country of democracy, such as how the cabinet system was structured and how the parliament was operated.
  271. The notes for ritsu said, that the the word "state" was used to avoid mentioning the honorary title directly, so "the state" is understood as "the emperor".
  272. The noticeable earthquake was monitored in a wide area from the south of Tohoku Region to some part of Kyushu Region, and its damage hit Shiga Prefecture and Gifu Prefecture.
  273. The notion of "Tenka" in Korea was established in Goguryeo for the first time.
  274. The notion of "Tenka," which had been formed based on the order of kai (the Chinese and barbarians) and maintained the diplomatic relations by the sakuho and choko (bringing tribute) system, started to change when George Macartney, a British diplomat, was dispatched in 1793.
  275. The notion of 'Eitai Kuyo' doesn't exist in Jodo Shinshu Sect.
  276. The notion of 'Tatari of the dead' doesn't exist in Jodo Shinshu Sect.
  277. The notion of Kegare is recognized not only in folk religions but also in many primary religions.
  278. The notion of Tenka in the Chinese style was introduced in the seventh century in association with the establishment of the Ritsuryo system.
  279. The notion of Zoyakumen kei shoen was proposed by Yasuhiko MURAI in 1959.
  280. The notion of a 'house' came out gradually from the insei period of Emperor Shirakawa.
  281. The notion of the Imperial Throne means the throne of Emperor in Japan.
  282. The notion of the age of calamity is not limited to countries where the traditions of Yin and Yang divination and astronomy, Shinto or Buddhism have been spread.
  283. The notion that death, child birth and blood were Kegare originated in Hinduism, and flowed into Buddhism which had arisen in India as well.
  284. The notions of China-centered "Tenka" and Korea-centered "Tenka" co-existed in Korea.
  285. The noun of "Jun Daijo tenno" doesn't exist at all, and moreover, it is correct to read it as a sentence, such as "Daijo tenno ni junzu."or "Daijo tenno ni nazurau." (Both of them mean that "to equate with Daijo tenno").
  286. The novel "Yodo-dono Diary" written by Yasushi INOUE and published in 1960 was one of the examples in early times which was influenced by the standardization.
  287. The novel 'Ichimuan Furyuki' by Keiichiro RYU has it that he was serving Kazumasu TAKIGAWA, but it is only the imagination and creation of the author.)
  288. The novel gained a good repetition and he wrote other novels, 'Botchan,' 'Rondonto' (The Tower of London) and the like.
  289. The novel has a detailed and delicate descriptive style and is regarded as one of the masterpieces representative of modern Japanese literature.
  290. The novel is contained in the Akutagawa's first collection of works 'Rashomon' (Rasho-mon gate).
  291. The novel says that "some students at the front were yelling, 'you, local-tax eaters, go home".
  292. The novel was based on ancient Greek history, and it describes the story of the sudden rise of Thebes with Pelopidas and Epaminondas as the central figures.
  293. The novel was introduced in 'Yamasaki,' a circle of Shiki's disciples, for the first time and favorably received.
  294. The novel was made into a film that was released in 2005 (Japanese Title: 'SAYURI.')
  295. The novel was originally written in Chinese.
  296. The novel was praised by Soseki NATSUME.
  297. The novel was published as a complete story in the magazine "Hototogisu" in January 1905, and as it became popular with the readers, he kept on writing its sequel.
  298. The novel was published at the end of October by Shinchosha Publishing Co., Ltd.
  299. The novel was published from 1885 to 1886.
  300. The novelist Tomeo YAKIRI put out the theory that Kasuga no Tsubone might have been Iemitsu's real mother.
  301. The novelist Tsuruo ANDO, commented in the Yomiuri Newspaper that 'taiyaki tastes much better if the tail is filled with bean paste' and this attracted numerous responses.
  302. The novels, one of the most famous popular fictions in Japan, depicts the activities of a royalist who called himself 'Kurama Tengu' (a long-nosed goblin who lives on Mt. Kurama) at the end of the Edo period.
  303. The now effectively powerless nobility busied themselves by researching the intricacies of court practices, waka poetry, and classical literature, and indeed, it is thanks to the efforts of aristocrats like Kaneyoshi ICHIJO, Tsuneyori TO, and Sanetaka SANJONISHI that the classical canon was preserved.
  304. The now lost "Yamashiro no Kuni Fudoki" (Records of the Culture and Geography of Yamashiro Province) contains the following information:
  305. The now narrow precinct is surrounded by houses and its only main buildings are the Hon-do (main hall - an Important Cultural Property dating from the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan)) and the treasure hall.
  306. The nuciferous trees such as Quercus, Fagus, and Castanea came to grow in the forests.
  307. The number '33' has a connection to the deity Kannon and Buddhist texts such as the Lotus Sutra describe how she can present herself in 33 different forms in order to save the sentient beings of the world.
  308. The number '33,' which is seen in the names such as the 33 Temples of Saigoku (西国三十三箇所) or Sanjusangendo (33-gendo) Temple, stems from this.
  309. The number 'thirty-three' is said to have come from the legend that Kannon Bosatsu (Goddess of Mercy) disguises herself in thirty-three forms when she saves all living things.
  310. The number 1 (in the tenth place)…0-4: electric motor coach; 5-9: tracked cars
  311. The number 2 (in the ones place)…numbering by order of production
  312. The number 36 or more was estimated from the fact that a few fractions of other mirrors were found and from the possibility that some items were lost because of grave robbing.
  313. The number 36 was derived from the fact that there were 36 doji (children) who were Fudo Myoo's kenzoku (messengers).
  314. The number Yoshihiro's soldiers steadily dropped until only one remained, Mori Minbu no jo.
  315. The number describes an exchange between Tarokaja (a common name for a manservant in Kyogen, Noh farce), who tries to get sake for free, and owner of sake shop who tries to prevent it.
  316. The number describes an exchange between a swindler, who pushes an old oiled-paper umbrella as an increasingly successful lucky charm, and Tarokaja (a common name for a manservant in Kyogen, Noh farce) who is strongly opinionated.
  317. The number given to the station is T16.
  318. The number given to the station is T17.
  319. The number in brackets indicates the number of enshrined deities and is omitted when only a single deity is enshrined.
  320. The number in parenthesis indicates the chronological order of hoshu.
  321. The number is based on counting each of 'chome' such as in '1-chome to 14-chome Shin-machi' as one town.
  322. The number is marked by both heroism worthy of warrior's dance and elegance that recollect Ranryo-o, who was known for his matchless handsomeness.
  323. The number of 'registered volunteers' that do the work of lightening the candles and cleanup for the days during the festival is about from 200 to 300 a day.
  324. The number of 64,827 was remembered through its resemblance in Japanese pronunciation to the words "musha-funa" (a crucian carp like a warrior) or "mushi ya funa" (an insect and a crucian carp).
  325. The number of Catholics is biggest.
  326. The number of Christian daimyo continued to increase, even in landlocked regions and other areas unconnected the trade with Spain and Portugal.
  327. The number of Ci-hai
  328. The number of Daijo posts was limited to four.
  329. The number of Deshidama is the same as that of Sanman jodo.
  330. The number of Gundan of Mutsu Province was increased to seven troops with 7,000 soldiers by adding Iwaki-dan, and soldiers were allotted to seven Gundan by increasing 1,000 soldiers in 843.
  331. The number of Hachiman shrines that enshrine the Emperor Ojin is the second largest after the Inari-jinja Shrines, and they have been worshipped broadly.
  332. The number of Hatamoto families who appointed Karo was roughly 250 (less than 2%), and the earnings of these Karo officers was from 80 to 100 koku.
  333. The number of Hokoshu of the Mikawa Province, located at an important location for the Ashikaga clan, was more than 40, the largest of all of the provinces.
  334. The number of ICOCA cards issued exceeded one million in just over five months since the service began in November 2003.
  335. The number of Japanese cedar pollinosis sufferers rises sharply between the months of February and April when Japanese cedar pollen is dispersed in Japan.
  336. The number of Kabuki Buyo (Kabuki Dance) and classical Japanese dance accompanied by the song above.
  337. The number of Manyo-gana used in the Kojiki, Nihonshoki, and Manyoshu reaches 973 when they are classified in accordance with the origins of the characters.
  338. The number of Noh actors at the Hosho school
  339. The number of Noh actors who belong to the association
  340. The number of Nohgakushi (Noh actors) of the school registered in The Nohgaku Performers' Association is more than 560.
  341. The number of Nyogo ladies was not decided and when there were several Nyogo ladies, they were called after the name of their quarter in the place, i.e. 'Jokyoden Nyogo' (a Nyogo living in Jokyoden).
  342. The number of Okina is increased to three (in Yumiya no Tachiai and Fune no Tachiai).
  343. The number of Omodama varies widely from 54 beads which is half of 108, 36 beads which is one third of 108, 27 beads which is a quarter of 108 to 18 beads which is one sixth of 108.
  344. The number of Roju was four to five, and one of them was in charge of daily affairs in monthly rotation.
  345. The number of Ryosei provinces was usually 68, but in many cases, it was said to be 66.
  346. The number of Seishi increased in the Edo period, and this was probably due to the influence of Chinese thought.
  347. The number of Sento joining the Public Bathhouses Union (All Japan Public Bathhouses Association) was 5,267 as of the end of March 2005.
  348. The number of Sojaban was 20 to 30 customarily, though no specification existed in the bakufu.
  349. The number of Tenshu conserved that way was only 21, including Shuri-jo Castle main hall in Okinawa.
  350. The number of Tomokuyu might have been increased later, and "Kankyugi" (a book of traditional ceremonies and systems) says that the Empress and the Prince got 40 countries each and called them Tomokuyu.
  351. The number of annual visitor was approximately 1 million in its peak days in 1978, but the number kept declining since then.
  352. The number of applicant for Maiko is increasing, partly because of the recent boom.
  353. The number of applicants for apprentice geisha, however, has risen thanks to the Internet.
  354. The number of apprentice geisha, who are the poster children of the hanamachi, decreased to less than twenty at one point, but recently. the number has been gradually increasing and there are said to be a little less than thirty apprentice geisha today.
  355. The number of arrested persons was 629.
  356. The number of articles on a bulletin also differed from 2 to 6.
  357. The number of articles was 3 times of 17, derived from Seventeen-Article Constitution.
  358. The number of automobiles owned in Japan reached 10 million by 1971.
  359. The number of believers is small, but tends to modestly increase.
  360. The number of believers is very small.
  361. The number of books and classification of the Nihonjin-ron discourses
  362. The number of books being cited was 1690 according to the catalog of books at the front of the book, although there are some items counted more than once.
  363. The number of books published in this period was 8 titles, a total of 80 books.
  364. The number of branch temples is 9,804.
  365. The number of breweries that prefer this Ipponjime has recently increased.
  366. The number of buns can be one, five, six or eight, depending on the statue, and a statue that has one bun is regarded as a principle image in ascetic training for the increase of benefit; the one with five is for adoration, the one with six is for Chobuku (conquest, 調伏) and the one with eight is for safety.
  367. The number of buses controlled by Tanabe Management Office dramatically increased, while buses managed by Otokoyama Management Office sharply decreased after the diagram revision for the merger.
  368. The number of cards issued is approximately 3,680,000 (3 million 680 thousand) as of the end of April 2008.
  369. The number of cars below were used in March 2008.
  370. The number of cattle handled: 7,648
  371. The number of chapters
  372. The number of chigyo-koku increased rapidly during the latter half of the Heian period.
  373. The number of climbers in a day
  374. The number of climbing Mt. Kongo
  375. The number of collected poems came to 1979, which was the most in the Hachidaishu, and all the poems were Tanka.
  376. The number of colors of the streamer is derived from gogyo-setsu (the theory of five elements).
  377. The number of copies required to be deposited is between two and 30 copies for publications of government and municipal agencies, while one copy is required for private publications.
  378. The number of cormorant used for fishing is different from the scale and fishing method of Ukai fishing in each area.
  379. The number of correct speakers of Kyo language is now decreasing.
  380. The number of councilors fluctuated between 250 and 400 from the first ordinary Diet session in 1890 and the ninety-second ordinary Diet session in 1946.
  381. The number of daily passengers in fiscal year 2006 was about 1,507 people.
  382. The number of daily passengers using the station was about 22 in fiscal year 2006.
  383. The number of daily passengers using the station was about 55 in fiscal year 2006.
  384. The number of daily passengers was about 129 in fiscal year 2006.
  385. The number of daily passengers was about 2,701 in fiscal 2006.
  386. The number of daily passengers was about 60 in fiscal year 2006.
  387. The number of daily passengers was about 93 in fiscal year 2006.
  388. The number of days Roju attended decreased to once a month in 1720.
  389. The number of demonstrators was 2,000.
  390. The number of doors was more than 60 in total.
  391. The number of dotaku excavated in the main prefectures are shown as below (According to the research by the Agency for Cultural Affairs as of the end of March, 2001).
  392. The number of dumplings is different by regions and one theory has it as six, coming from Roku Jizo (six Jizo) and Rokudo (six posthumous worlds) and another as 13 coming from Jusanbutsu (Thirteen Buddha), etc.
  393. The number of eji (guards) for each province was established.
  394. The number of engei programs, by contrast, decreased and popular rakugo storytellers often appeared in variety shows.
  395. The number of equal prongs to be made varies from 12 to 24 according to the bamboo diameter and the intended number of bristles.
  396. The number of factories and warehouses along the National Route 171 has increased since the beginning of the high-growth period.
  397. The number of festivals is decreasing year by year due to difficulty in finding the locations and so on, but still the festivals have been held in each shrine in each region.
  398. The number of finger holes is often either six or seven.
  399. The number of fire beds was increased by 10 in 1960.
  400. The number of fushin dayu was commonly two.
  401. The number of gas lights is 110, and all are made in England.
  402. The number of government positions for jugonshi was fixed at two, and their rank was equivalent to Shohachiinojo (Senior Eighth Rank, Upper Grade).
  403. The number of groups fluctuated with time.
  404. The number of her followers gradually increased, and in 1864, she built a place for service.
  405. The number of her poems collected in "Goshui (Collection of Poetry)," which was compiled during the era of Emperor Shirakawa, was the second highest after Izumi Shikibu.
  406. The number of his legs is considered to be two, because the giant 'steps over' something in one stride in the legend.
  407. The number of his poems that appeared in 'Shinsen Tsukubashu' (New Tsukuba Collection) was the third-largest among renga poets, after Shinkei and Sozei.
  408. The number of households and members for each province and district are minutely calculated according to whether duties are borne or not, and comparisons are shown with data of the previous year as well as the amount of choyo for that year.
  409. The number of immigrants drastically increased and development of Hokkaido proceeded, but the plan of the detached palace was aborted due to backlash from Sapporo and Otaru and the outbreak of the Sino-Japanese War.
  410. The number of immigrants was about 180.
  411. The number of inserted pictures is usually one or two, but there are new types that accommodate three or four pictures.
  412. The number of issues
  413. The number of items that have been designated national treasures
  414. The number of its active members as of October 25, 2007, is 162.
  415. The number of its member was 200 when it was established, but it was over 2,000 in the following year.
  416. The number of jinrikisha decreased in the Tokyo metropolitan area around 1926, and peaked in the provinces around 1935, followed by a slight increase in number after the war when the vehicles and fuel were scarce; however, no jinrikisha are used for travel and transport nowadays.
  417. The number of jo is usually five, seven or nine; the more jo is used, the more valuable the kesa is deemed.
  418. The number of kana characters decreased.
  419. The number of kanjo bugyo was four, and the amount of rice yields allocated to the officer was 3000 koku (approx. 180 liters/koku).
  420. The number of kurokuwa was fixed to 200 in the Tenna era, but increased to 430 in the Kyoho era, then to 470 at the end of Edo period.
  421. The number of layers settled as five in the Muromachi period, and juni-hitoe started to be called itsutsuginu (five-layer garment.)
  422. The number of letters is about 75, and quiet a few inlays were peeled off.
  423. The number of letters, 115, is large not only in comparison with the examples in Japan but also with the ones in Korea and China.
  424. The number of members is approximately 47,000.
  425. The number of men wearing Wafuku everyday is less than that of women such that few men wear Wafuku except for people involved in religion who usually wear Buddhist priest's work clothes called 'Samue' and artisans who usually wear light cotton clothing consisting of shorts and a jacket called 'Jinbei.'
  426. The number of mounted warriors assigned to each busho in "Koyo Gunkan" suggests that it was not enough to make a main force (though some have argued that the Koyo Gunkan is not so reliable).
  427. The number of national chains, including convenience stores, McDonald's, Yoshinoya, Curry House CoCo Ichibanya and TSUTAYA, has been increasing along National Highway 9.
  428. The number of officers in the post was ordinarily four (but varied between three and five).
  429. The number of officers in this post was basically two.
  430. The number of officers in this post was five.
  431. The number of operators and water routes for local routes in the southern part of the lake were also gradually increased.
  432. The number of pages was almost 180.
  433. The number of passengers boarding at this station came to approximately 1,101 per day in fiscal year 2006.
  434. The number of passengers boarding at this station came to approximately 1,732 per day in fiscal year 2006.
  435. The number of passengers boarding at this station came to approximately 1,762 per day in fiscal year 2006.
  436. The number of passengers boarding at this station came to approximately 2,164 per day in fiscal year 2006.
  437. The number of passengers boarding at this station came to approximately 2,685 per day in fiscal year 2006.
  438. The number of passengers boarding at this station came to approximately 2,734 per day in fiscal year 2006.
  439. The number of passengers boarding at this station came to approximately 2,995 per day in fiscal year 2006.
  440. The number of passengers boarding at this station came to approximately 3,266 per day in fiscal year 2006.
  441. The number of passengers boarding at this station came to approximately 326 per day in fiscal year 2006.
  442. The number of passengers boarding at this station came to approximately 370 per day in fiscal year 2006.
  443. The number of passengers boarding at this station came to approximately 460 per day in fiscal year 2006.
  444. The number of passengers boarding at this station came to approximately 496 per day in fiscal year 2006.
  445. The number of passengers boarding at this station came to approximately 5,233 per day in fiscal year 2006.
  446. The number of passengers boarding at this station came to approximately 545 per day in fiscal year 2006.
  447. The number of passengers boarding at this station came to approximately 562 per day in fiscal year 2006.
  448. The number of passengers boarding at this station came to approximately 7,173 per day in fiscal year 2006.
  449. The number of passengers continues to rise because the land around the station is becoming a satellite town for commuters to central Kyoto.
  450. The number of passengers further increased thanks to the synergistic effects of the above, which led to the increase of running frequency and the number of cars of the train.
  451. The number of passengers of Yawatashi Station is only one-fifth of those of Kuzuha Station.
  452. The number of passengers per day in fiscal year 2003 was about 39,567 (according to the Kyoto Prefecture Statistics Report).
  453. The number of passengers per day in fiscal year 2003 was approximately 1,682 (according to the Kyoto Prefecture Statistics Report).
  454. The number of passengers per day in fiscal year 2003 was approximately 18,342 (according to the Kyoto Prefecture Statistics Report).
  455. The number of passengers per day in fiscal year 2003 was approximately 2,701 (according to the Kyoto Prefecture Statistics Report).
  456. The number of passengers per day in fiscal year 2003 was approximately 3,395 (according to the Kyoto Prefecture Statistics Report).
  457. The number of passengers per day in fiscal year 2003 was approximately 4,312 (according to the Kyoto Prefecture Statistics Report).
  458. The number of passengers per day in fiscal year 2005 was approximately 21,246 at Saiin Station, operated by the Hankyu Railway; and about 1,208 at Sai Station, operated by the Keifuku Electric Railroad Co., Ltd. (as estimated from the Kyoto Prefecture Statistics Report).
  459. The number of passengers per day was about 10,129 in fiscal year 2003 (according to the Kyoto Prefecture Statistics Report).
  460. The number of passengers per day was about 18,992 in fiscal year 2003 (according to the Kyoto Prefecture Statistics Report).
  461. The number of passengers per day was about 3,255 in fiscal year 2003 (according to the Kyoto Prefecture Statistics Report).
  462. The number of passengers per day was about 30,211 in fiscal year 2006.
  463. The number of passengers per day was about 31,616 in fiscal year 2003 (according to the Kyoto Prefecture Statistics Report).
  464. The number of passengers per day was about 375 people in fiscal year 2006.
  465. The number of passengers per day was about 6,520 in fiscal year 2003 (according to the Kyoto Prefecture Statistics Report).
  466. The number of passengers per day was about 6,929 in fiscal year 2006.
  467. The number of passengers per day was about 8,611 in fiscal year 2005 (according to the Kyoto Prefecture Statistics Report).
  468. The number of passengers per day was approximately 18,726 in fiscal year 2005 (the number was 37,704 including passengers getting on and off).
  469. The number of passengers using these lines (operated by Keifuku Electric Railroad) decreased because more bus routes would go through to the city center and the abandonment of Kyoto City Trams caused the lines to lose connections with other railway tracks.
  470. The number of passengers was approximately 29,785 in fiscal year 2005, about 29,237 in fiscal year 2004 and about 29,203 in fiscal year 2003.
  471. The number of passengers who used this station was approximately 425 a day in fiscal year 2006 (according to the Kyoto Prefecture Statistics Report).
  472. The number of patients attending hospital is also greater than would be expected from the airborne pollen level.
  473. The number of patients reached over 10,000, and he had close to 1,000 disciples.
  474. The number of people in the magistrate's office was about 30; they were unable to resist Tenchu-gumi whose members were in high spirits; accordingly the magistrate's office was defeated and Gennai SUZUKI was decapitated.
  475. The number of people qualified to receive the bond, who were paid previously under the roku system, rose to 340,000.
  476. The number of people who faced punishment by a prosecutor were 8,185 in rice riots and more than 10 percent of them were from the discriminated communities called buraku.
  477. The number of people who had been arrested were over 25,000 and 8,253 people of them faced punishment by the prosecutor.
  478. The number of people who try to jump down from the Butai has reportedly decreased since 1872 because the government issued a prohibition on jumping down and took countermeasures such as establishing a fence.
  479. The number of people who wish to go on Haji has exceeded the number possible and currently a special visa from the Saudi Arabian government who manages the Mecca is required to participate in Haji.
  480. The number of performers are 2,000 with the total length being 2 km, and the procession lasts about 3 hours.
  481. The number of performers varies; sometimes one singer and one dancer, but often one singer and two or more dancers.
  482. The number of personnel was about 10 to 20 and in many cases were sent or jointly appointed from other governmental offices.
  483. The number of persons getting on board at this station was approximately 260 a day in fiscal year 2006.
  484. The number of pigs handled: 15,425
  485. The number of pillars was 204 in total.
  486. The number of players is very small but we sometimes have an opportunity to enjoy the performances of 'Susuki,' 'Chikubushima mode,' and 'Nasu no Yoichi.'
  487. The number of poems is 1554.
  488. The number of poems is about 2000.
  489. The number of potato sets necessary per 10a is approximately from 800 to 900.
  490. The number of priests who gathered at a Kinomidokyo ranged from 60 to 100, and this was on a larger scale than other hoe, such as the Gosaie (ritual for the Sutra of Golden Light performed at the Imperial Palace) and the Saishoko (the annual five days of lectures on the Konkomyo-saisho sutra).
  491. The number of ranks was also reduced from forty-eight to thirty.
  492. The number of rapid express trains was increased in order to start their daytime operations.
  493. The number of rapid trains greatly increased.
  494. The number of rapid trains that start from or terminate at Osaka Station varies from section to section and from time zone to time zone, but it increases during the rush hour.
  495. The number of registered geigi is 12.
  496. The number of regular Shinto priests
  497. The number of regular personnel was originally three.
  498. The number of reports to the throne by the conservatives was decreased and the number of reports which looked for acceptation of international law was increased.
  499. The number of reverent ujiko (shrine parishioners) and their distributed condition
  500. The number of rice terraces, including 530 rice fields cultivated by local farmers (4.6 hectares), total to 1,340 (7 hectares).
  501. The number of round-trip services per day has been increased to seven on Saturdays, Sundays and holidays.
  502. The number of ryotei in the whole nation is around 60 in Tokyo, and also less than one hundred in Kyoto.
  503. The number of seasonings and spices are less than for Western or Chinese dishes.
  504. The number of seats vary according to the performance.
  505. The number of seats: 502
  506. The number of services of 'Tango' decreased to seven outbound trains and six inbound trains.
  507. The number of shoen (private estates) had increased considerably from around the end of the 12th century to the early 13th century, and a medieval control system called shoen koryo sei (a system of public lands and private estates) was established.
  508. The number of signatory and ratification countries.
  509. The number of sites that are restored based on the results of excavation are increasing.
  510. The number of solders reached 4,165 as of July 23.
  511. The number of soldiers in Yoshitomo's army was much smaller than that of the imperial army including the Taira family's army, and the Yoshitomo's army was badly defeated.
  512. The number of soldiers who fought in Koan no Eki is said to have been about 140,000 held by Yuan and Goryeo (40,000 of the Eastern Route Army and 100,000 of the Southern Yangtze Army) and about 40,000 held by the Kamakura shogunate.
  513. The number of special rapid trains operated during the day is greater than that during the evening rush, which is uncommon; currently, the special rapid train is operated five times an hour during the day and four times an hour during the evening rush.
  514. The number of spices used is less than in foreign dishes.
  515. The number of square front, square back tomb mounds over 70 meter-long are listed by former provinces
  516. The number of starting gates is 14.
  517. The number of starting gates is 18 (16 in the case of the outer 2,000 meters course, both figures represent those of A course).
  518. The number of stations : 24 stations (including both of the terminal stations).
  519. The number of stations: twenty-four stations (including both the terminal stations, except for freight feeder lines)
  520. The number of stories might not match these.
  521. The number of strings differ depending on the period and country and it has typically two to four strings and, in the case of four strings, two courses of paired strings are strung.
  522. The number of strings was originally three as that in Sanshin.
  523. The number of strokes ranged from 60 strokes to 100 strokes in 5 steps, depending on the seriousness of the crime.
  524. The number of students per school varied from 10 to 100.
  525. The number of such guides who receive financial compensation is gradually increasing.
  526. The number of such officers was believed to be 28 (or 25, according to some sources) in the Genna era and was gradually increased to around 50 in the Bunka era, shooting up to 112 in the last years of the Edo Period.
  527. The number of surviving soldiers was 60 to 70 at that point.
  528. The number of survivors was 30 at that point and they were divided into two groups; the one was led by Captain Kuraishi and Major Yamaguchi and the other by Captain Kannari.
  529. The number of sushi restaurants serving sushi for Americans largely increased when Japanese food attracted attention as healthy food and Japan economically advanced up until bubble economy.
  530. The number of taps changes depending on the season because of the difference of clothes.
  531. The number of taxi companies that offer free Geisha charge has been increasing these days, but at the same time, some major taxi companies in Tokyo have newly set up the charge together with the charge revision in 2007.
  532. The number of teachers was two, and that of students was eight.
  533. The number of teaching successors to Ingen was twenty-three including three Japanese priests.
  534. The number of the Cabinet members from Rikken seiyukai (a political party organized by Hirobumi ITO) increased by one compared to his previous cabinet, and in addition several pro-Seiyukai bureaucrats got into the Cabinet.
  535. The number of the Kumano-fude craftspeople is currently said to be 1,500-plus, including 19 traditional craftsmen certified by the Minister of Economy, Trade and Industry as of April, 2008.
  536. The number of the Wakatoshiyori members was roughly four, and the post became a step for Roju or Sobayonin (lord chamberlain).
  537. The number of the actors who belong to Kanze-ryu, according to The Noh Association's list in 2005, is as follows.
  538. The number of the drawn men and women is four per group, totaling 16.
  539. The number of the festival venues was as large as twenty in 2007.
  540. The number of the operating buses are limited, and currently there are no operations during the daytime.
  541. The number of the people in the troop had been decreased to one third.
  542. The number of the poems selected for Chokusenshu was 72 in total.
  543. The number of the remains dating back to the period of Saisekijin Culture (from 14300 to 12000 years ago) easily exceeds 500.
  544. The number of the special bathhouses (brothels) is in decline and the red-light area is going down.
  545. The number of the staff in the procession, such as chadogashira (a head of tea ceremony for the Tokugawa Shogunate family) or chadoshu (tea server) and security officials to guard the tea jar, had swollen up to more than 1000 people until Yoshimune TOKUGAWA issued new laws regulating expenditures.
  546. The number of the temples founded by the Kanto followers are now 43, and they survive to this day being called "Temples founded by twenty-four followers of Shinran".
  547. The number of the towns broadly designated 'Kamitoba Tonomori' has remained unchanged from 12.
  548. The number of the trains destructed during this incident amounted to 54, and more than 100 people were arrested.
  549. The number of the visitors has been increasing every year since the first festival in 1999.
  550. The number of the visually-impaired estimated from the total population in Japan at that period was about 50,000.
  551. The number of their mobilized military members far surpassed the army of governors.
  552. The number of these confiscated lands was up to 3000, centering on the Kinai and Saigoku (western part of Japan (esp. Kyushu, but ranging as far east as Kinki)) regions, and the gokenins were appointed to the jitos of the confiscated lands as onsho (reward grants) (Shinpo-Jito, new estate steward for territories confiscated from the imperial court).
  553. The number of these positions was one each with the court rank being Jushichiinojo (Junior Seventh Rank, Upper Grade) for both but Onmyo no shojo's role was to assist Onmyo no daijo.
  554. The number of these sites, however, has been on the decline due to the continued closure of local meteorological stations.
  555. The number of this station is K12.
  556. The number of times he won the tournament was 7.
  557. The number of toji has been decreasing year by year, and each toji group has begun to suffer from a shortage of successors.
  558. The number of toji in this school decreased and the toji association disbanded at one time, but they have been coming back to the industry in recent years.
  559. The number of toji in this school has been decreasing and they are now in danger of closing down.
  560. The number of toji in this school has been decreasing.
  561. The number of toji in this school has decreased and there are only a several toji at present.
  562. The number of toji in this school has decreased and there are only several toji at present.
  563. The number of toji in this school is more than ten at present.
  564. The number of toji in this school is ten-odd at present.
  565. The number of towns above is 182 in total.
  566. The number of towns prefixed by 'Murasakino' which have undergone the following changes is now 47.
  567. The number of towns prefixed by 'Omiya' which have undergone the following changes is now 37.
  568. The number of towns prefixed by 'Shichiku' which have undergone the following changes is now 39.
  569. The number of towns remains unchanged as of 2009.
  570. The number of towns which belonged to the former Fushimi kumi No. 1 was 35 in 1879, which has become four today through the following changes.
  571. The number of towns which belonged to the former Fushimi kumi No. 2 was 51 in 1879, which has become 46 today through the following changes.
  572. The number of towns which belonged to the former Fushimi kumi No. 3 was 30 in 1879, which has become 29 today through the following changes.
  573. The number of towns which belonged to the former Fushimi kumi No. 4 was 40 in 1879, which has become 33 today through the following changes.
  574. The number of towns which belonged to the former Fushimi kumi No. 5 was 35 in 1879, which has become 32 today through the following changes.
  575. The number of towns which belonged to the former Fushimi kumi No. 6 was 28 in 1879, which has become 24 today through the following changes.
  576. The number of tracks was increased to four, which enabled the train to take refuge (wait for another train).
  577. The number of traffic accidents involving taxis is much more than that of general automobiles.
  578. The number of traffic accidents per taxi is over eight times of those of all automobiles.
  579. The number of trains gradually increased after JR's ownership of the Kosei Line, and a through train to Fukui via Tsuruga Station and a train running toward the south from Omi-Shiotsu Station to Nagahama Station and Maibara Station on the Hokuriku Line were established after the electrification.
  580. The number of trains was gradually increased to run twice an hour during the day between Kusatsu Station and Kibugawa Station, after the line was transferred to the JR.
  581. The number of trials for each dead person is usually decided to be seven.
  582. The number of two-story nagaya (a stair was provided within each dwelling unit) gradually increased, and a lavatory was installed within each dwelling unit.
  583. The number of users of the stations above Shin-Sanda, even in the Urban Network, is much lower than users of those major stations: the total amount of users of the seven stations remains at approximately 10,000.
  584. The number of varieties that have also acquired high appreciation from international markets, such as Gohyakumangoku Miyama nishiki and Hattan nishiki, has increased.
  585. The number of vending machines installed across Japan exceeds the 8 million.
  586. The number of visas distributed to each country takes the Muslim population in account.
  587. The number of visitors is divided into local visitors and nonlocal visitors, or overnight visitors and day-trippers.
  588. The number of visitors reached 227,000, which was 50% more than originally expected, and 30,000 of them were from foreign countries.
  589. The number of volumes is 18 (the body text 17 volumes, the bibliography 1 volume).
  590. The number of volunteers tends to increase year by year.
  591. The number of working geigi is a little over 10.
  592. The number of yama and hoko floats is 32 at present (9 hoko floats, 14 yama floats of Saki no Matsuri, and 9 yama floats of Ato no Matsuri) but this varies depending on the period.
  593. The number of yose has decreased due to financial difficulties and inheritance problems.
  594. The number of zeniya gradually increased, and they grew so strong as to form a union in the Genroku era.
  595. The number of 牢人 who could not get a post in a daimyo family increased drastically, and 100,000 牢人 flocked to the side of Toyotomi when the Siege of Osaka arose.
  596. The number on each school refers to the school district number (there were changes depending on the time period) from first one to fifth, and numbers sixth through eighth were given chronologically according to their establishment.
  597. The number one reason for rejecting the work was 'economic reasons' and the second most common reason was 'Daishogun.'
  598. The number plate for the goryosha is round and the diameter is around 10 centimeters, the base color is silver and a Chinese character "皇" and numbers are drawn in gold.
  599. The number was equal to the total military forces of the daimyo with about a fief of 20,000 koku.
  600. The number was registered with the Guinness World Records organization in 2005.
  601. The number was set to be four (there were two divisions in the Imperial Academy, so two from each division were selected).
  602. The number which gogyo stands for
  603. The number which kanshi (the Oriental zodiac) stands for
  604. The numbers 2 and 7 aren't for ordinary use but are instead reserved for experimental cars and special cars.
  605. The numbers are not changed by theories in the study of history after the war, and Emperor Kobun is the 39th emperor in the genealogy and chart.
  606. The numbers below represent the distance from the Togetsu-kyo Bridge.
  607. The numbers in brackets are altitude measurements based on that of Nio-mon (unit: m).
  608. The numbers in brackets are altitudes measurements based on that of Nio-mon (unit: m).
  609. The numbers in parentheses are for the station codes.
  610. The numbers in the list below are in the order of the fudasho (temples where amulets are collected) number.
  611. The numbers of designated cases are as follows:
  612. The numbers of kilometers are estimates.
  613. The numbers of letters are 34 on the front side, and 27 on the back side, so 61 letters in total.
  614. The numbers of minted Manen Oban that are known based on the hallmarks on the back side are as follows.
  615. The numbers of these trains comprise the ordinal number ("go-su") and the letter "D."
  616. The numbers of trains operated per hour during the daytime by section are as follows:
  617. The numbers shown in angle parentheses are pending assignment.
  618. The numbers shown in parentheses are for the interchanges of other expressways.
  619. The numbers shown in parentheses are the numbers during the Golden Week Holidays, the Bon Festival period, and the foliage season.
  620. The numerous branch families included the Ogimachi-Sanjo Family and Sanjonishi Family of Daijinke, as well as the Shigenoi Family and Anegakoji Family of the Urin Family.
  621. The nun thought to have deified the Buddha in the same manner as a shrine maiden deified Japanese gods of heaven and earth.
  622. The nutritional value of proteins in a hen's egg is supposed to be ideal, whose amino acid score (determined by composition of essential amino acid among amino acids composing the protein, as a standard to measure the value of the protein as a nutrition) is 100, the maximum value.
  623. The nutritive components in seaweed are dietary fiber, algin acid and fucoidan, and it's said that they serve to lower blood-cholesterol levels and prevent cardiac infarction and arterial sclerosis.
  624. The nuts from the trees such as Mizu-nara (Quercus mongolica var. crispula), Ko-nara (Quercus serrata), walnut, chestnut, and buckeye were actively harvested.
  625. The o of tachi is made of braid or leather, usually 3 meters or more in length, which makes it long enough to be wound twice over an armored waist.
  626. The obi (kimono sash) is tied in front to form a pentagonal shape, and the shape is said to represent the kanji character '心' (heart).
  627. The obijime is an accessory used only when women wear Japanese traditional clothing.
  628. The obijime is one of the essential items when one wears kimono; it's a string used to hold a kimono sash in place.
  629. The obijime is worn in the way of drawing a single line over the kimono sash, but the position of the string when viewed from the front differs according to the age and manner of the person wearing the kimono.
  630. The obijime was first used during 1804-1817, in the Edo period.
  631. The obijime, as one of the kimono cultures that have been accumulated over a long period of time in Japan - a land of four seasons - can be largely categorized into the obijime cords that are woven in the specification for summer season and the obijime cords that have the specification for the three seasons of spring, autumn and winter.
  632. The obituary section in the article of May of the third year of 'Chronicles of Emperor Tenchi' of "Nihonshoki" was the only contemporary historical material relating to SOGA no Murajiko.
  633. The object excavated by Masatomo KAN was a single-edged iron sword that was curved to the opposite side to the ordinary Japanese swords.
  634. The object lands under the above system were granted Zoyakumen and became 'Zoyakumenden' (land exempted from zatsueki) (also called Fuden or Fumyo), obliged to provide zatsueki to temples/shrines instead of the nation.
  635. The object of the Outline was to simplify clothing and to avoid useless consumption and to save textile goods.
  636. The object of the use of kimono brassier and padding the body with cloth like towel is to prevent kimono from having a loose and untidy appearance.
  637. The object of veneration is Shaka Nyorai, the kaiki (patron of a temple in its founding) was Emperor Hanazono and the kaisan (first chief priest) was Kanzan Egen (Muso-daishi).
  638. The object of worship enshrined here is Hakuunho peak (694m) at the back of the main building of the Shinto shrine.
  639. The object of worship enshrined here is a stone slate on which Toyokuni letters and Abirumoji letters were engraved, and the back and front of it has letters 'Asohino Okami' and '日文' (literally, the sun letters).
  640. The object of worship for Goma-shogyo is the Fudo-myoo (Acala, one of the five Wisdom Kings).
  641. The object of worship housed in the Kobe Gongen (Ohira-jinja Shrine) in Achi-mura, Nagano Prefecture was the skull--some people have said that it was the Nobutoyo's skull.
  642. The object of worship in Shrine Shinto today is yashiro, and it is not called kannabi.
  643. The object of worship is the famous National treasure Nasu no kuninomiyatsuko no hi.
  644. The object of worship temporarily moved to Shiba-toshogu Shrine.
  645. The object that is to be burned is called 'Sai no kami.'
  646. The object was to establish four hereditary titles of higher rank and they were Mahito, Ason, Sukune, and Imiki.
  647. The objective is believed to be the minting of silver ingots and chogin silver that had been stored in Sunpu Castle.
  648. The objective of Shinsosai, therefore, is to transform the deceased to a tutelary spirit of his/her household.
  649. The objective of the equal-field system was to supply a field uniformly to the common people, in order to make them pay taxes and to make them work for military purposes.
  650. The objective of this scheme was to compensate the red finance of the JR companies in other regions with profit from Shinkansen operations.
  651. The objectives of Yushi were as the follows:
  652. The obligation of complying with the treaty
  653. The observances between January and June were listed on the one side of the screen (East side) and those between July and December, on the other side (West side), and the observances of the month were listed after December's.
  654. The observation of living objects which are familiar to us is often included in the curriculum of the lower classes of primary schools through junior high schools.
  655. The observer Inshuku HATTORI helped Sansetsu to get up and he took the move, but he could not continue the match anymore and had to leave the game unfinished for the day.
  656. The obsolete stone tools were replaced with the new stone tools in rapid succession.
  657. The obtainment of this decree made the Yoritomo government facilitate the trend of a cooperative relationship with the Imperial Court.
  658. The obunko (their library, a storehouse for books)
  659. The obverse and reverse sides of the coin are often confused; the side on which the Hoo-do Hall of Byodoin Temple appears is the obverse side.
  660. The occasion that Empress Koken had been partial to Dokyo and had stripped Emperor Junnin of the reins of government heightened Nakamaro's sense of crisis.
  661. The occupant of the tomb: Unknown
  662. The occupation of Beijing by the allied forces continued for one year, but Empress Dowager Cixi detested this and did not try to return.
  663. The occupation of Manchuria by the Russian army and their unethical military movements greatly worried each nation and was enough to make Japan feel threatened over its interest in Korea.
  664. The occupation that supported Hinin's living was Kanjin (soliciting contributions for pious purposes).
  665. The occurrence of Hinin in early modern age was in the process of establishment of towns and villages as well as a relationship neither too close nor too far of these in the Edo Period.
  666. The occurrence of events such as the May 15 Incident (1932) and the February 26 Incident (1936) indicated that the shadow of war was creeping over the Japanese society of those days.
  667. The occurrence of incident was revealed by the betrayal of Yukitsuna TADA, and this made Kiyomori plan to remove vassals of the Cloistered Emperor in the cloister government.
  668. The occurrence of kosa
  669. The occurrence of the earthquake early in the morning, at 5:46 before the train operation of the day started, saved serious accidents due to train operation from occurring.
  670. The ochima and hirobisashi had the purpose of demonstrating birth class difference to lower class people who were not welcomed.
  671. The ocho and mecho, which are attached to the mouth of a sake bottle, are stylized bottle wrappings.
  672. The octagonal tumuli are considered to have been made based on the idea that the octagon suits a king who shows his ruling power in eight (all) directions of the world, which came from Chinese political philosophy in general.
  673. The octagonal tumuli are included in the dead end types of tumulus in its history according to Koichi MORI.
  674. The odd numbered Ritsu is the Yan tune, and individually called the Ritsu, and are collectively called the Rikuritsu.
  675. The odds were against them, and Itsuse no mikoto got wounded by a stray arrow.
  676. The offender's uncles and brothers' sons were banished 3,000-ri.
  677. The offense and defense in Omi Province were a series of battles between Omi-Genji (the Minamoto clan) and Onjo-ji Temple's armed priests versus Heike (the Taira family) during the Jisho-Juei War.
  678. The offense and defense in the Omi Province came near the end in December; the revel activity gained momentum in Nara and Genji in the Owari and Mino Provinces kept up the rebellion until next year.
  679. The offensive and defensive battle continued for 5 years, and then the forces of the Yamana clan was expelled to build the territory-ruling order in 1488.
  680. The offensive force were at a loss on how to continue, and fired cannons at the castle on October 19.
  681. The offensive movement of the Qing dynasty army strengthened once again between August 11 to 14, but reinforcements finally arrived during the afternoon of August 14 to end the besiegement that lasted slightly less than 2 months.
  682. The offering is based on the principle of not being caught up in the concept of good and bad omens, which is based on annotations for the calendar such as taian and a play on the words for days.
  683. The offering was made in 1203 (please refer to 'Todai-ji Temple Rushana statue').
  684. The offerings for higan in Japan include rice and sweet bean paste cake called 'botamochi' or 'ohagi' which is a ball of lightly crushed steamed rice, thickly coated with sweet bean paste less than 10 centimeters in diameter.
  685. The office Emperor gave to SANJO was 'double duties' not 'provisional double duties', and after that, Emperor did not get in contact with him.
  686. The office accommodates the following:
  687. The office building of the Imperial Household Agency was built in 1935.
  688. The office for station and transportation related affairs was located west of the station, at the place where the current Kitayama-dori Street runs, and there were another offices and a warehouse at the place between the station road and Rikyu-michi (the place where Keifuku Mansion is currently located).
  689. The office for taisui was in the state of Ito, and served a similar function as shishi (provincial governor) in Wei.
  690. The office for the bugyo was located next to a metsuke (inspector of foot soldiers) office at the far end of a building between a storage room and a castle's middle gate.
  691. The office governed by so-kengyo was called 'Todo shokuyashiki.'
  692. The office had since become hereditary to the Osaki clan.
  693. The office is described in the chapter of the year 609 of "Nihonshoki" by using the name Tsukushi no Omikotomochi no Tsukasa.
  694. The office is located on the 6th floor of the Campus Plaza Kyoto.
  695. The office matters in Tokubetsu Fukyo-ku are dealt within Naikotobu (Department of Operation of the Temple) of Taiseki-ji Temple.
  696. The office occupies the second floor.
  697. The office of Faculty of Culture and Information Science and the Graduate School of Culture and Information Science, classrooms
  698. The office of junkenshi was created for the Edo shogunate to directly inspect the hatamotos whether they had established the political and military foundations in their respective fiefs for providing military service to the shogunate and was regarded as a pair with the Sankinkotai system.
  699. The office of mining pollution pointed out that the stillbirth rate of the then Funatsugawa area of Ueno Village, Aso County (present Funatsugawa-cho, Sano City), which was one of heavily polluted areas, clearly exceeded the national average.
  700. The office of the Faculty of Commerce, and classrooms
  701. The office of the Faculty of Economics, the office of the Faculty of Law, and classrooms
  702. The office of the Faculty of Letters and the Graduate School of Literature
  703. The office of the Faculty of Life and Medical Sciences
  704. The office of the Faculty of Science and Engineering and the Graduate School of Engineering, the office of the Science and Engineering Research Institute, classrooms
  705. The office of the Faculty of Theology, classrooms, and the chapel of Divinity Hall
  706. The office of the Sengoku clan in the Edo-jo Castle in its early stage is said to have been Teikan-no-ma Room as a Fudai joshu daimyo (a daimyo who owns a castle and was a hereditary vassal to the Tokugawa family).
  707. The office of the domain was Tanabe-jo Castle (Tango Province), (Maizuru City, Kyoto Prefecture).
  708. The office organization of the Administrative Bureau was remodeled.
  709. The office was closed when SHIMA was transferred and its function was taken over by the Otaru temporary office.
  710. The office was closed when the Sapporo head office was set up.
  711. The office was later relocated to the Willow Room, Komi no seki (place for those in humble positions) for tozama (outsider) on and after the rule of the fourth family head, Masatoshi SENGOKU.
  712. The office was moved to Rumoi region and renamed as 'Rumoi branch office of the Hokkaido Development Commission' on February 25, 1873.
  713. The office's Betto (head) managed the office overall, while the Nyuko (dairy farmer) of the Shinabe (technicians) under the supervision of the Nyushichojo reared cattle, and cowsmilk was then selected and presented to the Imperial Family for their meals.
  714. The office's address is: 3 Kyoto Gyoen, Kamigyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  715. The officer for Jusoin, Futozaemon HONMA.
  716. The officer in charge of the family register basically managed this family register before 1878, and the public office managed it after the rural districts and villages system was enforced.
  717. The officer in total command of the marching troop was Captain Kannari, captain of the troop, and Major Yamaguchi and several Captains came along to attend the troop.
  718. The officer was also in charge of teaching the etiquette concerned with the genpuku ceremony (the ceremony of celebrating the coming of age) for the heirs of daimyo who would attend the ceremony in front of shogun.
  719. The officer was under control of wakadoshiyori (a governmental post of the bakufu) officers, earned 200 straw bags of rice crop for his post and the amount of rice crop for seven persons as his yaku-buchi (a type of salary), and used the takibino-ma room (literally, a bonfire room).
  720. The officer who was in charge of administrative affairs of this village arbitrarily transferred villagers' pawned lands into his possession, and was sued.
  721. The officer wonders at the story, but he makes his servant throw the rest of Namasu dish into the lake.
  722. The officers and men who received this information came to distrust other human beings, and the ones that had became skeptical deserted Katsuyori and ran off continuously whenever they had a chance.
  723. The officers and vice-officers in charge of the family register were reorganized and they took over the roles of nanushi (shoya), kumigashira, and so on.
  724. The officers functioned as a deputy of seii-taishogun (literally, great general who was to subdue the barbarians), as Kyoto shoshidai (the Kyoto deputy) and Osaka jodai (the person sent for controlling the Osaka castle) did.
  725. The officers in this post also took five additional posts (called Kentai), including Dochu-bugyo (the post in charge of road-related matters), shumon aratame-yaku (the post in charge of the persecution of Christians), and teppo-aratame (the post for monitoring and checking guns owned by ordinary people).
  726. The officers in this post managed etiquette of samurai in castles.
  727. The officers in this post were appointed mostly from Tsume-shu (the persons watching and serving the shogun family), whose waiting room in the Edo castle was the fuyo (cotton rose) room.
  728. The officers in this post were associates of those in Rusui post, but they were not in the master-servant relationship.
  729. The officers in this post were in charge of all road-related affairs, including the control of Shukuba-eki (inn-concentrated towns) along the five main roads and their branched roads, the supervision of Sukego (road-related laborers gathered from villages around such a town), and the states of roads and of bridges.
  730. The officers in this post, being under control of Roju as Rusui officers, guarded O-oku over night and did chores in the O-oku area.
  731. The officers of the both destroyers were later decorated by George V, King of Britain.
  732. The officers of the irregular forces were as follows: that of the front guard was ABE no Sashima no Suminawa, that of the left-middle guard was IKEDA no Mahira, and that of the rear guard was HASETSUKABE no Yoshimaro, while the total number of solders was 27,470.
  733. The officers of the settlements department pressed for tributes to be settled by mid December each year.
  734. The officers of those troops were mainly hatamoto or younger family members of hatamoto.
  735. The officers were appointed from samurai in such high classes as Issho-mochi (literally, a one-place holder) or Issho-mochi-kaku (the Issho-mochi level).
  736. The offices of Jinja-cho are usually established in precincts or adjacent land of relatively big shrine in each prefecture.
  737. The official New Year's lottery postcards suitable for ink-jets emerged in 2002.
  738. The official authority for each position is:
  739. The official called 'Shiokara kozo' to a government office and inspected him, then Motsugai answered that he read "Taikoki" (Chronicle of Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI) and devised a good way to handle a situation.
  740. The official court rank is Jugoinoge (Junior fifth grade, lower grade), Chiba no suke (assistant governor) of Chiba Province.
  741. The official court rank is Jugoinoge (Junior fifth rank, lower grade), Chiba no suke (assistant governor of Chiba Province).
  742. The official court rank of samurai family
  743. The official court rank of the Imperial Prince Fushimi Sadanaru was general in the Imperial Japanese Army (IJA), Orders of the Chrysanthemum, received the Golden Pheasant Kunsho (Medal), and Minister of the Interior.
  744. The official court rank was Daihatsuinojo (Greater Initial Rank, Upper Grade).
  745. The official court rank was Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade, Shuzen no Kami (head of Shuzengen).
  746. The official court rank was Jushichiinoge (Junior Seventh Rank, Lower Grade).
  747. The official court rank was Sanmi (Third Rank).
  748. The official court rank was Shorokuinojo (Senior Sixth Rank, Upper Grade).
  749. The official court rank was a Hyogo no kami (Head of Hyogo), Dewa no kami (Governor of Dewa Province).
  750. The official court rank, name, and appointed time of the appointed person were recorded in bunincho (Records of Bunin [appointment]), and the information of the person who left the job due to his death or transfer to another division within the same year was corrected with a red pen.
  751. The official court ranks conferred on kuge (court noble) should be regarded separately from those conferred on buke (the samurai families).
  752. The official court ranks, called mokan (blind official ranks) in todoza, were from kengyo, the highest rank to betto, koto and zato in hierarchical order, and each rank was subdivided and there were 73 ranks.
  753. The official duties of saiho shochishi corresponded to those of 'shu shishi' (provincial governors) in the Han dynasty.
  754. The official duties of the Kuraryo are accounting duties related to the Emperor's family such as managing the Emperor's family fortune which included gold, silver and silk sent by the Ministry of Finance for running the court, the keeping of treasures, grants to courtiers, and procurement.
  755. The official duty is the manufacture of furnishing goods and ritual equipment for the Emperor's family.
  756. The official duty of Togubo was to see domestic economy of the Crown Prince.
  757. The official duty of this post was to deliver Shochoku (Imperial edict) to each ministry.
  758. The official histories of China
  759. The official investiture ceremony of the Crown Prince on November 11, 1166, was said quite exceptional, because the ceremony meant that the three-year-old emperor greeted his six-year-old heir, who was his own uncle.
  760. The official location of the Kai Province kokufu is presumed to have been within Fuefuki City.
  761. The official minting method was adopted for the reminting of recovered older silver coins at currency changes that took place in the Genroku Period and thereafter.
  762. The official name as a religious corporation is Monju-in.
  763. The official name for yamahai-jikomi is 'yamaoroshi-haishi-moto,' and the sake made from the moto is generally called 'yamahai' (yamahai-jikomi).
  764. The official name is Keihoku Furusato Bus.
  765. The official name is Kyu-Omurogosho-ato-Ninna-ji Temple.
  766. The official name is Tango-Amanohashidate-Oeyama Quasi-National Park.
  767. The official name is Yohozan Hojurin Genkoan.
  768. The official name of (the incorporated religious order) 'Honganji (Higashi Honganji)' became 'Shinshu Honbyo.'
  769. The official name of sodentobi is sodensen-kasenko (overhead power line engineer).
  770. The official name of the festival is "The XXth Doshisha Eve" where "XX" is not the number of times of the festival but the number of years since the establishment of the Doshisha.
  771. The official name of the gate originally was the Shinzaike-Gomon Gate.
  772. The official name of the hanamachi is Nishi Shinyashiki, and it is comprised of the six towns of Kamino-cho, Nakano-cho, Chudouji-cho, Tayu-cho, Shimono-cho and Ageya-cho.
  773. The official name of the hanamachi is Nishishinyashiki, and is comprised of the six towns of Kamino-cho, Nakano-cho, Chudoji-cho, Tayu-cho, Shimono-cho and Ageya-cho.
  774. The official name of the religious organization is Kyoogokoku-ji, therefore, for example, the name listed in the register of national treasures for the Goju-no-to (5-story pagoda) is Kyoogokoku-ji Goju-no-to.
  775. The official name of the temple in this district is 'Kaju-ji Temple' but the district name is 'Kanshuji.'
  776. The official name of the temple is Komazan Shoten-in Shoraku-ji.
  777. The official name of the temple was "Hongan-ji" until 1987, since which time it has been "Shinshu Honbyo Temple".
  778. The official name of this route is the "Kuzuha Route/Kuzuha Otokoyama Housing Complex Loop-Route" (this is the official name of the route after the takeover of the management by the Keihan Bus Co. Ltd.)
  779. The official name on the code is 'Sokuseki Kappumen.'
  780. The official name used in kin-za (an organization in charge of casting and appraising of gold during the Edo period) was ichibu ban, which also appeared in "Sankazue" (Picture Collection of Three Coins: History of Coinage in Japan) using different Kanji character, 一歩金.
  781. The official name:
  782. The official names are 'Rakunan High School' and 'Junior High School of Rakunan High School'
  783. The official names as a designated national treasure are as follows:
  784. The official notation used is 石川五ェ門, Goemon ISHIKAWA, (different kanji writing, same reading), and he is set up to be a descendant of 1.
  785. The official opening was originally scheduled on October 11 (September 9 in old calendar), the day of Chrysanthemum Festival, but postponed because of the storm, and eventually it officially opened on October 14.
  786. The official post name was Osoba-goyonin.
  787. The official post was determined by the court rank, and restrictions on costumes were imposed according to the court rank.
  788. The official posts were as follows.
  789. The official power of Kanpaku did not have the final authority, and the position only assisted the Emperor who had the absolute authority.
  790. The official price of one sho (unit of volume, approx. 1.8 liters) of rationed sake on March 1947, the same year, was 43 yen, but the actual price on the black market was over 500 yen.
  791. The official pronunciation of this name is unknown, but it seems to be 'Noriko' in general according to the theory of Bunei TSUNODA.
  792. The official rank in the military government during the Edo period
  793. The official rank in the military government from the Sengoku period to the Azuchi-momoyama period
  794. The official rank of Gakuto as monk is Gon no Daisojo (the second-ranking of Buddhist monk).
  795. The official rank of Naishi no kami was Jugoi (Junior Fifth Rank), then upgraded to Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank).
  796. The official rank of Naishi no suke was Jurokui (Junior Sixth Rank), then upgraded to Jushii (Junior Fourth Rank).
  797. The official ranks given to daimyo are matched to the House of Urin, and the ranks were as follows.
  798. The official ranks started being used not only as a sign of authority but also as a legitimacy of the control of the territory as well as a justification of a battle.
  799. The official reason for Takatsune's expulsion is considered to be the appeal made by the monks of Kofuku-ji Temple to the Imperial Court saying Takatsune didn't take proper action against his retainer Takakage ASAKURA who invaded Kawaguchi no sho in Echizen Province, the territory of Kofuku-ji Temple.
  800. The official reason of the resignation was Saionji's failing health, but it is said that the direct cause of the resignation was Arimoto YAMAGATA's report to the Emperor that said 'The incident occurred as a result of a move to reconcile with socialists by the Saionji's cabinet, so it was a blunder by the cabinet.'
  801. The official rules are established, and several competitions authorized by the Association are held.
  802. The official seal of Mutsu Province had been used in the Chinju-fu but in 834 an official seal of the Chinju-fu was created and supplied.
  803. The official shaku unit was defined for the collection of tax or business transactions, and that did not concern with the shaku unit used among artisans.
  804. The official shaku unit was not maintained after the collapse of the Ritsuryo system, and various kind of shaku units were used throughout Japan.
  805. The official stance of this scheme, generally called 'embezzlement of the estate of Sekkan-ke,' by the Taira clan was a temporary measure until Motomichi, whose foster mother was Seishi, came of age.
  806. The official starting point is Tsuruga station, but when driving trains, the train from Higashi-Maizuru station to Tsuruga station is on the down line and the reverse is on the up line.
  807. The official starting point of the Kyoto Main Line is Juso Station, but the trains running on the Kyoto Lines arrive at and depart from Umeda Station, and between Umeda Station and Juso Station the trains run on the two east-side tracks of the quadruple-tracked section belonging to the Hankyu Takarazuka Main Line.
  808. The official street name is not described with okurikana following the Chinese Character '通.'
  809. The official text of the policy for the national defense on June 29, 1918, was incinerated at the end of the war, and the contents of the policy were conjectured with the relevant documents.
  810. The official title 'Governor of Oki Province' was bestowed upon successive generations of the Matsudaira family of the Matsuyama Domain.
  811. The official title was Jushiinoge (Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade), Etchu no kami (Governor of Etchu Province).
  812. The official town names of Fushimi Ward vary depending on the materials referred to.
  813. The official trade between Japan and China stopped, and ordinary people's overseas travel was prohibited.
  814. The official views of the Japanese government are as follows:
  815. The official web site was closed, and the 'Committee for the Thousandth Anniversary of the Tale of Genji' was reorganized into the 'Committee to promote Classics Day.'
  816. The official website of Omiwa-jinja Shrine doesn't mention the period when the Mitsutorii was formed or its derivation.
  817. The official wife, Hayakawadono who was the eldest daughter of Ujiyasu HOJO, stayed with Ujizane even after his downfall, and she was by his side until she died in 1613.
  818. The officially announced membership is 100,000 ('Shinshukyo no fudo' (spiritual features of new religion) authored by Hiroshi OZAWA).
  819. The officials of the fifth rank or higher wore kuri no usuhara skullcap, geshaku (ivory tablet), sash decorated with gold and silver, white hakama (a formal divided and pleated skirt for men) and uhiri (black leather shoes).
  820. The officials were appointed by Hanpo at Shikibusho, worked on a shift system, and did not have a corresponding court rank.
  821. The officials who had accepted this were also given a similar punishment.
  822. The officials who were in charge of writing were traditionally called 'Fuhito', and the kabane of Shi was sometimes conferred on the Chinese and Korean clans settled in Japan who held the post of Shi.
  823. The ogi (a fan) used in the performance is called Kachishura-Ogi on which 'an old pine tree and the rising sun' is drawn.
  824. The ogi used in the performance is called Makeshura-Ogi on which 'rising waves and the setting sun' is drawn.
  825. The ogre of Suzaku-mon Gate is said to have lived in the Suzaku-mon Gate of Heian-kyo (the ancient capital in what is now Kyoto).
  826. The ogre shouted, 'I would watch for the chance and get it back', and said to have gone in the dark clouds which covered the sky.
  827. The ogre surrendered, begging him to stop because of the pain, and he spat out Issunboshi and ran away into the mountains.
  828. The ogre, having lost the game, later visited Haseo together with a beautiful woman, and before leaving her with Haseo he told him not to touch her for 100 days.
  829. The oharae no kotoba that is used today is based on the norito in "Minazuki-no-tsugomori-no-oharae."
  830. The oil painting is not taught as part of the compulsory education either.
  831. The oiran-class courtesans were considered to be superior to their customers.
  832. The okami is usually a woman manager or the wife of a manager.
  833. The oke greatly influenced the preservation and transportation of food products and so on during the Edo period.
  834. The oke produced by the influence of the one imported from China is called yuioke (wooden bucket with a bottom), which is a present-day wooden oke.
  835. The okiya was named Yokaro at its start.
  836. The okonomiyaki powder on shelves includes the soup stock or yamaimo and if there is not a special preference it is good enough as it is.
  837. The okonomiyaki which includes raw squid is distinctly described as 'nama ika' (raw squid) in a menu.
  838. The okugaki (postscript) (date, waka, text, place) placed next to the body text shall not be read.
  839. The okugaki describes it as a copy of the diary of Yuki clan Karo (chief retainer) Mizutani Nyudo in September 1451.
  840. The okurisuzume (sparrow that sends off) is a specter handed down in Wakayama Prefecture and Higashi-yoshino Village, Yoshino County, Nara Prefecture.
  841. The old 'Iwatakiguchi-ekimae' (in front of Iwatakiguchi Station) bus stop was renamed 'Suzu.'
  842. The old 'Iwatakiguchi-ekimae' was renamed 'Suzu' on October 1, 2006 and is a two-minute walk from the station.
  843. The old Chayazome depicted letters and specific objects, whereas the present Chayatsuji has the (fine) full pattern.'
  844. The old Chosen Sotoku-fu building seen until 1995 was a building built in front of the palace of the Gyeongbokgung Palace in 1926.
  845. The old Great Lecture Hall, which was an Important Cultural Property, burned in 1956.
  846. The old Hamaotsu Station of the Ishiyama-Sakamoto Line was located at the west of the current Hamaotsu Station, where the Otsu Railway Division of Keihan Electric Railway is currently located.
  847. The old Hamaotsu Station of the Keishin Line was located at the site where the Asto-Hamaotsu building is currently located.
  848. The old Imperial Court system including the bakuhu was virtually abolished by the Meiji Restoration (the Decree for the Restoration of Imperial Rule), and the Meiji Government was established as a newly born political system.
  849. The old Katata Town area in the snowy area has a lot of snow in the winter.
  850. The old Kotofu Rei did not regulate external use of the Kotofu, while the existing Kotofu Rei permits use of the Kutofu outside the Department of Kuranokami (which also read Shozo, referring to Lady of the Storehouse and Director of Zoshi) only when the prime minister approves of it (the existing Article 6).
  851. The old Masuda-ke ko version consists of seven paintings: Hell of the Flaming Elephant, Hell of Shrieking Sounds, Hell of the Shooting Flames, Hell of the Skinning, Hell of Boiling Feces, Hell of Dismemberment, and Hell of Iron Mountain.
  852. The old Shijaku KATSURA family (Nanko KATSURA (the third) and his disciples) * Some of them have gone back at the end of 2008.
  853. The old Shimonobo of Jigen-in Temple is a shrine office of Hine-jinja Temple.
  854. The old Tokaido Road goes over this bridge.
  855. The old Vories residence - built in 1914 (no longer in existence)
  856. The old Waterhouse residence - built in 1913
  857. The old West Pagoda was damaged by war and burnt down in 1528.
  858. The old Yamashina Station lies to fairly south of the current station; where there is now the Meishin Expressway (near Ono Station (Kyoto Prefecture) of the Tozai Line of Kyoto Municipal Subway).
  859. The old Yodogawa train depot on the line between Hanaten and Yodogawa and the one between Kyobashi and Yodogawa were completely abolished.
  860. The old Yorimasa committed seppuku (suicide by disembowelment), and MINAMOTO no Kanetsuna who was an adopted son of Yorimasa, MINAMOTO no Nakaie (older brother of MINAMOTO no Yoshinaka), and MINAMOTO no Munetsuna all died together.
  861. The old Yoshida residence - built in 1913
  862. The old bamboo-hewer believed the branch which the Prince Kuramochi brought was real, and started to prepare a bed for him.
  863. The old building (Hokusenkyo) (inclusive of the west-facing gate, the south projection of the west-facing gate and the fence)
  864. The old calendar after the change of the calendar
  865. The old calendar in Vietnam is almost similar to the Chinese calendar.
  866. The old calendar in Vietnam is referred to as the Vietnamese calendar internationally.
  867. The old calendar in each country is essentially the same although the standard time is different.
  868. The old calendar in many countries refers to the one used before the Gregorian calendar which is now currently used.
  869. The old calendar is therefore called "a lunisolar calendar," which is however incorrect.
  870. The old calendar refers to a calendar previously used when a new one is introduced.
  871. The old calendar was calculated based on the apparent solar time in Kyoto until the Edo period.
  872. The old calendar, commonly known as the lunar or old calendar, is still used in fortune-telling and traditional events.
  873. The old calendars in these regions are totally the same.
  874. The old capital corresponds to the present-day Muko City, Nagaokakyo City and Saikyo Ward in Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  875. The old castle site of Kiyosu in Kiyosu City, Aichi Prefecture
  876. The old currencies (Manei-koban-kin, Kanei-tsuho, Tenpo-tsuho and others) were exchanged for the new ones since December, 1871.
  877. The old currency was gradually abolished.
  878. The old genealogies of The Tale of Genji often include the names of the chapters which are not seen today.)
  879. The old house of the Ishikawa family, an important cultural property, has been moved and reassembled in the precinct.
  880. The old imperial palace was left in Kyoto, and the branch offices and Kyoto Rusu, such as the Gyobu Ministry (military government administration), Ministry of Finance, and Hyobusho were all abandoned by 1871, and the administrative organizations of Japan vanished.H78
  881. The old lavatories were generally vault toilets that had a hole and needed to be regularly collected by a septic tank truck, but they have decreased in number with the appearance of water flush lavatories.
  882. The old line became the Hankyu Kitano Line.
  883. The old line was abandoned concurrently with the opening of the new line (the section between Inari Station and Kyoto Station was transferred to the Nara Line).
  884. The old literature had no examples of counting sushi with a special counter suffix, 'kan,' and only had descriptions of counting as hitotsu (one piece), futatsu (two pieces) and so on, or ikko (one piece), niko (two pieces) and so on.
  885. The old location (1-chome Abemokuzaidanchi, Sakurai City) is designated as a national historic site, called 'Abe-dera Ato (the site of Abe-dera Temple),' and kept as a historic park.
  886. The old main building burned down in a large fire in 1732, and the current main building (designated cultural property of the city) was reconstructed in 1739.
  887. The old man criticizes the teaching of Buddhism as perfunctory, and states his opinion.
  888. The old man ran away in a flurry, while Akabozu walked away to the sea without doing any harm to him.
  889. The old man talks about military commanders from the perspective of 'wealth.'
  890. The old man tells Toyoo that if he kept being on intimate terms with the demon, Toyoo would die, but if he took his courage, he could get rid of the demon, and advises him to keep himself calm.
  891. The old manuscripts include the Kofuku-ji Temple manuscript, Raigo-in Temple manuscript, the Shinpuku-ji Temple manuscript Osu kannon, Maeda family manuscript and Kongo Zanmi-in Temple (Koyasan manuscript).
  892. The old name is Biko Alpha.
  893. The old name of 'CoCoLo Nagaoka' was 'Saison Deux,' after the food shop located on the first floor, and 'Saison de Nagaoka' for the rest of the building (both were managed by "Echigo Station Development Company").
  894. The old name of Susamioji-jinja Shrine in Susami-cho, Nishimuro-gun, Wakayama Prefecture was 'Nyakuichiojigongen-sha Shrine.'
  895. The old name of the shrine was used up until the Edo period when both Shinto and Buddhism were still taught together.
  896. The old name of this shrine was 'Kamomitsuha,' which can be interpreted as 'a deity living in the waterside of Kamo.'
  897. The old names are parenthesized and the enshrined deities are italicized.
  898. The old notes have it that "Mumyozoshi (Story Without a Name)" states that Emperor Murakam's daughter, Imperial Princess Senshi, asked her to write a new tale, and "Kakai-sho Commentary" states that the grief over MINAMOTO no Takaakira's demotion led her to write the tale.
  899. The old platform and tracks were removed in 1991 due to the construction work of the JR Tozai Line, and instead two separate platforms were constructed on both sides of two storage tracks, remaining in use till the station was abolished.
  900. The old priest described Tomoari as 'a big man with swords on both sides', so we can image the scholar of natural history with a healthy body and strong mind who carried out his study vigorously.
  901. The old provincial names that became the names of the subprefectures of Hokkaido.
  902. The old provincial names used for names of cities, towns, and villages (avoidance of overlapping)
  903. The old recipe of soy sauce dumpling is probably used.
  904. The old regime lacked the power (military power) to remove the Taira clan government, it was the warrior class that had that power.
  905. The old retainer from the Saito clan.
  906. The old retainers of Sankentai (the troop of Sanken) which had supported Takeda's Akazonae were also allotted to Naomasa, so he organized his own troop as Akazonae taking advantage of the benefit.
  907. The old retainers of the Cloistered Emperor Toba grieve at this tragedy, particularly of Sutoku's exile to Sanuki, and lament that even the Emperor can't escape from karma, identifying him with Emperor Hsuan Tsung/Xuan Zong.
  908. The old retainers of the Saito clan including Nagasane IINUMA, General of Ikejiri-jo Castle, Seiinken SAITO and Tokugen SAITO from the Saito clan and Sukejuro MUTO from the Toki clan were also included in his retainers.
  909. The old road is paved and it is possible to drive up to the pass by vehicles.
  910. The old road runs alongside the present-day National Route 310.
  911. The old roof-tile reused has the peculiar shape of wide lower edge and tapered off upper edge.
  912. The old senior vassals from the time of Shingen, who anticipating a defeat, were resigned to die, got together to have farewell drinks.
  913. The old shrine is believed to have been at 'Mt. Yutsukigatake.'
  914. The old site of Matsunoo-taisha Shrine is on Mt. Matsuo (Kyoto Prefecture) (223 m), located to its rear, and there is a large rock that is thought to be an iwakura (a rock where a kami is invited to descend) in Osugidani Valley near to the summit.
  915. The old site of Tochio Line's Nagaoka Station has become the Higashiguchi Rotary and the site of Echigo Kotsu building (the old Daiei Nagaoka Store).
  916. The old site of the station is quite near to Osakajokitazume Station of the JR Tozai Line.
  917. The old station building (existent until February 2006), which was constructed during wartime (1943), was demolished due to the construction work of a new station building on the bridge.
  918. The old station building is still in good shape even today.
  919. The old station building was a one-story structure built in the Taisho period, and was linked to platforms by a passage running under the tracks (as tracks were located on the bank, the passage was constructed at ground level).
  920. The old station had two separate platforms and two tracks that ran in opposite directions, and between those two tracks there was another one for freight lines.
  921. The old style Noshi can be seen on a statue of God in Izusan-jinja Shrine or Damie Karozu (Karabitsu) of MOA Museum of Art.
  922. The old style method of making ink sticks
  923. The old suikinkutsu adopts a method whereby the water is takes time to flow out naturally, however, because it does not keep a constant tone, a draining tube is installed to keep the water level constant.
  924. The old track that became dormant was maintained as it was.
  925. The old vassal of Ukon TAKAYAMA.
  926. The old village community in India consisted of such land owners.
  927. The old way of calling geigi was either 'geisha (onna geisha)' or 'geiko' but since the Meiji Period, the term 'geigi' began to be used (and we will use this term in this article).
  928. The old well "mihotonoi", which is considered to be the origin of the title of this misasagi, is located in the town of the south of misasagi,and that well is managed by the Imperial Household Agency with misasagi.
  929. The old woman appeared to predict, 'Taketoki will not lose the battle unless Kumode no Mori moves.'
  930. The old woman looks in a mirror and starts putting on makeup, but breaks down in tears of despair recognizing her unseemliness.
  931. The old woman said that it was for survival, and furthermore, she claimed that this dead person also committed evil deeds when she was alive, thereby entitling the old woman to steal from her.
  932. The old wooden station house has been reformed to the present one with a lovely view to the outside.
  933. The old writings that remain now have the names of possible authors assigned by appraisers of old writings at a later time.
  934. The old-shogatsu in Japan
  935. The old-time Nanakusa
  936. The old-time Nanakusa is different from the following 'the seven herbs of spring (Haru no Nanakusa)' or 'the seven flowers of autumn (Aki no Nanakusa).'
  937. The older brother Tsunetoki HOJO succeeded to his grandfather Yasutoki to be the fourth regent when he was 19, but 4 years later he abdicated in favor of his younger brother Tokiyori HOJO to become a priest, but passed away immediately after.
  938. The older brother gave him the position of jito shiki (manager and lord of a private estate) of Tsubuchi no sho estate, Iwami Province, and he became the first-generation Kikkawa clan resided in Iwami Province.
  939. The older brother of Sanemasa, Soncho, testified that Iga no Kata poisoned Yoshitoki and killed him.
  940. The older brother, Emperor Gofukakusa's line was called the Jimyoin Imperial line, and the younger brother, Emperor Kameyama's line was called the Daikakuji Imperial line, this example of sharing the throne was the biggest event in Japanese history that had a great impact on the later period.
  941. The older people wore Noshi with a larger pattern.
  942. The older they are, the lower the eaves, and the more walls and columns they have, giving an impression of isolation.
  943. The older-brother god's instruction is not an example of medical treatment, but has a totally opposite effect.
  944. The older-brother god's instruction to 'cleanse in the seawater' at first seems like something full of malicious intent, but it is also said that this act suggests to 'disinfect in salt water.'
  945. The oldest "Ryakumyo dodai" was found in the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan), Northern Court of Japan in 1367, but it was in 1399 when both Shii and Goi were set.
  946. The oldest 'Kofun' found during the historical period, was that of the Onari Tumulus in Yasugi City, Shimane Prefecture.
  947. The oldest Japanese ink writing that exists today is said to be the character 'ta' (rice field), which was marked on a late second century clay pot unearthed from the Kaizo ruins in Ureshino-cho, Mie Prefecture (Mie Prefecture) (present-day Matsuzaka City).
  948. The oldest Kinki (Imperial Flag) which is believed to have been conferred on him by the Emperor Gokomatsu still exists and is held at Eisei-Bunko Museum.
  949. The oldest Kyohan is believed to be the one practiced by Dosho and it is categorized into four kinds as shown below.
  950. The oldest Migyosho still in existence was issued by FUJIWARA no Tadazane on November 25, 1116.
  951. The oldest Shigi Kenpo was the Dai Nippon Seiki (Government Policy of Great Japan) (1872) written by Shuzo AOKI.
  952. The oldest Shini-e is said to be the one published for the sixth Danjuro ICHIKAWA who died on June 16, 1799 at the age of 22, or the one for the fourth Denkuro NAKAMURA who died on September 27, 1799 at the age of 26.
  953. The oldest Tosu (a small knife) in Japan was also found.
  954. The oldest Wasan was made in the Heian period, and there were popular Wasan called 'Hokke santan' and 'Momosaka sandan.'
  955. The oldest among the above-described types of kami are those that have come into existence as the result of the transformation of natural entities or phenomena into kami.
  956. The oldest and largest surviving medieval zendo is this single storey pent gable roof building reconstructed in 1347 that occupies a magnificent position and is reminiscent of its ancient origins.
  957. The oldest artifact that depicts recognizable Giboshi of the Uji-bashi is Ishiyama-dera Engi (a scroll painting of the history of Ishiyama-dera Temple) painted in the late Kamakura period.
  958. The oldest authorized, preserved kumite is the 12-set prearranged kumite, which was presented by Choki MOTOBU during the Taisho period; no kumite prior to this one has preserved, although kumite have been practiced since the era of the Ryukyu Kingdom.
  959. The oldest brother doubts his story because there is no such a house like Agata, and he notices that this is a treasured sword which was recently stolen from Kumano Hayatama Taisha Shrine, and father and older brother takes him to the head priest.
  960. The oldest case of someone worshipping their own soul was related to Haruhiko MATSUKI (824 - 924)in the Heian period when he was a Shinto priest of Geku (outer shrine) in Ise-jingu Shrine, he worshipped his soul included in stones or rocks in Obe, Watarai-gun, Ise in 923.
  961. The oldest certain record is a description that the fishermen in Toto (city of Taihei-fu (Taihei district) (太平府), Anki-sho (Anki province)) 'use very alert cormorant for fishing' in "Seiiroku (清異録)" (965) written by Koku TO (陶穀), a literary man in the 10th century.
  962. The oldest copy is called "南宗頓教最上大乘摩訶般若波羅蜜經六祖惠能大師於韶州大梵寺施法壇經".
  963. The oldest datable Shigajiku seems to be "Saimon-Shingetsu-zu (picture of simple and quiet residence and new moon)" housed in Fujita Museum of Art, which was made in 1405.
  964. The oldest date stated in Shosoin Monjo (document collection of the Nara period kept in Shosoin) is 702.
  965. The oldest daughter of Kuranosuke OISHI
  966. The oldest description concerning the Kiso-gawa ukai is found on a family register in 702 of 'Ukai-be Mezurame' at Minokuni Kagami-gori county Nakazato.
  967. The oldest description in history books in China is about the kings of 'Wa' who tribute to Sung Dynasty (Southern Dynasty) in the period of North and South Dynasties (China).
  968. The oldest document showing the family name of Hashiba was the one issued by Hideyoshi dated on August 27, 1573, collected in Rikyu Hachiman-gu Monjyo (historical documents).
  969. The oldest document verifying that this sobakiri existed was the donation record at Josho-ji Temple in Suhara Okuwa Village, Kiso County, Nagano Prefecture.
  970. The oldest document which mentioned the murals were "Shichidaiji Nikki" (The Diary of Seven Great Temples), written by Chikamichi OE in around 1106.
  971. The oldest dotaku are decorated with the four-section Buddhist stole-like pattern with vertical pattern lines and horizontal pattern lines.
  972. The oldest example of garan in the Buddhist temples of China is '浮屠祠 (futoshi),' which was described in the "呉志 (goshi)" as a garan built in Xuzhou by ?融 (sakuyu) at the end of the Houhan period.
  973. The oldest example of the Jogakuso is said to be a system adopted in the Tenpyo era of the Nara period (in 741), whereby the jogaku of 20 Buddhist priests and 10 Buddhist nuns were introduced to "kokubunji" (a status of the state-supported provincial temples) and "kokubun-niji" (nunnery temple) of each province, respectively.
  974. The oldest examples of Gorinto are Yukei Gorinto (half way between a Gorinto and a Hoto, a two-storied Buddhist tower) at Chuson-ji Temple Ganjojuin in Hiraizumi-cho, Iwate Prefecture, and the Gorinto (inscribed with the year 1169) at Chuson-ji Temple Shakusonin in the same town.
  975. The oldest existent gas lights are installed in front of the former Hassam House in Sorakuen Park in Kobe City, Hyogo Prefecture.
  976. The oldest existent transcript is the book possessed by Sonkeikaku-bunko (a library of the Kaga Maeda family), which was transcribed by ABE no Taito, the 11th generation descendant of ABE no Seimei, in the Kamakura period.
  977. The oldest existent transcription is Daifukukojibon, which is often used as a master copy for the study of the work.
  978. The oldest existing "Kojiki" manuscript is the Shinpuku-ji manuscript copied in three fascicles (national treasure) that belongs to `Ise-bon group' copied by Kenyu, a monk of Osu-Kannon Temple from 1371 to 1372.
  979. The oldest existing Japanese Kuden-style zushi is 'Tamamushi no zushi' in the Horyuji Temple and the second oldest one is 'Tachibana fujin nenjibutsu zushi' in the same temple.
  980. The oldest existing Kawara tiles in Japan were made in the Asuka period, and they are the ones on Gokuraku-bo Hondo (main hall) and Zenshitsu (room for Zen sitting meditation) of Gango-ji Temple.
  981. The oldest existing book was written in the beginning of the Heian period (the tenth volume of the Tanaka book (the TANAKA original copy) and dankan (fragmentary leaves of a book) of the one volume which corresponds to the same copy).
  982. The oldest existing copy was a two-part manuscript (which is missing the section from the opening sentence to the start of Volume 1) that belonged to the Kujo Family, and that is believed to have been created during the Kamakura Period.
  983. The oldest existing fusuma are those placed on the dividing nai-jin (the inner sanctuary of a shrine or temple) and ge-jin (the outer part of a shrine or temple where ordinary people worship) at the Fudo hall of the Kongobu-ji Temple on Mt. Koya, which was said to be built in 1197.
  984. The oldest existing han bill of Mikazuki Domain was a zenisatsu (zenimonmesatsu) handwritten in ink, which was issued in 1817.
  985. The oldest existing literature to record the name Shuten Doji is the 'Oeyama Shuten Doji Emaki' (Picture Scroll of Shuten Doji in Mt. Oe, owned by Itsuo Art Museum), which is designated as an important cultural asset, but his description in this literature is quite different from that described above.
  986. The oldest existing match record is for the match held in 1607 between the sente (starting first) Sokei OHASHI and gote (starting second) Sansa HONINBO.
  987. The oldest existing painting is wall paintings drawn on the walls of caves (cave paintings) taking advantage of its concave-convex surface, and since humans started constructing buildings, paintings were being applied to their walls and became inseparable parts of the walls of living and divine space.
  988. The oldest existing sangaku is the one known to be dedicated in 1657 in Hoshinomiya-jinja Shrine in Sano City, Tochigi Prefecture.
  989. The oldest existing theory of calligraphy in China is "Hisosho" written by Choitsu in the Chinese calligrapher list described in the later term of the Western Han period (refer to the Chinese history and theory of calligraphy).
  990. The oldest existing wooden architecture in Japan is considered to be Horyu-ji Temple in Nara, which is also called Ikaruga-dera Temple built by Prince Shotoku around 607.
  991. The oldest existing yagura were built around 1601, after the Battle of Sekigahara, namely, Kumamoto-jo Castle Udo yagura and Fukuyama-jo Castle (Bingo Province) Fushimi yagura (reconstructed from Fushimi-jo Castle).
  992. The oldest extant guide, Kikunsho is a written copy made in 1681, and the instruction to pronounce as "morinaka" has not been proven to have been written by Kaneyoshi ICHIJO himself.
  993. The oldest extant manuscript is the transcription of Kenchi, collection of Senju-ji Temple of the Takada school of the Jodo Shinshu (copied on November 12, 1293).
  994. The oldest extant okatabira is from the late Muromachi period and owned by Uesugi-jinja Shrine, but its shape did not differ from the early modern one.
  995. The oldest extant one, however, is two volumes of "To-ji Choja Bunin (records of the To-ji Choja (the chief abbot of To-ji Temple)," which Kanshin, the thirty-seventh Choja, completed in 1145 over a period of 20 years.
  996. The oldest extant umeboshi have been handed down in the Naka family in Nara Prefecture, and those pickled in 1576 are still in good condition (it is reported that they have not been sampled because they can't be replenished).
  997. The oldest extent Shingaku-fu is "Kagetsu Kinpu" that was issued around 1831, and it was compiled by Toen KIREIKEN (also called Toen KUZUO).
  998. The oldest gold and copper, or silver belt fittings provided with sanyo-mon design relief appeared in the second or the third century in Ding County, Hebei Province.
  999. The oldest group of songs that still exist is 'shamisen kumiuta' (for example, 'Ryukyu gumi' (Ryukyu group) and 'Hinda gumi' (Hinda group)), which was completed early in the Edo period.
  1000. The oldest han bill issued by Tatsuno Domain of Harima Province in August 1805 still exists.

354001 ~ 355000

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