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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 origins of Shinto priests and shrine maidens lie in the fact that yorimashi became yorimashi and professional oracles delivered divine will or divine messages from yorishiro to ordinary people.
  2. The origins of daimyo in the sengoku period are roughly as follows:
  3. The origins of some of the oldest companies in Japan can be traced back to these occupations.
  4. The origins of tekiya, who are known for selling cheap and fake items, are believed lie in Lotus Leaf traders and Ikasamashi (fraudsters), since they share etymology and background (both the Trade of Lotus Leaves and Ikasamashi mean people who sell fake or cheap objects).
  5. The origins of the Kuraryo can be traced to Uchikura, which is one of the Mitsunokura (Okura, Uchikura, and Imikura) that existed before the Ritsuryo system,
  6. The origins of the arabesque pattern can be traced back to ancient Egypt, from where it was brought into Japan through the Silk Road.
  7. The origins of the kujira-jaku and the gofuku-jaku have not been specified yet.
  8. The origins of the names are different from each other as described below, but at present, most people often confuse them, as some shops sell it labeling 'ohagi' in spring or labeling 'botamochi' in fall, although in spring it should be called 'botamochi' and in fall it should be called 'ohagi'.
  9. The origins of urabone in China stretch back a long way.
  10. The origions of each type of Matsuribayashi varies depending on the traditions in regions and organizations involved.
  11. The ornaments are arranged asymmetrically.
  12. The orthodox Seshu Shinnoke (the Hereditary Imperial family) was the Tokiwainomiya, which was established by Emperor Kameyama's Prince, Imperial Prince Tsuneaki during the Muromachi period, and Kideranomiya, which was founded by Emperor Gonijo's Prince, Imperial Prince Kuninaga (Kuniyoshi).
  13. The orthodoxy faction appointed Kuhara to the president and the reformists invited Keisuke MOCHIZUKI and Tatsunosuke YAMAZAKI from the former Showa Party who had originally belonged to the Seiyu Party.
  14. The oshi (supreme commander) was TAKAMUKO no Kuromaro, the commander-in-chief was KAWABE no maro and the vice commander was KUSUSHI no Enichi (as in May).
  15. The ossobugyo was organized in the Imperial Court during the period in which Emperor Fushimi had the control of the government from 1287 to 1298), and the ossokata and ossobugyo were organized in the early Muromachi bakufu.
  16. The ossokata refers a lawsuit body of the Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) and the Muromachi bakufu.
  17. The osuberakashi is a hairstyle for noble women in the Heian period.
  18. The other 'Ohashi Tayu,' who was active during the middle of the 18th century, is the focus of this section.
  19. The other 13 sages had also been restored based on the information found in historical documents.
  20. The other 4 have had extensive repairs, but are the original statues.
  21. The other Japanese names for Yukaku include Kuruwa, Yuri, Iromachi and Keiseimachi.
  22. The other Naito clans
  23. The other Renghoshu are called "Hirashu" (the priests of Rengyoshu except for Shishiki (Wajo, Daidoshi, Shushi and Dotsukasa)).
  24. The other Sengoku-daimyos also conducted land surveys, but the characteristics of Taiko-kenchi by Hideyoshi was to admit only one cultivator in each land.
  25. The other area is Hachijojima island where Shoemon TANSO who was an exile from Satsuma, brought the process to make it.
  26. The other ballads in the same period were of the kind inscribed on the monument of Bussokusekika in Yakushi-ji Temple in Nara and "Kinkafu," which was a book on the Wagon (a Japanese string instrument, also called the Yamatogoto, that consisted of a flat, shallow sound box with six strings, much like a zither), was copied in the middle of the Heian period.
  27. The other belonged to the FUJIWARA no Hidesato's Line of the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan (the son of FUJIWARA no Tadakiyo).
  28. The other board members were sentenced to no more than a minimum term of 2 years and 6 months in prison with suspended execution of the sentence.
  29. The other body, which had been alive until the morning in the shack, was also found.
  30. The other books are thought to have been copied from the Suzuka manuscript and subsequently disseminated.
  31. The other branch families include the Mushika family separated from the Omiya family in the Muromachi period and the Murata family from the Mibu family in the Edo period.
  32. The other breweries than Kusumi Shuzo also began producing their brands using "Kameno-o" rice as their ingredients.
  33. The other buildings within the temple precincts are the Taishi-do hall (hall dedicated to Prince Shotoku), the Yakushi-do hall (hall housing a statue of Yakushi Nyorai) and the teahouse.
  34. The other categorization is based upon the objects of the taxation.
  35. The other category is the 'Hiegata togyo-sai Festival,' which puts emphasis on mikoshifuri (shaking a portable shrine) by wildly waving the mikoshi to increase the divine power praying for good harvest and bumper catch.
  36. The other characteristic of Najio paper is 'soil-contained in the paper.'
  37. The other characteristics of Saigyo's poems is an unrestrained use of slang and other expressions not considered to be part of poetry vocabulary; and, some argue that he may have been influenced by folk songs and a traditional popular song accompanied on the samisen that were popular in those days.
  38. The other children were Prince Suzuka (Suzuka no Okimi), Princess Kawachi (the title given to an imperial lady of legitimate birth in the male line within three generations and without the imperial proclamation for an entitlement of an Imperial Princess) and Princess Yamagata.
  39. The other contains a substitute mirror that was prepared after the fire.
  40. The other domains related to the Hisamatsu-Matsudaira family (<1. Ogaki Domain of Mino Province => Komoro Domain of Shinano Province => Nasu Domain of Shimotsuke Province=> Nagashima Domain of Ise Province; transfer due to kaieki> 2. Imabari Domain of Iyo Province; 3. Tako Domain of Shimofusa Province had fudai daimyo as their lords.
  41. The other doors do not open mechanically, so the customers open them when necessary (however, when taxis pick up customers at a taxi stand where they are supposed to turn in a counterclockwise direction, they often open the right back door).
  42. The other drapes on the north face and the four corners are left hanging down.
  43. The other envoys, HOZUMI no Ioe and MONOBE no Himuka were also captured; however, later forgiven to enter Fukei's army.
  44. The other examples of Maizuru dialect
  45. The other examples of inscription in the Kofun period which seem to have been made in Japan and has a lot of letters are an inscription of long sword (75 letters) unearthed from Eta Funayama Tumulus in Kumamoto Prefecture and an inscription of mirror (48 letters) owned by Sumida Hachimangu Shrine in Hashimoto City, Wakayama Prefecture.
  46. The other families that were not allowed to participate in the affairs of state, particularly young court nobles, were becoming more and more dissatisfied.
  47. The other figure depicts him riding a white elephant.
  48. The other five chapters, from 'Sumori' to 'Yatsuhashi,' are sequels to the final chapter 'Yume no Ukihashi' (The Floating Bridge of Dreams), and deal with events such as Niou Miya's accession to the throne, Kaoru and Ukifune's marriage and their becoming a Buddhist monk and nun.
  49. The other five vassals also stood up one after the other with the incense burner in hand and said in tears as follows:
  50. The other foodstuffs used as binding agents for soba include yam, konjac (alimentary yam paste, devil's tongue), glue plant and Synurus pungens which give distinctive texture and elasticity to soba.
  51. The other four include Fushimi, Kasama, Yutoku, and Takekoma.
  52. The other four works are held in the Kyoto National Museum.
  53. The other group consisted of daiji (temples built by Emperors), yufuji (temples given jikifu (sustenance households) by the Imperial court) and shoji (temples smaller than other kanji (state-sponsored temples)).
  54. The other group consists of those who were granted the title of Duke because of their great achievements although their families were not peers such as court nobles or Lords.
  55. The other group of shrines consists of those that initially worshiped a god of the moon that had no bearing to Tsukuyomi but later converged on Tsukuyomi, as it appears in myths.
  56. The other half was donated to Shitenno-ji Temple.
  57. The other ingredients contained in rice grain, such as protein and fat, are the cause of zatsumi (undesirable flavors in sake).
  58. The other is a god enshrined as the fox god, a god derived from a belief among common people.
  59. The other is as follows; As a result of detailed investigations of historical materials concerning the medieval period, it is considered that the term of shinshi indicated land control, but that of chigyo the right of obtaining profits from land.
  60. The other is the articles concerning childbirth.
  61. The other is the temari ball, which was generally considered a girls' plaything; however, during the Edo period, boys used to play with them along side the girls.
  62. The other is to make the two points upward by rotating it by 36 degree (angle) (often called 'downward pentagram').
  63. The other is where a full-size taxi picks up each passenger at home and then directly heads to the airport.
  64. The other jury court still remaining in Japan is 'the special court' in the Yokohama District Court which was dismantled and reconstructed in Toin University of Yokohama in 2001.
  65. The other leading local lords who joined Yoritomo's army in Kanto also supported him for similar reasons.
  66. The other leading performer of the Konparu school at that time that can be mentioned was Nakataka SHIMOTSUMA.
  67. The other legend says that the third prince of Emperor Gokomatsu (Muromachi period), Ogawa no miya or Kokawa no miya became a priest to avoid the social disorder and changed his name to Ryuju no miya, who lived in Onabe, Atsumi-machi, then in Kurokawa after traveling through the country, where he taught Noh to the local people.
  68. The other meaning is a son who is born into a wealthy family and is eventually expected to inherit its property.
  69. The other members of the Yorimitsu's Shitenno were Tsuna WATANABE, Suetake URABE and Sadamitsu USUI.
  70. The other ministers form two rows in order of appointment, facing each other and turning their faces toward the beginning of the book.
  71. The other name, 'Nozuchi,' means 'spirits in the field.'
  72. The other non hereditary Imperial Princes' peerage would go lower with every lifetime until he reached Chinkokuko, and from then on, it would become hereditary.
  73. The other old Buddhism sutra asserts that he appears 3000 years later, so that the time when future Buddha appears is not certain in a precise sense; another thesis claims it's a metaphor for 'the distant future.'
  74. The other one is similar to the current recipe of plum liqueur, and dried chrysanthemum petals are soaked in shochu (Japanese distilled liquor) with sugar crystals to make kikuzake according to this recipe.
  75. The other one is that the sushi shops started selling sushi at a higher price than before and other ones followed suit, which trend changed the sushi world completely.
  76. The other one-thirds were chosen by an internal vote among large landowners owning land valued in more than ten thousand yen.
  77. The other outer castles were then surrendered in turn, and Tadamasa accepted Ieyasu's peace terms and surrendered on April 28.
  78. The other part of Oaza Sanin was integrated into Kyoto City in 1931 and became a part of the Ukyo Ward which consisted of thirty-eight towns which were prefixed by the name 'Sanin' and the Yamanouchi Naemachi town.
  79. The other participants in the translation work were Genjo ISHIKAWA, whose name appeared in the preface of Kaitai Shinsho, as well as Shoen KARASUYAMA, whose name appeared in "Rangaku Kotohajime," Shotetsu KIRIYAMA, Shuntai MINE and so on.
  80. The other parts not marked with circles are read by all the members.
  81. The other people such as zohyo (common soldiers) and farmers were allowed to leave the castle.
  82. The other personnel affairs
  83. The other place [of burial] has not been specified.
  84. The other places: Free.
  85. The other posthumous titles given to monks include Daishi (literally, a great master, an honorific title given by the Imperial Court) (monk) and Kokushi (the most revered priest).
  86. The other preceding temple Takaosan-ji Temple (or Takao-ji Temple) has long existed on the current site of Jingo-ji Temple.
  87. The other provision that should be mention is that regarding most-favored nation status.
  88. The other reason is that as Osaka-jo Castle was built from 1583 to 1588, the place of Otsu was recognized as more important to connect Hokkoku, the Tokai-do Road, and Yodo-gawa River.
  89. The other rokuyo have several readings, but butsumetsu is read only as 'butsumetsu.'
  90. The other rooms were all divided by Shitomido, but there was no partition except that, which could be said to be in hiroma style.
  91. The other roshi died, fled or were arrested.
  92. The other route is that Shoichi Kokushi who was educated in Southern Sung introduced manju production techniques in Hakata, Fukuoka Prefecture in 1241, nearly 100 years before Rin introduced it to Japan.
  93. The other route is to approach it from the Hyogo Prefecture side.
  94. The other seems more beast than human because of its white color overall, big eyes, turned-up mustache and big pointed ears.
  95. The other shiro usagi lore
  96. The other shogun are often considered to have left political matters to Bakufu cabinet officials, or to have merely followed the orders made by the former shogun (or his father).
  97. The other shrines follow these styles.
  98. The other side of Kanchu-keizu features shihai monjo (an old document which was written on the other side of a piece of used paper) depicts augury based on the weather and the shape of clouds, which is considered to date back to the Momoyama period.
  99. The other side of Platform 11 is currently unused, having neither tracks nor wiring installed, but it is said that this platform was constructed in anticipation of future use by Uetsu Shinkansen.
  100. The other side of Platform 12 is the exterior wall of the platform, but no elevated bridge has been constructed.
  101. The other side of the station consisted of croplands in a narrow valley.
  102. The other spirits of pictures include, zato (the leader of a troupe), tenjin (heavenly gods), yakko (varlet), and sendo (boatman).
  103. The other staffs were as follows.
  104. The other states they fought against the army of Yoshihiro SHIMAZU.
  105. The other statues are the ones of Shigenobu OKUMA, Hirobumi ITO, and an empty pedestal.
  106. The other temple was moved to Kitanobe-cho, Hirokoji agaru, Teramachi-dori Street, Kamigyo Ward (east to the Kyoto Imperial Palace) and became the temple of the Tendai sect, which led to the present Kengo-in Temple.
  107. The other theory assumes that the expedition was called off because of the downfall of the supreme commander Yoritoshi, therefore the expedition was half-finished.
  108. The other theory by Ichisada MIYAZAKI and so on is from the viewpoint which does not acknowledge the operation of the Equal-field system, the development of shoens by the large-landholders and the cultivation by poor folks were done and led to the shoen in later times from the Han dynasty.
  109. The other theory is that 'Uzu' means a light and 'Masa' a gift in ancient Hebrew.
  110. The other theory is that Seii taishogun (literally, "great general who subdues the barbarians") Yoshimasa ASHIKAGA had Daimonji no Okuribi burnt to pray for the repose of the soul of his deceased son Yoshihisa ASHIKAGA.
  111. The other theory says that nigiri-meshi or onigiri has older history and omusubi is its word of court ladies or a formal word.
  112. The other theory says that reformers called themselves as Tengu because they were setting the world aright.
  113. The other three followed him in sequence.
  114. The other three great temples were relocated to Heijokyo at the time of the move of the capital to Heijokyo, but Kawara-dera Temple remained in the Asuka area.
  115. The other three who were conferred Ippon during their lifetime in the Nara period (the Imperial Prince Toneri, the Imperial Prince Niitabe and Taki no Himemiko) were all children of the Emperor Tenmu, and the Imperial Prince Toneri and the Imperial Prince Niitabe served successively at the important posts in the Imperial Court.
  116. The other troops also wanted access to these internal materials.
  117. The other tube is wrapped many times with Japanese paper called Zugami (paper for a figure).
  118. The other two are not.
  119. The other two major barriers were Fuwa no seki (Fuwa Barrier), Suzuka no seki (Suzuka Barrier) and Arachi no seki (Arachi Barrier) instead of Osaka no seki being one of the three major barriers until the early Heian period.
  120. The other type of tsukuda was that of shokan, jito, et al. which used subordinate people, such as low ranked people and shoju (retainers), to cultivate the land.
  121. The other type recorded the contents of diaries and documents for the purpose of checking precedents at a later date.
  122. The other types of mikoshi include shinboku (the sacred tree) (Suwa Taisha, Suwa City, Nagano Prefecture), the one in the form of human genitalia (Tagata-jinja Shrine, Komaki City, Aichi Prefecture) and the ones with dolls.
  123. The other units in the traditional East Asian system of weights and measures were also redefined according to the shaku.
  124. The other view holds that it was not lost because there is a record that Ieyasu TOKUGAWA read the original copy and Kitayama Honmon-ji Temple is in fact storing it in confidence.
  125. The other was placed by his descendant to commemorate the 250th anniversary of Norito's death, which is said to have been used for the Toshiya at Sanjusangendo Temple.
  126. The other was the official minting with shogunate-property cupellated silver from shogunate-owned silver mines in Iwami, Ikuno and Sado Kinzan for minting Chogin silver.
  127. The other was to notify Yoritomo and have him execute 'sata' on anyone who objected to the first subject (for details, please refer to the above contents).
  128. The other went to a bright world in an upper realm and became Yamaten, the third heaven of the six heavens in the realm of desire in Buddhist cosmology, or Enmaten.
  129. The other were the sales at convenience stores that had spread rapidly.
  130. The other work includes building demolition, hikiya (refer to the below classification for the details) and kiyari (lumber carrier).
  131. The other works he wrote, including works on musical rhythm and meter like "Inkashu" and "Hakuritsuin," are no longer extant.
  132. The other written as "常夜" is so called the hell, the realm of the dead, or yominokuni (hades)--the world only with nights in which misfortunes and disasters are brought.
  133. The others
  134. The others have compound town names which refer to the former names of Oaza, etc.
  135. The others in working conditions are registered but cannot run on the main lines because they have not undergone general inspections.
  136. The others such as Shisho, Kajo, and Jikicho were Zoninkan without corresponding court ranks, and engaged in miscellaneous businesses including copying documents, announcing of an accuser, and the like.
  137. The others.
  138. The otsuzumi originated from a kotsuzumi (shoulder drum) ensemble.
  139. The outa would sit down at the edge of the kisakimachi no ro and the dancing started at the call of outa and kouta.
  140. The outbound train waits for a limited express train to pass at Ibarakishi Station, just like the semi-express trains.
  141. The outbreak of the Boshin Civil War and the decree to search and kill Yoshinobu
  142. The outbreak of the World War I brought an unusual economic boom.
  143. The outbreak of these incidents gradually build up antipathy toward the allied western powers.
  144. The outcome of the trial resulted in the execution of nine ringleaders of the affair by the Governor General of Taiwan, and more than 97 people were sentenced to imprisonment for a definite term or an administrative punishment.
  145. The outcome was Goke Shichishu (five sects and seven schools derived from the original Zen Buddhism).
  146. The outdoor display set at paddock was also replaced.
  147. The outer barley of Kyoto City Web is purple, based on the word 'sanshisuimei,' or scenic beauty.
  148. The outer color of the top floor was gold, while that of the floor below was vermilion with the octagonal structure.
  149. The outer enclosure of Osaka Castle also measured approximately 9km in length and during the Siege of Osaka, the Demaru (Sanadamaru) branch castle was built outside of the south gate of the outer wall; it is said that the Demaru prevented the Tokugawa forces from coming within the outer wall at all.
  150. The outer finish is a stud wall finished on both sides, with plaster on top of the mud daub, or a variety of planks.
  151. The outer wall adopted a style of Shin-kabe (a type of plastered wall in which structural members are exposed), but its color was unknown.
  152. The outer wall adopted the shitami itabari style (wooden board siding with battens).
  153. The outer wall adopted the shitami itabari style and the second and third stories carried Oirimoya crossing alternately.
  154. The outer wall adopted the shitami itabari style, and complicated roofs were characteristic.
  155. The outer wall adopted the shitami itabari style, and each Oirimoya was alternately crossed to assemble.
  156. The outer wall adopted the shitami itabari style, and the third story above ground had Oirimoya.
  157. The outer wall adopted the shitami itabari style.
  158. The outflow of the mineral waste from the deposit sites had been already pointed out by the second Research Commission of the Mining Pollution of 1902 (although the committee failed to recognize the significance of it)
  159. The outline
  160. The outline and details of "the Battle of Matsukawa" recorded in "Kaisei Mikawago Fudoki" and etc.
  161. The outline of such blend is usually indicated on the back label.
  162. The outline of the plot, which is widely known in Japan today, is as follows.
  163. The outline of the story
  164. The outline of the story is that according to Nyonin (a woman), a certain high-ranking priest was indulged so much in the Tale of Genji that he could not concentrate on Buddhist teachings, so Kuyo was performed at her request.
  165. The outline of the technique
  166. The outline of the treat is as follows.
  167. The outline stated that the government should make an effort to encourage standard female clothes among adult women by recommending the designs of standard female clothes that do not seek splendor, but preserves female elegance.
  168. The outline stated that the uniforms for male pupils of the elementary schools should not be regulated.
  169. The outline stated that the uniforms for the female students of technical schools and higher schools should be encouraged to be the standard female clothes.
  170. The outline stated that when uniforms for male students, except for elementary school, are produced, the national Otsugo uniform should be produced.
  171. The outline was clarified for the first time in 1986 by the investigation of Kyoto National Museum, and it was designated as a National Treasure in 1990.
  172. The outpouring of reactions and objections by fans to such criticism led to a gradual increase in the number of comic reviews.
  173. The outraged farmers raised riots several times
  174. The outset of the direct petition was a dispute between one of the branch temples called Shirayama-ji Temple and a local agent; and, the impact of this dispute expanded into a full conflict between the Emperor and Enryaku-ji temple.
  175. The outset of the incident
  176. The outside of both Tachi and Uchigatana when wearing is supposed to be the front of the body of blade, on which signature of the sword craftsman is usually inscribed.
  177. The outside of the building is covered with fittings but has few walls and this led to it being heavily damaged in the Muroto typhoon of 1934 but it was restored in 1940.
  178. The outside tracks function as refuge tracks, as required.
  179. The outside tracks have been closed.
  180. The outskirts of Kamigata
  181. The outsole, which makes contact with the ground, is covered with hard urethane rubber.
  182. The outstanding achievements attained by these train-cars verified the abilities of the distributed traction system, offering strong evidence for introducing electric train-cars in Shinkansen train-cars.
  183. The over-track station house is located on the Demachiyanagi side of the platforms.
  184. The overall park area and plan were changed.
  185. The overall park area and plan were reviewed.
  186. The overall shape is that of a rectangular box and it includes a board called a 'neko-ita' to the right of the square hibachi.
  187. The overarching concepts behind the work are the Confucian theories of "taigi meibun" (the theory of social hierarchy) and "kun-shin ron" (the relationship between ruler and the ruled), along with the Buddhist idea of karmic retribution, and it is thought to have been influenced by Sung Confucianism.
  188. The overbridge above Platform 1 and between Platform 2 and 3 nearer the main segment was constructed during government ownership, and the section that spans the distance between Platform 2 and 3 and Platform 4, fit for the height of aerial-type electric train wiring, was installed when Miyafuku Railway commenced operations.
  189. The overseas Chinese later applied a Chinese name '仁魚' to tilapia ("仁" is the Chinese characters used in the name of the Emperor Akihito [明仁], and the Chinese characters "魚" means a fish).
  190. The overseas capital which quickly paid attention to such characteristics of Japanese succeeded especially in this period as Beaujolais Nouveau in France which introduced the propaganda, 'Japan is the first country where it's sold.'
  191. The overview
  192. The overwhelming majority of danjiri-byahashi in Osaka City have inherited this 'Higashi' style.
  193. The overwhelming majority of informed circles believe that the view described above is illogical, pointing out the fact that there is no record on KAKINOMOTO no Hitomaro in the official history.
  194. The overwhelming volume of statistical data, and characteristic contents such as the cyber president room and Doshisha quiz were the main reasons for winning the third place.
  195. The owner family of Sakaegiku runs two Japanese food restaurants in the town even now.
  196. The owner of a shoen who lived far away from it wanted the shoen residents to bring money or other light freight that was easy to transport.
  197. The owner of an eel restaurant, having few customers, went to Gennai's home to consult about how to sell eel during summer, the sluggish season for his business.
  198. The owner of the chain runs the chain of Yakiniku (grilled meat) named 'An-an'.
  199. The owner of the facilities and main sponsor of the races is Kyoto Prefecture.
  200. The owner of the hermitage came to believe in Honen, became an ascetic, and gave Honen title of founder of the temple.
  201. The owner of the inn peeped inside and found that Yoshihira, pretending to be the servant, was eating the master's meal, and Kagesumi was eating the servant's meal.
  202. The owner of the restaurant, Benihama, and an adventurer.
  203. The owner of the tea room changed, and was moved to Nakajima park in Chuo Ward, Sapporo City (Sapporo City) in 1971.
  204. The owner was a French chef.
  205. The owners deepen exchanges through rice transplanting, mowing, harvesting, production of guinomi (Japanese sake cup) and a tour of the sake brewery.
  206. The owners of those developed farmlands were called Kaihatsu-ryoshu.
  207. The ownership of Tada Manors was donated to the regent family in the reign of Yoritsuna (as well as of Yorikuni), so that Tada Manors became the estates owned by the regent family.
  208. The ownership of his territory was therefore certified and he was assigned to the Bungo local government.
  209. The ownership of over 99% of the land declared on that occasion was approved, as declared by the landlords.
  210. The ownership of the Kawagoe Clan's territory was recognized and guaranteed for Sato's mother (Hikinoama's daughter) by the Shogunate, and after her death, it took 20 years before the Azumakagami touched the movements of Sato's surviving brothers for the first time since their father, Shigeyori, was killed.
  211. The ownership of those lands were returned on March 15, 1807 to rectify this issue.
  212. The oxidation in soy-sauce proceeds after being preserved for a long time, and the soy-sauce may gain a smell called the 'deterioration smell.'
  213. The oya often became an adviser to a dweller or dwellers and would handle a dweller's (or dwellers') affairs earnestly.
  214. The ozashiki songs belong to zokkyoku (popular melody) sung to samisen accompaniment, including nagauta (long epic songs), hauta (short love songs), kouta (ballads) and kamigata uta (songs from the Kyoto-Osaka area).
  215. The ozashiki songs were sung by geisha (more precisely, geigi or geiko) and yujo (prostitutes) at ozashiki, becoming popular among the common people.
  216. The pace of the game varies widely depending on school.
  217. The pacification of Sugawara no Michizane, who was feared as the Karai tenjin (god of fire and thunder), is known nationwide as the Tenjin-shinko Faith.
  218. The pacification was made on November 24.
  219. The packed earth floor area surrounded by the eaves and walls includes a washbasin and stepping stones.
  220. The paddock is circular-shaped and trees are being planted in the center.
  221. The pagoda has been designated an Important Cultural Property.
  222. The pagoda has not yet been reconstructed.
  223. The pagoda is a large quadrilateral structure called Ho-Goken (there are six columns on each of the four sides, with a space of five ken [about nine meters] between each column on the base layer) and it is highly possible that this was a nine-story pagoda as the tradition describes.
  224. The pagoda is called Hyakumanto (one million pagodas).
  225. The pagoda is devoted to the principal image Bhaisajyaguru.
  226. The pagoda now found in Mt. Koya is the one rebuilt with reinforced concrete in 1938.
  227. The pagoda that measures 24 m tall is the oldest three-storied pagoda in Japan.
  228. The pagoda was carved into a stylobate and three-tiered parts, then the top edge axis part was carved into the shape of a cylinder, then the cylinder had to be hollowed to store a Darani.
  229. The pagoda was constructed so sophisticatedly that even internal structure was far from being simplified.
  230. The pagoda was made with the wood of the hinoki tree (a Japanese cypress), and the Sorin was made from the wood of sakaki tree (species of evergreen sacred to Shinto) and or the chinaberry (tree) a species of cherry.
  231. The pagoda was modified greatly in the medieval time and the number of the areas existed between the pillars on the third layer were also changed into three.
  232. The pagoda was owned by Taho Nyorai, a Kakobutsu (Buddha before Shakyamuni).
  233. The pagoda was struck by lightning and burned down in 1208 but Eisai became a main organizer of solicitation for fund-raising and reconstructed it.
  234. The pagoda, which was completed after he died, was subsequently destroyed many times by fires.
  235. The paint differs other series of the same car which is provided by the same office, and features a puzzle pattern which is the same as the Kurutto Bus.
  236. The paint materials were specially adjusted at Iwata hoko-do in Kyoto.
  237. The painted image of Mitsuhide that remained in the Hontoku-ji Temple in Osaka, which temple looks after Buddhist memorial tablet of Mitsuhide, has a comment that reads '放下般舟三昧去' on its back and, literally, this comment means that Mitsuhide spent his remaining years in Buddhist priesthood.
  238. The painter Kanae YAMAMOTO is his male cousin.
  239. The painting depicts a catfish ('鮎' in the title refers to catfish) swimming in the flow of water and a man trying to catch it with a gourd.
  240. The painting has a brilliant composition, placing the wind god and the thunder god at the very corners of screens to bring a sense of tension.
  241. The painting is believed to have been painted in or around 1413 based on the time period in which those priests were working on the inscriptions, but the year 1415 could be the latest because Taihaku SHINGEN, one of the priests, died that year.
  242. The painting is centripetal, dynamically configured, and highly expressive.
  243. The painting is realistic with its contrast between light and shadow; the value of Dutch style makes me laugh.
  244. The painting is so detailed that the shadows of arrow bamboo can be seen on the white rabbit.
  245. The painting of Amida Nyorai accompanied by his heavenly retinue bodhisattvas and other heavenly beings: owned by Koyasan Yushi Hachiman-ko (the voluntary organization of temples on Mt. Koya, which worship Hachiman)
  246. The painting of Doryu RANKEI (Kencho-ji Temple, Kanagawa, national treasure) - painted with the same touch of Chinese paintings in spite of colors used.
  247. The painting of Five Forceful Bodhisattvas: owned by Koyasan Yushi Hachiman-ko
  248. The painting of Fudo-Myoo (the Wrathful Lord): enshrined in Enjo-ji Temple, and commonly called Ki Fudo (Yellow-Colored Lord)
  249. The painting of Fudo-Myoo and his two attendant boys: enshrined in Myoo-in temple on Mt. Koya, and commonly called "Aka Fudo" (Red-Colored Lord)
  250. The painting of Fudo-Myoo and his two attendant boys: enshrined in Shoren-in Temple, and commonly called "Ao Fudo" (Blue-Colored Lord)
  251. The painting of Fugen Bosatsu (Bodhisattva of Practice): owned by Tokyo National Museum
  252. The painting of Huike Offering his Severed Arm to Bodhidharma, in ink, by Sesshu (Sainen-ji Temple in Aichi)
  253. The painting of Kisshoten (Goddess of Beauty, Luck, Prosperity, and Merit): owned by Yakushi-ji Temple
  254. The painting of Prince Shotoku: imperial property
  255. The painting of Tenku, in contrast, is pointed out to have been drawn possibly using an original drawing of Tenku coming from Koguryo.
  256. The painting on the east wall depicts, from the near side, a group of men, a blue dragon (shijin) of the four gods with the sun above, and a group of women.
  257. The painting presently stored in the Japanese Imperial Household Agency is believed to be the oldest portrait in Japan.
  258. The painting shows two jinrikisha-like carts.
  259. The painting style of Bairei had no striking features, but he followed the style created by Bunrin faithfully and also had an ability in a wide variety of painting styles.
  260. The painting styles of Southern Song of China, especially the works following the painting style of Mi Fu and Mi Youren generally apply.
  261. The painting was found in 1979, but the shape of its Great Buddha is different from the existing Great Buddha.
  262. The paintings also feature in the composition and techniques that he elaborated on what he got from his master.
  263. The paintings are a good resource for information on the actual customs of commercial activities and furnishings in those days.
  264. The paintings are of a dynamic style with a few characteristics of court paintings, while belonging to the post-Kara-e (Chinese style painting) heyday of Yamato-e.
  265. The paintings are severely peeled, the colors on the pillars and ceiling have faded and the mother-of-pearl inlay work on the platform is damaged, but it is thought that, at the time of the temple's founding, the interior of the hall would have been a magnificent representation of how nobility imagined paradise to look.
  266. The paintings of Shoen UEMURA, Seison MAEDA and so on are put on the wall of the corridor.
  267. The paintings of the Lord are magnanimous with Dutch techniques and Japanese style.
  268. The paintings on room partitions, Honen-in Temple (Important Cultural Property)
  269. The paintings on room partitions, Kodai-ji Temple Tamaya, a mausoleum (Important Cultural Property)
  270. The paintings on the door on the upper part, as well as on the four sides on the lower part, are the work of both lacquer painting and oil painting.
  271. The paintings on the inside walls of the Goju-no-to (5-story pagoda) are designated National Treasures; and the portrait of Kukai is the oldest extant painting of him.
  272. The paintings on the partitions in the hojo of Jukoin, Daitoku-ji Temple (which are among his best existing works) were created by Eitoku together with his father Shoei; however, Shoei had Eitoku take charge of Fusumae of the major room in the south front of the hojo, while he took a supporting role.
  273. The paintings on the sliding door panels within the abbot's quarters are the work of Mitsunobu KANO and have been designated Important Cultural Properties.
  274. The paintings on the sliding doors are the work of Insho DOMOTO.
  275. The paintings on walls and doors in the Phoenix Hall of Byodoin Temple: housed in the Byodoin Temple in Kyoto, a national treasure.
  276. The paintings show a series of typical water landscapes seen in the Lake Dotei and the river running from Shoko to its tributary, Shosui in Hunan Province.
  277. The pair have no choice but to elope.
  278. The pair of picture scrolls depicts scenes of the battles including Suenaga at the center of them in Mongol invasion attempts against Japan.
  279. The pair of picture scrolls is one of the old Imperial treasures and, owned by Imperial Household Agency, is now preserved in the Museum of the Imperial Collections in the East Garden of Edo-jo Castle, Chiyoba Ward, Tokyo.
  280. The pair, which represent heaven and earth, and are also compared to man and woman, were stored in separate kaioke (a bucket filled with clamshells).
  281. The palace (the emperor's house), which was the civic center, was located at the northern center of the walled city, and the dairi, which was the Emperor's private residence, was located inside the palace.
  282. The palace fell within the range approximately measuring 800 meters from north to south and 500 meters from east to west.
  283. The palace in Nanba (Naniwa) was Baito (陪都) (secondary capital city) that was the emulation of the multi-capital system of the nations like Tang.
  284. The palace is located at the former site of Nishi no maru, which is within the former Edo-jo Castle.
  285. The palace of Beijing imperial city is called Forbidden City and its site now houses the Palace Museum in Beijing.
  286. The palace of Emperor (the capital city) was transferred from Asuka to Naniwanomiya Palace (present Chuo Ward, Osaka City), which is said to have become the turning point from the politics centered around Gozoku (local ruling families) such as the Soga clan to the politics centered around Emperor.
  287. The palace of Shibakaki at Kurahashi is located in Shiki County, Nara Prefecture.
  288. The palace of Shikishima is in Shiki-gun, Nara Prefecture.
  289. The palace was built during the Asuka period (the Zenki Naniwa no Miya Palace [the Early Naniwa no miya Palace]), however, the existence of the capital has not been confirmed.
  290. The palace was built to the south of Okamoto no Miya.'
  291. The palace was built with Chinese technique including cornerstones and tiled roofs.
  292. The palace was given such names as Heijo-kyu Palace in Heijo-kyo but was generally referred to as daidairi as it was in Heian-kyo.
  293. The palace was named 'Zenrin-ji-dono' after Zenrin-ji Temple (Kyoto City) (Eikan-do), the headquarters of the Seizan-Zenrin-ji branch of the Pure Land Sect that still stands to the north of Nanzen-ji Temple.
  294. The palace was named Asuka no Kiyomihara no Miya.'
  295. The palace was recently refurbished and is open to the public.
  296. The palace was surrounded by walls roughly 5 meters high and each of the four walls had three gates, 12 gates in total.
  297. The palace-names, connected to the air of the castle town from that time, such as Shimogoyoyashiki, Inunobaba and Babamichi still remain in this area.
  298. The palaces in Asuka had place-names where they were located, as will be seen from the names, such as Toyura no Miya, Oharida no Miya, Asuka Okamoto no Miya and Nochino Asuka no Okamoto no Miya.
  299. The palm leaves-covered type is smaller in size.
  300. The palm side (te-no-uchi) of the kotegashira is made of thin leather so that a player can hold a bamboo sword or a naginata.
  301. The pan name which Kabuki actor Kichiemon NAKAMURA (the second) uses as a kabuki writer.
  302. The panels are composed of color photographs; the lone exception is the work at Arashiyama Station (Keifuku Electric Railroad), a series of 6 monochrome photographs on the theme of Zen Buddhism (Tenryu-ji Temple Unsui).
  303. The panels of Wafuku can last long because they are sewn by the delicate threads, but because the threads are delicate, Wafuku has a weakness in protecting the body.
  304. The panels, that present the lore of shiro usagi, set up at Hakuto Kaigan and some recounting of the stories and folklore collections depend on this description.
  305. The paper bag with a red circle is a medicine bag of the time.
  306. The paper called 'Market Trend Report' was released from 1928 (the name was changed into 'Japan Agriculture Times' in 1937).
  307. The paper contains descriptions of Kumiko by name, Ko-mei (names of Koboku and Takimono (incense)), answer, achievement, date, etc., and its appearance is a kind of art.
  308. The paper currencies issued by both clans in the western Mino area was so-called Sumidai-satsu (literally, paper money for charcoal price) issued by Sumikaisho (literally, a charcoal association) to make the money circulated by using it in trading charcoal that was a daily necessity.
  309. The paper may tear if too much water is applied, but the paper will not stick on the object if the water is too little.
  310. The paper of torinoko had been mainly used as ryoshi (paper for writing) for eiso (paper on which a tanka or a haikai is written) and hand-copying of sutras, and sometimes used for official documents.
  311. The paper-drawn Honzon owned by temples are all 'Joju Honzon,' the same as the 'Doshi Honzon' displayed during funerals.
  312. The parable of a brilliant gem in a king's top-knot (Anrakugyohon)
  313. The parable of the excellent physician (Nyoraijuryohon)
  314. The parable of the gem and the magic city (Kejoyuhon)
  315. The parable of the gem in the jacket (Gohyakudeshijukihon)
  316. The parable of the medicinal herbs (Yakusoyuhon)
  317. The parable of the three carts and the burning house (Hiyuhon)
  318. The parable of the wealthy man and the poor son (Shingehon)
  319. The parade of the wedding highly contributed to the spread of the television that had still been an unattainable object in those days, when only five years had passed since commercial broadcasting was launched.
  320. The parade type
  321. The paradise in Chinese legends indicated Osaka actually.
  322. The parent and child, Amanozako and 天雄魔神, is also depicted in "Konjaku Gazu Zoku Hyakki" (Continued Illustrations of the Many Demons Past and Present) by Sekien TORIYAMA.
  323. The parent company, Keihan Electric Railway, had a huge amount of liability as a result of its active investment in various areas during the Showa Depression, so the merger was aimed at consolidating the two companies for business reorganization.
  324. The parent deity then went to Mt. Tsukuba, asked the deity of Mt. Tsukuba for lodging and was welcome this time.
  325. The parent deity visited the deity of Mt. Fuji and asked for lodging, but the mountain deity rejected the request on the grounds that the deity was during fasting.
  326. The parent organization of the 7th Shidan was consisted of ex-legionaries for the purpose of reclamation and defense of Hokkaido, and it had past only four years since reorganization of Shidan.
  327. The parents receive the gifts.
  328. The park closes at 20:00 during Golden Week as well as weekends and statutory holidays in September.
  329. The park closes at 21:00 or 22:00 during the summer months.
  330. The park covers the following: the area around the coastline of Wakasa Bay, Kanmuri-jima Island and Kutsu-jima Island which are specially protected areas within the bay, Mikata Marine park, Mikata Goko (Five Lakes of Mikata), a wetland designated by the Ramsar Convention, and its neighborhood.
  331. The park featured dog circuses, races and parades, and even the opportunitey to play with and walk (for an additional fee) dogs.
  332. The park has a refined sake brewery (Kappa Sake Brewery), a restaurant that serves local beer, as well as the corporate sake museum (Kappa Gallery).
  333. The park included a ferris wheel, a merry-go-round, a Ninja house and the like, and at the time it opened, it attracted visitors from Shiga Prefecture and other prefectures as the largest amusement park in the prefecture.
  334. The park is closed during the winter season (December 1 to mid-March. The park will be closed until March 16 for 2007.)
  335. The park is commonly called "Taiyogaoka," and is known to citizens in the southern part of the prefecture as "Taiyogaoka."
  336. The park is dotted with a lot of objects that have been designated the National Treasures or registered the World Heritages, and it is one of the tourist areas representing Japan, which a number of tourists visit from not only the domestic regions of Japan but also foreign countries all the year around.
  337. The park is open from 8 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. (as of 2004) and is free to enter, but a fee (five yuan as of 2004) is charged to climb the drum tower.
  338. The park was closed on February 11, 1944 when Atagoyama Railway took off.
  339. The park was developed and opened in 1973 along with the development of Shiomidai (Yokohama City).
  340. The park was visited by 700,000 people per year after it opened, but it closed on January 31, 2005.
  341. The parking area in the park is available.
  342. The parking fee is discounted by 500 yen for cars that enter the parking space by 10 a.m.
  343. The parody or expressions in a mocking tone of the original text came to be called Gesaku.
  344. The part 'Only the name remains, Ariwara-dera Temple has fallen to ruins' should 'show a feeling of attachment to the ruins'.
  345. The part 'let's stop at 3 p.m. for a snack …' may be replaced with a different phrase in some cases.
  346. The part looking like a bowl with its open side down is called a "fukubachi" (a rounded base), and the part connecting them a "kakikubi" (neck-like part under a bulbous-topped post, giboshi).
  347. The part near Kissaki (point) has a double edge like a Ken (double-edged sword).
  348. The part of 'Izumi' in the name of Izumi Shikibu derives from the government post that Michisada was holding.
  349. The part of Emperor Chuai in "Kojiki," there is a description that the Emperor played koto and TAKENOUCHI no Sukune who stayed in saniwa asked for decree of god.
  350. The part of Sacred Treasures of the Imperial Family, which the Southern Court had stashed away, was recovered to return to the Northern Court.
  351. The part of Section 1 through 16 was copied, but following part was cancelled.
  352. The part of Tsuka (handle) closest to the hand is called Tsuka gashira (handle head), which usually has metal for both decoration and utility.
  353. The part of fourth act, "Terakoya" (temple elementary school during the Edo period) is often played in the Kabuki, and it is one of the representative act that lead in number of performances.
  354. The part of official events in "Gunsho ruiju" (Collection of historical documents compiled by Hokiichi HANAWA) contains 'text on the screen of the annual observances' and "Kinpisho" (a book written by Emperor Juntoku, which records the history and origin of imperial court ceremonies and sets forth the rules and etiquette for carrying out such ceremonies) says as follows:
  355. The part of the Iwafune-kaido Road running along the Tatsuta-gawa River at Tatsuta, Ikaruga-cho, is also sometimes referred to as Kiyotaki-kaido Road.
  356. The part of the body of blade that fits into the Tsuka (handle) is called Nakago (core), which sometimes has an inscription of the name of the maker, called Mei.
  357. The part of the carapace measuring 1.25 meter in diameter and 20 cm in depth was hollowed out to form a basin.
  358. The part of the city which corresponds to Nishi-Maizuru of Maizuru City prior to May 26, 1943, is sometimes called old Maizuru City (hereafter, Nishi-Maizuru may be referred to as the (Old) Maizuru City for convenience).
  359. The part of the entrance to the residence of Matsu-ura
  360. The part of the joruri version of the play "Futaomote mizuni terutsuki" were separated from the original play and known as "Futaomote" and "Shinobuuri."
  361. The part of the lake to the north of the Biwako Ohashi Bridge, which was built at the narrowest point, is called the Northern Lake or 'Taiko,' while the part to the south is called the Southern Lake; accordingly, the water quality and water flow differ between them.
  362. The part of the palace which was destroyed due to the construction of the office building was restored in the site, which is now the front entrance of this palace.
  363. The part of the residence is now conserved in the basement of Rinkokan.
  364. The part of the story indicating that the Matsudaira clan acted as a guardian for little Mochikiyo was not reliable, but in broad outline, his life may end as the story of "Mikawa gunki" suggested.
  365. The part of throat where the trachea passes, or the Adam's apple.
  366. The part that 'He painted … within a few year' is close to the original text written by Nanbo OTA.
  367. The part that has been folded is referred to as "ohashori."
  368. The part that received most attention in this book was the place where he claimed to be the 'former soldier' of Shinsengumi, who was considered to be the suspect of the 'Assassination of Ryoma SAKAMOTO,' the incident of that period which received most attention.
  369. The part to protect the throat is called Tsukidare (a throat cover of men-mask of kendo swordmanship) and made especially robust as it is where a tsuki (thrust) is received.
  370. The part used for spooning green powdered tea (called kaisaki, or a paddle tip or bowl) is oval in shape with the width of about 1 cm and the length of about 2 cm, and the edge of one side (the surface skin side, if bamboo is used) is bent upward.
  371. The part was chanted by jiutai (noh chorus) that stayed on a stage on its own following the withdrawal of Shite (a main actor of a noh play) and hayashikata (people who play hayashi, or the musical accompaniment) after the last number.
  372. The part where Asagao (The Tale of Genji) appears for the first time.
  373. The part where a string is set and receives direct pressure from a string.
  374. The part where the back of "fushi" (a knot) is chiseled very deeply is called arigoshi and kijimata.
  375. The part where the urinal is set up is often not partitioned and the number set-up can be increased in the isometric space.
  376. The part which connects boshi with hikae.
  377. The part which is from the wrist to the top of hand.
  378. The part which surrounds koshi and covers the base of the thumb to the wrist and covers the lower end of yugake, which is the radius side.
  379. The part written in Hangeul in the newspaper was printed using the Hangeul type that Inoue made caste in Japan.
  380. The participant who is able to guess these incenses more correctly than others becomes the winner.
  381. The participant who most excels in the number of correct answers wins the competition.
  382. The participants included Hideo NAKAI, Jyunnosuke YOSHIYUKI and others.
  383. The participants included Yasunari KAWABATA, Toko KON, Hikojiro SUZUKI, Kinsaku ISHIHAMA and Mahito SAKAI.
  384. The participants included: Junichiro TANIZAKI, Tetsuro WATSUJI, Hitoshi ASHIDA, Sota KIMURA, Sueo GOTO and Shosen ONUKI.
  385. The participants lined up in a circle around a writing written on paper when performing the renga without regard for high or low social status.
  386. The participants must discern ten cups of 'Ichi-no-cha,' 'Ni-no-cha,' and 'San-no-cha,' which they already tasted, or kyakucha.
  387. The participants of Okihikigyoji, including Ichinichi Shinryomin, attend this event.
  388. The participants were divided into the side of big eaters and the side of heavy drinkers.
  389. The participants were two groups of chiefs, the imperial prince, "utayomi" (tanka composer), "kataudo" (submitter of tanka), "hanja" (judge), "koji" (presenter of tanka), "kazusashi" (scorer), and others.
  390. The participation of Kanemitsu IGA, who later became an official during the Kenmu Restoration, and the risso, Monkan, have also been suggested.
  391. The participation of individuals in such ceremonies was called 'festival,' and a prayer for good luck charm such as Jichinsai, Doll's Festival, Setsubun (the traditional end of winter) and so on is equivalent to it even now.
  392. The particles of Martensite are big.
  393. The particles of Martensite are small.
  394. The particular Kosode design which Kazuko used to order was called "Kanbun Kosode," the name was derived from the era.
  395. The particular type of vending machine which Starbucks Corporation in U.S. introduced is understood to be one adopting this system.
  396. The particularly important thing in this battle was that one of the commanders supporting Heike was MINAMOTO no Suesada who was a descendant of MINAMOTO no Yoshiie as well as Yoshitoki, and was an elder second cousin of MINAMOTO no Yoshikane.
  397. The particulars were as follows:
  398. The partition and wall paintings are believed to be the works of Mitsuoki TOSA and Mitsunari TOSA but some theories claim them to be Kano school pieces.
  399. The partition paintings are the work of Seiho TAKEUCHI and other modern masters of traditional Japanese painting.
  400. The partition paintings in the three south rooms are by Tanyu KANO and those in the three north rooms are by Toun KANO.
  401. The partition paintings were done by Sanraku KANO and Shiko WATANABE.
  402. The partition wall painting of Daisen-in in Daitoku-ji Temple, which still exists, is usually said to have been produced in 1513, at the time of the building of Daisen-in but there is some speculation that it was painted in 1535, when Daisen-in Hojo (an abbot's chamber) was renovated.
  403. The partner of the boke comic immediately points out the mistakes or misunderstandings made by the boke comic to show the audience what is funny about it.
  404. The parts mentioned most frequently in "Azuma Kagami" would be the ones overlapping with the "Tale of the Heike," and the scenes of the battle of Oshu, the Wada battle, the Jokyu Disturbance, and the Hoji battle.
  405. The parts of both arms from the elbows up, motodori on the head, and tenne hanging on the sides of the body, etc. are made from other materials attached to the main body.
  406. The parts that cover the front of the body.
  407. The parts that protrude into the buildings can be seen from the path just past the windows of the buildings.
  408. The party advocated the nation's sovereign rights should be expanded.
  409. The party arrived in Kyoto as they planned in January 1551 with the help of Ryokei.
  410. The party arrived in Kyoto on April 10 after proceeding down Nakasendo Road, and Mibugoshi (Mibu samurai) Gennojo YAGI kindly let them stay at his residence.
  411. The party brought three Chinese musicians and a Persian to Japan.
  412. The party cabinet system witnessed a remarkable development in England in the latter half of the seventeenth century.
  413. The party conducted a campaign to criticize the second Ito Cabinet for having yielded to the Triple Intervention after the Sino-Japanese War.
  414. The party didn't have such a document, but Benkei used his wits, opened one of the scrolls he had and read it resonantly using his experience as an ascetic monk.
  415. The party entered Sakai City from the sea route, proceeded to Kawachi, and forced Sayama Domain to provide firearms and weapons.
  416. The party fell at the Battle of WADA.
  417. The party finally reached Aobaka Post Town, Mino Province, where Yoshitomo's concubine resided.
  418. The party headed from Sakai City from Osaka via sea and cut their hairs to show their determination.
  419. The party headed to Japan again, but, could not return to Japan because Bateren Tsuihorei (an edict expelling the European missionaries) (1587) had been already issued by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI.
  420. The party heads for the Ataka barrier with Yoshitusne, who carries the baggage on his back and has sore feet in the tail end.
  421. The party led by the vice-ambassador had their vessel repaired with the aid of the Tang dynasty, and succeeded in arriving in the ancient capital of Nara in the eighth month of the year.
  422. The party of Ganjin (Jianzhen), who wanted a missionary to travel to Japan, wished to board, but Tang prohibited Ganjin from leaving the country, so Kiyokawa rejected his boarding.
  423. The party of Kento-shi reached Tang and went into the city of Changan, and he had an audience with Xuan Zong, the Tang Emperor, and was praised as a man of virtue.
  424. The party of Sukekado YANAGIWARA and Yasuharu TAKANO, the Imperial envoys of Emperor Higashiyama, and Hirosada SEIKANJI, the Inshi (a messenger from the retired Emperor) of Emperor Reigen, left Kyoto on March 26.
  425. The party of Xavier that meant to head to the capital managed to head to Hirado City with the support of Takahisa SHIMAZU in August 1550.
  426. The party of the Freedom and People's Rights Movement accused of the government's claiming on the 'economic difficulties' though they spent taxes for Rokumeikan siphoned off from the people on unnecessary expenses.
  427. The party received weapons before leaving.
  428. The party started a ship from Osaka City in the disguise of Imperial envoy going down to Shimonoseki City of the Nagato Province and went to Sakai City.
  429. The party takes a trip of six days and five nights - during which it repeatedly performs a purification ceremony in each of five Tongu (improvised palaces), namely, Seta (where the comb that was put at Hakken no Gi is removed), Koka, Tarumi, Suzuka, and Ichishi - to arrive at Ise from Heian-kyo Capital.
  430. The party that had settled in Obihiro in 1883, was firstly attacked by wildfire caused by deer hunting, then by locust army.
  431. The party was commanded by IOHARA no Kimi.
  432. The party was so tremendous that the party at the shogun's residence was over-shadowed, and Takatsune lost face this time.
  433. The party was subject to MINAMOTO no Tameyoshi.
  434. The party which arrived at Yamaguchi City in November 1550 managed to have an audience with its feudal lord Yoshitaka OUCHI.
  435. The party which had arrived at Hakodate on April 14 was divided into two groups to take a sea route and a land route and left for Obihiro, then arrived at Obihiro just a month later: on May 14.
  436. The party, along with the Japan Socialist Party, led a protest against a proposal of the increase in Tokyo's city tram fares in March 1906, but it can be said that it was the party's only achievement after which it eventually became defunct.
  437. The pass has a road with double lane.
  438. The pass has a totally different sceneries on its north and south sides.
  439. The pass has been often reported in magazines and on television.
  440. The pass has many tight curves, and slopes typical of a pass, but it still has a lot of traffic.
  441. The pass is located on Kyoto Prefectural Road 361 Kamikuroda Kibune Line at an altitude of 680 meters, separating Keihoku-seryo, Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture and Kurama-kibune-cho, Sakyo Ward of the same city.
  442. The pass is not closed in the winter, however the road become narrower when the snow is heaped up.
  443. The pass is travelable for vehicles.
  444. The pass on Route 9 toward Tanba-cho is Kannon-toge Mountain Pass.
  445. The pass sometimes gets congested during the night and it is hoped to improve the traffic.
  446. The pass was known for separating Kyoto City and Keihoku Town before they were merged during the mass mergers of the Heisei period.
  447. The pass with an elevation of fifty meters is located along the route connecting Nishi-Maizuru to Kanzaki swimming beach.
  448. The pass, however, was a rough and narrow road with a series of steep slopes and sharp curves, so a bypass project to extend the road by 2.3 kilometers (including the 953-meter-extension with Sugasaka Minami Tunnel) was started in 1995 (Sugasaka Bypass).
  449. The passage above is said to be how Ieyasu described his youth.
  450. The passage of Tensonkorin (the descent of the Sun-Goddess's grandson) recorded in "Kojiki" (The Records of Ancient Matters) also include a similar sentence regarding Tenjomukyu no Shinchoku.
  451. The passage runs on shimote (the left of the stage as seen from the audience) is called the hon-hanamichi and the passage runs on kamite (the right of the stage) is called the kari-hanamichi.
  452. The passenger service was abolished between Fushimi Station and Momoyama Station (1.1M ≒ 1.77 km).
  453. The passenger shows a commuter pass to the driver.
  454. The passenger traffic of Kaya Tetsudo decreased owing to the progress of motorization.
  455. The passenger transportation volume of railways in Japan is high level, especially commuter trains operated on the major lines in the Tokyo area and Osaka area, and Tokaido Shinkansen connecting major cities has high transport density unlike any other railways in the world.
  456. The passengers of 'Dream Nara-go' could use the excursion tickets when they got on/off at Kyoto Station.
  457. The passing away of Jusuke and 'Dan-Kiku-Sa' in succession meant the end of Kabuki during the Meiji period.
  458. The passing of a Minamoto clan veteran warrior who had carried down the valor of Hachiman Taro Yoshiie was mourned it is said.
  459. The past emperors' shinkan (imperial letter) or the collections, the favorite calligraphic works and paintings and tools, which are about 60,000 items, are stored.
  460. The pastoralism and realism in "Kinyo shu" surely heralded the dawn of the Medieval ages.
  461. The paternal half brothers of Princess Chichitsuku Yamatohime were Prince Toyokiiribiko and Prince Yasakairibiko.
  462. The paternal half-brothers of Princess Nunaki iribime were The Emperor Suinin and Prince Toyokiiribiko.
  463. The paternal half-brothers of Princess Tochini iribime were The Emperor Suinin and Prince Toyokiiribiko.
  464. The paternalistic clanship under which a daughter is not allowed to succeed the household, originating in China, introduced from Korea, may have helped to establish such an unwritten rule, but that is not all about this.
  465. The path Empress Dowager Cixi and Guangxu Emperor took during their escape and return journey is shown on the following diagram 'Beijing Legation Quarter.'
  466. The path along which Mitsuhide walked from Kameoka Basin to Mt. Atago at Atago-Hyakuin is called "Akechigoe" and is now a hiking course.
  467. The path continues to hazardous spots involving the use chains ('Omote no Gyoba', exterior sites) which include 'Aburakoboshi,' 'Kanekakeiwa' and 'Nishi no Nozoki.'
  468. The path is an atmospheric gentle slope lined by cherry trees, azalea flowers and maple trees but attention must be paid as it is occasionally used by cars.
  469. The path known as 'Momiji no Baba' (lit. Autumn Leaf Horse-Riding Ground) that extends from the main gate is famous for its beautiful autumn leaves.
  470. The path on Kirarazaka hill has long been used by monks, monk soldiers and imperial messengers traveling between Kyoto and Enryaku-ji Temple, and is still visited by many hikers today.
  471. The path running south from the Miyamae-bashi Bridge parts from the Katsura-gawa River runs along the Kizu-gawa River.
  472. The path to a tea room of the houses of samurai or court noble or temples from the streets is not considered only a route, but is elaborated as a preparatory space for tea.
  473. The path to decline
  474. The path to the entrance from the gate of a samurai residence is paved with stone and leads to the shikidai (steps in a Japanese entranceway) in the entrance.
  475. The path with views of 'old warehouses and Maizuru bay' forms one of the selection of a hundred promenades.
  476. The paths of the yarimizu and its river walls of rocks were delicately designed to make changes in the flow, fascinating white bubbles on the rocks, and pleasant sounds.
  477. The pathway to climb the present donjon was built later to access Asahi-jinja Shrine which was transferred to the Honmaru, and the original main street was connected with the Ninomaru which is now a residential area.
  478. The patjuk azuki bean porridge of the Korean Peninsula is eaten during the winter solstice.
  479. The patriarch of the Watanabe clan of Saga-Genji was MINAMOTO no Toru who was the Minister of the Left and the Emperor Saga's prince.
  480. The patriarch was Hirofusa OTSUKI.
  481. The patriarchal system differed later, but the union as the bushidan was close to having a clan gathering with the soryo as a leader of the clan.
  482. The patriots during the end of Edo period is said to have liked to recite the poetry for the purpose of expressing the indignant lamentation over the evils of the times.
  483. The patrolmen of the firing range were assigned by the head of the local village, etc.
  484. The patron of the temple in its founding was Nikken Shonin, the 67th head priest of Nichiren-shoshu Taiseki-ji Temple.
  485. The patron of the temple in its founding was Nittatsu Shonin, the 66th head priest of Nichiren-shoshu Taiseki-ji Temple.
  486. The patron of the temple in its founding was Yasumasa SAKUMA and the first chief priest was 無外桂言.
  487. The patter is believed to have been derived from 'Shi-ga-tsuyo-katta' in their Edo accent, which can be heard as 'Shigatsu-yokka (April 8),' which is Buddha's birthday.
  488. The pattern (confrontation and dispute between the cloister government and Enryaku-ji Temple and the Taira clan who did not wish to attack Enryaku-ji-Temple) repeated on May 19, 1177 at a direct petition by the Enryaku-ji Temple's daishu demanding the exile of Kaga no kami FUJIWARA no Morotaka.
  489. The pattern design currently called 'chayatsuji' is a remainder of a kosode stipulated as 'a summer garment' for the samurai families.
  490. The pattern in which baiu front stays stationary for a long time period or baiu front is stationary in the vicinity of Pacific side and low-pressure system is stationary on the west side tends to cause torrential rain on the Pacific Ocean side.
  491. The pattern in which low-pressure system advances to the east in the vicinity of the baiu front which is stationary in the south Japan Sea tends to cause torrential rain on the Japan Sea side.
  492. The pattern is called "Toki Kikyo".
  493. The pattern must be simpler compared with common yuzen dyeing, but excellent works often use a free and bold composition.
  494. The pattern of Mishaguji belief varies from region to region, with Mishaguji's deity being sometimes fused with the deity of local and other types of kami.
  495. The pattern of September 18 - 22: year 2032, 2049, 2060, 2077, 2088, 2094
  496. The pattern of September 19 - 23: year 2009, 2015, 2026, 2037, 2043, 2054, 2071, 2099
  497. The pattern of Shinogiji (a part of Mune-side [the other side of blade]) is grain with parallel growth rings.
  498. The pattern of arabesque has been used from ancient times influenced by China, and there are hosoge-karakusa (arabesque with imaginary five-petal flowers) and hoomaru-karakusa (arabesque with round designed phoenixes) which are based on imaginary animals and plants.
  499. The pattern of daki-botan (a peony flower held in two leaf stalks) of Higashi Hongan-ji Temple is used as its symbol, and there are daki-botan tatsuwaku (symmetrical mountain-shaped curves with peony flowers each of which are held in two leaf stalks) and roku shinozasa (six bamboo leaves).
  500. The pattern of his family crest is what is called "Maru ni Mitsu Uroko (three pieces of triangular scale surrounded by single circle)".
  501. The pattern of marker lights (the headcode of marker lights) for the express is the same as that of Kintetsu Railways.
  502. The pattern of one-on-one battles was abolished due to the appearance of ashigaru (common foot soldier).
  503. The pattern of the fan painting reflected the public tastes, which allowed the appearance of fan part with literature (seventeen-syllable verse, Japanese poem, and Chinese poem) and Ukiyoe (Japanese woodblock prints of manners and customs).
  504. The pattern of the kamon (family crest) is 'Wachigai' (a pattern with two or more rings hanging together)
  505. The pattern of toji also shifted from long-stay type to overnight type, which is similar to the current ones.
  506. The pattern on the mirror depicts houses where the people buried in this tumulus used to live.
  507. The pattern that local peasants accepted to bear the load in name of kuji imposed by local lord in exchange for a right of constituent member of the province as well as free people took root in the province for long time.
  508. The pattern used can be seen in books such as those kept at the Imperial Household Archives and in the possession of the Matsuoka family.
  509. The pattern was originally dyed only on hemp.
  510. The patterns favored by the head of a school of tea ceremony are mostly plant patterns and the geometrical patterns such as well-ordered yusoku-monyo are not seen.
  511. The patterns of fusuma are roughly classified into the taste of the nobility, the taste of persons participating in tea ceremony, taste of persons related to temples and shrines, the taste of the samurai class and the taste of merchant families.
  512. The patterns of kata that practitioners learn differ depending on Shuri-te, Tomari-te and Naha-te, or among organizations and circles.
  513. The patterns of most of these programs completed by the Ninth are the models for today's performances.
  514. The patterns of the Rinpa School became diversified as sophisticated karakami patterns by kami-shi in Kyoto, strongly influenced by the art village of Saga.
  515. The patterns of the second transcription 'Bunki Mandala' was completed in 1502 and its memorial service was held in 1505, and the third transcription, Jokyo Mandala, was completed in 1685, any of which was not a fabric but a picture.
  516. The patterns of those Kimono were controlled under strict rules, ladies from Samurai society fully utilized their education and added some flavors of their own to the Kimono such as slightly changing the position of patterns, etc.
  517. The patterns used were unique kinds of things such as the deformation of personal effects or groceries, and sometimes erotic and grotesque motifs such as skull and sex scenes were used, because of the ban on the use of yusoku-kojitsu (ancient practices and usages) by the Edo bakufu.
  518. The paulownia box is placed next to the pillow of the imperial member.
  519. The paulownia in the Tohoku district ranks high because it has narrower spaces between the annual rings than from those from warmer districts.
  520. The paulownia patterns are the largest in number among karakami patterns and were exclusively used by the Imperial Family during the Heian period, but later they were donated as an imperial gift to court nobles and samurai families and changed diversely.
  521. The pavement of ground around the roots also reduces the vitality of the tree.
  522. The pavilion opens at 9:00 and closes at 17:00 (last admission at 16:30) except December 29 - January 3.
  523. The pay-off for this horse's betting ticket was 122.8 times the wager (hitting tickets: 764, tickets sold: 413,806, support rate: 0.18%) and renewed the record of JRA after 28 years and 2 moths.
  524. The payment for services given by a Shinto priest should be titled as 'osaishiryo,' 'onrei,' 'goshinsenryo,' or 'osakakiryo.'
  525. The payment for the admission fee, Ema (a pictorial offering) dedication, amulets, the prayer fee, etc. can be made not only by cash but by electronic money cards or the Osaifu-Ketai system of mobile phones (the de facto standard mobile payment system in Japan) through the read sensor set in the hondo.
  526. The payment is accepted in cash or with a credit card (if you use a credit card to recharge the card, the entry of your security code is required in addition to your signature).
  527. The payment of jishisen was not much in any sense and it was limited to some big cities (imperial capital) but cases of jishi payment in coins became common even in rural areas in the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States) in the end of the medieval period (Japan).
  528. The payment of punishment fines was called 'Katai-sen' and 'Katai-ryo,' later this was shortened and called 'Kasen' and 'Karyo.'
  529. The payment of the reparations imposed a heavy burden on Chinese citizens, which pushed the nation into further poverty.
  530. The payment was paid by the Kokuga, but in the late Heian period, the Kokuga organization based on the Ritsuryo system was dramatically reorganized and Kyuden were given to handicraftsmen as payment instead.
  531. The peace and independence were maintained in Hiraizumi without getting involved in war thanks to the diplomatic capability of Hidehira who discerned the situations in Kyoto and Bando (old Kanto region).
  532. The peace in East Asia can be best accomplished by a de facto alliance between Japan, the United States and Great Britain.
  533. The peace talk was settled by the mediation of Terumune by limiting the territory of HATAKEYAMA family to 5 villages.
  534. The peace treaty with Ming, which Mitsunari ISHIDA, Yukinaga KONISHI and others promoted, broke down, and in 1597 (the second year of the Keicho era), the second dispatch of troops to Korea was conducted (the Bunroku-Keicho War/ Keicho War).
  535. The peace-treaty negotiations after the Bunroku Campaign failed and therefore led to the Keicho Campaign.
  536. The peak around the middle of 1960s was generated mostly because, based on the initial land-leasing contract, it became necessary in 1962 to make a yearly payment (from profits from the logging business) and therefore, it became necessary to log a huge amount of trees to make the payment.
  537. The peak in the latter half of 1950s, corresponding to the boom period of demand for wood materials, was generated mostly because the market prices of wood remained high during the period.
  538. The peak is located in Taga-cho town.
  539. The peak of Japanese kanshi was in the periods of Edo and early Meiji and many poets called "bunjin" (literati) were produced in the background of Neo-Confucianism.
  540. The peak of insei and change
  541. The peak of its popularity was around the Bunka and Bunsei era.
  542. The peak of the rational and fact-based recognition of history in the early-modern times was reached by Nakamoto TOMINAGA..
  543. The peak was in the Bunka and Bunsei era.
  544. The pear farms are open to public in Autumn.
  545. The peasant movement was put to rout and broken up at this point.
  546. The peasant representatives met Masami OISHI, the Minister of Agriculture and Commerce through Tanaka's good offices.
  547. The peasant uprising in the Shocho era did not lead to an official Order for the Acts of Virtuous Government from the Muromachi bakufu, however the Tokusei Uprising in the Kakitsu era led to an official Order for the Acts of Virtuous Government from the bakufu (the Order for the Acts of Virtuous Government in Kakitsu era).
  548. The peasants did not have to pay for the land improvement.
  549. The peasants got angry, complaining that they had been deceived, and attacked them, criticizing Kuniomi as a 'bogus roshi.'
  550. The peasants living in Morita Village practiced the demonstration to the Furukawa Mining Industry in Ashio Town by the Ashio Line.
  551. The peasants should be obliged to us and assiduous in their farming.
  552. The peasants thought they could appeal to the government to enforce their right of tokusei.
  553. The peasants were also required to perform military services in addition to the above-mentioned tax requirements.
  554. The peasants were obliged to pay tax in kind and tributes as well as rice tax.
  555. The peasants who had lived individually, started to live in a new village and form a soson community with strong autonomous concerns and sense of common bonds.
  556. The peasants' uprising of the Shocho era was an uprising that occurred between August and September, 1428 in the Muromachi period.
  557. The pebbles are spread around the building.
  558. The pectoral fin is relatively large.
  559. The peddler's cry was 'Natto, natto, natto; natto, natto, natto, i' (with a rise in pitch at the end).
  560. The pedestal has a box-like shape.
  561. The pedestal is the table on which to place a Buddha statue or an image sculpture.
  562. The pedestrian deck on the east side is connected to the station building.
  563. The pedestrian street now called Dankazura, one step higher than roadways running on its both sides, is a vestige from those days.
  564. The pedestrian tunnel to the north of National Route 1 Higashiyama Tunnel is former Shibutani-kaido Tunnel (also known as Kazan Tunnel).
  565. The pedigree of the eight generations of emperors starting from Obiko no Mikoto is inscribed on the blade of a gold-inlaid sword excavated from the Inariyama-kofun tumulus in Saitama Prefecture in 1978.
  566. The pedigree record
  567. The pedigree record of Sadaoki is sometimes exceptionally refers to the Sadaoki school.
  568. The peeled whole or bite-sized pieces that are cut after peeling.
  569. The peerage councilors were selected from their peerage.
  570. The peerage of count was conferred upon Saneakira SHIMIZUDANI on July 7, 1884 and he served as an imperial court councilor and shotenjicho (the deputy chief of shotenshoku, the section of the Imperial Household Agency handling the court rituals).
  571. The peerage was conferred on him in 1783.
  572. The peerage was divided into five classes: duke, marquis, count, viscount and baron, in descending order of rank.
  573. The peerage who lived in the Meiji period.
  574. The pen name "no booru" described above is one of them.
  575. The pen name Beian ("米庵") was named after Mi Fei ("米?").
  576. The pen name, Ichiyo, is a pun on the fact that she was force to suffer from poverty (having no oashi [money]), and on the anecdote of Darma, who made a voyage to China on a boat made of a leaf (ichiyo) of reed (in Japanese, "ashi") and later lost his hands and legs (in Japanese, "Ashi").
  577. The penal regulations were very severe; in particular the crimes that disturbed the order of community (such as theft, arson and homicide) resulted in the death penalty in almost all cases.
  578. The penalty for people that violated the Muraokite were also determined, and in many of the cases, the violator was obliged to pay fines in silver plus the value corresponding to the volume he stole.
  579. The pending problem between Japan and Korea: a problem of diplomatic correspondence
  580. The people along the road were quite afraid of this situation.
  581. The people also received compensation expenses for the relocation.
  582. The people best known for pioneering research of Dokyo and organizing the Dokyo society in Japan were Yoshitoyo YOSHIOKA, Kojun FUKUI, Noritada KUBO, Mitsuji FUKUNAGA, Hisayuki MIYAKAWA, and Mizuho SAWADA.
  583. The people certified as Teishitsu Gigeiin included Japanese-style painters, Western-style painters, sculptors, metalworkers, potters, lacquerers, swordsmiths, photographers, and so on.
  584. The people coming from Satcho were in the middle ranks of the government and the military, however, while some people from Hizen remained in the Meiji Government, others made an attack against the Satcho Government.
  585. The people from Iga Province were Shigemori's retainers.
  586. The people in Tang remarked him by saying 'he read plenty of Chinese history books and understands writing. He was graceful in manner.'
  587. The people in castle were burnt to death and all castle soldiers who went out of the castle for fighting were killed in the battle.
  588. The people in the Paleolithic period frequently traveled from one place to the next while engaged in camping and nomadic life until the end of the Pleistocene epoch.
  589. The people in the Paleolithic period in the Japanese archipelago hunted large, medium, and small mammals.
  590. The people in the domain held a grudge against Tadakuni well into later years, because a part of the Karatsu Domain was taken away by bakufu as a shogunal demesne, and they suspected that this was used as a bribe to realize the domain transfer, and they also suffered a harsh tax collection in the demesne.
  591. The people including FUJIWARA no Kiyosuke, daishin (high-ranking official who serve the Grand Empress Dowager), TAIRA no Tsunemori, ryo (high-ranking official who serves the Grand Empress Dowager) who served Masaruko also had good reputation as a poet.
  592. The people listened to his story.'
  593. The people living in Minowa-jo Castle town moved into Takasaki at that point.
  594. The people living there remembered vividly the Boshin War and the damage given to them during the war.
  595. The people of Chu who came to know about the incident threw chimaki (a rice dumpling wrapped in bamboo leaves) into the river so that the fish would not eat the dead body of Qu Yuan.
  596. The people of Edo are energetic and excitable and have great respect for honorable vocations.
  597. The people of Hadano City enjoy Sakura Onigiri, a rice ball with pickled cherry blossoms.
  598. The people of Koga-ryu were usually engaged in farming or peddling to collect information in various places and, once called, they went to the war fronts or the rear of the battlefields to engage in espionage.
  599. The people of Kyoto are very proud and they great importance in their land.
  600. The people of Kyoto criticized Yoriie that it was a serious error to have Kagetoki killed (The Kagetoki Kajiwara Incident).
  601. The people of Kyoto made fun of this episode, saying, "Gengo ODA is not a man. He just fills his belly and runs to Azuchi. On the 2nd of January there came a flood, and washed away the name of Oda."
  602. The people of Kyoto stopped both letting someone into the house and going out after the Hour of the Monkey (from 15:00 to 17:00).
  603. The people of Mibu have traditionally worked on this float since the Edo period, and 'Gion bayashi' and the Bofuri dance performed by the association are derived from the music and dance that historically accompanied it.
  604. The people of Mogollon and Hohokam cultures of southwestern United States are known to have lived in such pit-type dwellings with the entrance protruding outward, until around ninth century.
  605. The people of Osaka are short in temper and they place importance on wealth.
  606. The people of the Korean peninsula consider their major ceramic ware to be that which is high-quality and elaborately made like Chinese ceramic ware.
  607. The people of the Nansei islands region regularly eat gurukun, and fried gurukun is popularly eaten with sashimi.
  608. The people of the domain, who had been suffering from the heavy tax since the feudal lord of the domain, Katamori MATSUDAIRA's assumption of Kyoto Shugoshoku (Military Governor of Kyoto), exploded their frustration all at once in this revolt, which completely destroyed the ruling organization of the domain.
  609. The people of the medical detachment, such as army surgeon Nagai and chief nurse Ryuzo SAKURAI, tried so hard treating other soldiers that they themselves fell in the end.
  610. The people of the new generation no longer have any conventional prejudices towards the fundoshi loincloths being used as "underwear in the past."
  611. The people of western Japan enthusiastically constructed clustered tumulus mounds in the western Japan.
  612. The people or political force in the Japan Islands was called 倭 by China in ancient times, and 倭 was called Yamato in the Kofun period because the political force of 'Yamato' became the main political force in the Japan Islands.
  613. The people performed secretarial roles, such as waiting on the Emperor.
  614. The people remaining felt like criminals in hell.
  615. The people rushed into the court, dancing frantically, which was recorded as 'all the people in the castle looked crazy.'
  616. The people such as Kanemitsu IGA, Chikamitsu YUKI, KO no Moronao were appointed to the post.
  617. The people waiting in the barracks sent a telegraph to Sanbongi police, thinking the troop might be marching toward Sanbongi.
  618. The people wanted a holy image of Honen, so Honen, using some paper on which he had transcribed several of his sermons, created the 'Harinuki Statue' (a statue made of papier-mache) and gave it to Ninku.
  619. The people were allowed to freely choose their everyday clothes.
  620. The people were divided into Ryomin (law-abiding people) and Senmin (Goshiki no sen, five lowly castes), and the obligations of So (rice), Yo (capitation), Cho (textile products), tax payment, and zoyo (irregular corvee) were imposed upon Ryomin, who were peasants.
  621. The people were required to pay tax in exchange for receiving cultivated land.
  622. The people were required to perform military service in exchange for receiving cultivated land.
  623. The people who actually administrated politics were not the Emperor but Genro (elder statesman) and ministers in the Cabinet (Han-dominated government).
  624. The people who are allowed to attend "Shido-sai" are limited to those who are related to the Sumitomo Family and members of "Hakusui-kai," which is a group for the presidents of direct affiliates of the Sumitomo Group and graduates of Hakusui-kai (former presidents).
  625. The people who are involved in danjiri in Kawachi Region and Settsu Region always clap their hands when they receive a gratuity while pulling the danjiri or dedicating a hayashi performance.
  626. The people who compose Waka are called Kajin poets.
  627. The people who enshrine a tutelary god are called 'ujikoju' or 'ujikodo,' whose representative called ujikosodai plays a central role in assisting the rituals and festivals at the shrine.
  628. The people who gathered exchanged promises amongst themselves to help each other face death by wishing for raigo (descent of Amida).
  629. The people who helped Sangoro to cheat Gegobe of 100 ryo is gathering at Naibin Torazo's house.
  630. The people who just received jukai but without issue of the principle image, are called naitoku (内得) believers and are not counted in the numbers of official believers.
  631. The people who live around and believe in an ujigami call one another ujiko (shrine parishners).
  632. The people who live at the places where this custom has been established do sanshamairi as a matter of course regardless of particular special (religious) piety, considering 'hatsumode = sanshamairi.'
  633. The people who observe or review a particular field or phenomenon are sometimes called "watcher".
  634. The people who participated in renga wore a bamboo hat, concealing their identities and read poems.
  635. The people who started this gathering were Tesshu YAMAOKA and 15 others.
  636. The people who stayed were an old priest and a young priest (the one who was loved was the younger priest).
  637. The people who turned into a mob attacked and distracted the official residence of Minister of Home Affairs, Kokumin Shinbunsya, police stations and so on.
  638. The people who were given a letter of his name
  639. The people who were handed over the lantern had their family fortunes declined immediately after receiving the lantern, so people feared it must be the curse of tsuchigumo.
  640. The people whom Ieyasu respected
  641. The people whose careers she helped out of nepotism
  642. The people whose names appeared in this book were mainly scholars, statesmen and patriots from the end of the Edo period.
  643. The people with whom I was on close terms died one after another, and every time when I wrote sotoba (a narrow wooden plank), my sleeve got wet with my tears. (with Kotobagaki (foreword))
  644. The people's wish to bury Buddhist scriptures in preparation for the rebirth of Miroko later caused the act to construct Kyozuka.
  645. The people, whether military or civilian, killed in the war amounted to 14,000 in numbers (Taiwan History Dictionary).
  646. The per-diem rate of interest of Kinroku government securities is said to have been only one third of the lowest wages of workers in Tokyo (in case of a bond for lower-class warriors, which bore an interest of 7% per year), and many former warriors had to sell their bonds to cover living expenses.
  647. The percentage of children attending school was about 70 to 86 % in the Edo period around 1850s, and was higher compared to foreign countries such as 20 to 25% for major industrial cities in Britain (1837), 1.4% for France (1793) and 20% for the Soviet Union (1920, Moscow).
  648. The percentage of liquor tax in the national revenue was still high and reached 33.0 percent in 1897.
  649. The percentage of the population of Maizuru City aged 65 or older is relatively high compared with that of Kyoto Prefecture as a whole (19%) because of the large number of young people from Maizuru City that leave the region.
  650. The perceptions of The Former Foreign Settlement was 'Business district of decrepit old buildings' until 1980, however, the preservation movement of Former Kobe Chamber of Commerce and Industry Building occurred in 1988 triggered the revitalization of the town.
  651. The percussion instruments were the Taiko, Shoko, Unra and Danban.
  652. The perfective represented by "nu," "tsu" and "ri" and the past tense represented by "ki," "shi" and "keri" were obsolete and the perfect aspect "tari" developed into the general past tense.
  653. The performance at the Kabuki-za Theater in 1905 was as highly-reputed and was extended by two days.
  654. The performance begins with a kind of parade called gyodo.
  655. The performance consists of 30 programs in total.
  656. The performance ends when he is done drawing the curtain.
  657. The performance is conducted by the Kiso-gawa Kanko Co., Ltd., which also provides the Japan Rhein boat tour.
  658. The performance is held on three occasions throughout the year:
  659. The performance is presented as dances and pantmime without any dialogue, played by the actors all wearing masks.
  660. The performance is quite short, about ten minutes on average, and the longest being about twenty minutes.
  661. The performance lasts for nearly 20 minutes if it is occurs in three movements; however, the great majority of performances are cut down into two movements.
  662. The performance of Chiezo, who was originally a Kabuki actor, made the scene great and heavy.
  663. The performance of Tetsu and Tomo is the form where they show the material with singing and their singing ability which seems to have been developed by shigin is highly evaluated.
  664. The performance of oyadaiko was a feature because it is the element of danjiri-bayashi most open to improvisation.
  665. The performance of the Kuroda troops in this battle was extraordinary, due to resentment toward Mitsunari.
  666. The performance of the bank was the most direct manifestation of the trust to Sumitomo by society.
  667. The performance of the play started on September 25, and only three weeks later, on October 14 it was terminated.
  668. The performance of the popular scene extracts from the program is called "Midori-kyogen," which is said to have come from the Japanese noun "Yoridorimidori" (being at your choice).
  669. The performance of the whole program is called "Toshi-kyogen."
  670. The performance of this play was repeatedly banned because the Genroku Ako Incident was a scandal in samurai society, and showing of this play could imply, depending on how it was performed, criticism against the shogunate administration.
  671. The performance received unprecedented popularity in Europe and America in no time as exotic Classical Japanese dance and the beauty of Sadayakko achieved reputation.
  672. The performance site 'Makuwa puppet theater' is a significant tangible folk cultural asset.
  673. The performance started in March.
  674. The performance style of the Japanese drum is often classified according to the type of drum and the number of drummers.
  675. The performance style was succeeded by Yoshihisa HIGAIMOTO, the second, Kunitada HIGAIMOTO, the third and the master Jibayozaemon Kunihiro (?-1580), the fourth.
  676. The performance time is from about one and half minute to about three minutes.
  677. The performance which demanded foolishness in spite of being a rascal as well as grace and realism, was passed down by this Shoroku II, Kanzaburo Nakamura XVII, Tomijuro NAKAMURA V and so on.
  678. The performances and scripts vary a great deal according to family and ha.
  679. The performances of Tokiwazu-bushi & Kiyomoto-bushi are basically given in this style.
  680. The performances with full of flaming pathos of a deep-seated grudge and sorrow in the Harakiri scene and emotions in a drama are said to have been appreciated at various places.
  681. The performer expresses the Shojo's peculiar movements like sliding on the water, with the special steps called 'nuki-ashi', 'midare-ashi' and 'nagare-ashi' (the performer of Shojo never stamps) and by bending and shaking of the head.
  682. The performer may swagger.
  683. The performer of Mibu Kyogen are all members of the Mibu Dainenbutsu Association.
  684. The performer of Shojo wears an aka-gashira (red wig), an aka-ji-karaori (red gorgeous short-sleeved kimono) and a hi-okuchi-bakama (pleated loose-fitting trousers colored with scarlet) or an aka-ji-hangiri-bakama (red extremely gorgeous pleated loose-fitting trousers), so the costume is all red except for the tabi.
  685. The performer taking the leadership of the Tachi-shu is called "Tachi-gashira."
  686. The performer's voice is the primary method.
  687. The performers are from the local 'Mibu Rokusai Nenbutsu Association' volunteer group.
  688. The performers wear masks during the performance and have no spoken parts, and are accompanied by a small instrumental ensemble including a gong, a drum, and a Japanese flute (the ensemble is called a "hayashi").
  689. The performers were known as 'hippari' (pullers) in the secret language of the tekiya.
  690. The performing arts field consists of eight classes: Gagaku (ancient Japanese court dance and music), Noh (traditional masked dance and drama), Bunraku, Kabuki, Kumi Odori (combination dance), music, classical Japanese dance and entertainment.
  691. The performing arts including music, dance and drama, and the techniques playing an important role in such performing arts' establishment and construction, which possesses a high value for seeing the history of transition of the performing art in this country.
  692. The pericarp is added to food cooked by boiling or stewing, stir-fried dishes, and Sichuan-style bean curd (tofu and ground pork spicy taste) for flavoring.
  693. The pericarp is also used in medicine.
  694. The period after the star system was established
  695. The period and background of its compilation
  696. The period and number of construction varies.
  697. The period as a minor feudal lord in the Toyotomi government
  698. The period as a vassal of the Takeda clan
  699. The period as a warrior
  700. The period between 1873 and 1878 was called the "OKUBO government", because the political administration centered around OKUBO.
  701. The period between May 1895 and the Silaian Incident in 1915 is classified as the first phase of Japanese rule.
  702. The period between the Yayoi period and the Asuka period
  703. The period can be divided based on the background of the Governor-General: the early period of military governor-general, the period of civilian governor-general and the later period of military governor-general, and the tenure of each was two years and a half on average.
  704. The period during his reign was between the government of the sixth seii taishogun (literally, "great general who subdues the barbarians") Ienobu TOKUGAWA's forces and the eighth, Yoshimune TOKUGAWA's forces.
  705. The period during which furisode were first produced
  706. The period extends from 1853 when the Black Ships arrived in Japan to 1869 when the Boshin War ended.
  707. The period from 1688 to 1703 saw the appearance of those that contained two kinds of furigana; one was necessary for reading body texts and placed to their right, and the other to the left showed another way of reading them.
  708. The period from serving in the Okura-sho (Ministry of Finance) to catering to businessman
  709. The period from the establishment of the Muromachi bakufu to the time of Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA
  710. The period from the reign of Yoshinori ASHIKAGA to the Onin War
  711. The period in Kanto:
  712. The period in which "Ugetsu Monogatari" was written is not clear, as mentioned above, but Akinari studied medicine either before or after it was written.
  713. The period in which the original style was established
  714. The period is marked by a strengthening of Yamato royal authority and control, the frequent construction of grand burial mounds (round burial mounds, and those square at one end and rounded at the other), and the settlement of the basis of the ancient Japanese state.
  715. The period is named so due to the fact that Heian-Kyo in Kyoto City was the only political center before the establishment of the Kamakura Bakufu.
  716. The period is sometimes also called the Ashikaga period, so named because during this period it was the Ashikaga clan--the most powerful Muromachi shogunal family--who held the reins of power.
  717. The period next to the Edo period should be the Tokyo period.
  718. The period of Emperor Monmu
  719. The period of Emperor Tenmu
  720. The period of Empress Jito
  721. The period of Fudal retainer of the Choshu clan
  722. The period of Joan NAITO
  723. The period of Kendo prohibition
  724. The period of Moroe is when the Tachibana clan had the greatest influence in their history.
  725. The period of Rokkasen (six best waka poets)
  726. The period of Saiho-ji Temple
  727. The period of U.S. occupation
  728. The period of Wei and Jin in the Northern and Southern Dynasties
  729. The period of Yuan Dynasty (1271 - 1368)
  730. The period of compilation
  731. The period of completion is stated above.
  732. The period of construction is unknown, however, it is known that the temple originally stood near Shoryo-ji Temple in Saga, and was transferred to its present location by a wealthy merchant, Ryoi SUMINOKURA, during the Edo period.
  733. The period of currency was from January 3, 1726 to May 30, 1860.
  734. The period of currency was from its release in 1695 to the end of December 1725.
  735. The period of description starts from September 26, 1470, and the entries from then up to August and September 1499 survive.
  736. The period of each fad began in March (on the lunar calendar) and ended in five months.
  737. The period of establishment is unknown.
  738. The period of handling the special mail is from December 15 to December 28 (in the case of 2006).
  739. The period of her Empress days
  740. The period of her days as the Empress Dowager
  741. The period of her reign as crown princess
  742. The period of his reign as Emperor was 102 years, which is the longest among the successive Emperors so far, however it is very much unreliable.
  743. The period of his reign was the shortest of successive Emperors.
  744. The period of insei by Goshirakawa was the age in which the samurai quickly rose to power, as can be seen in the Heiji Rebellion, the entry and fall of the government by TAIRA no Kiyomori, the occurrence of Jisho Jyuei Rebellion and the establishment of Kamakura Bakufu by MINAMOTO no Yoritomo, etc.
  745. The period of maneuvers
  746. The period of mourning ended, and it was decided that Tamakazura would enter the service in October.
  747. The period of political changes in the late Nara period was also the period of mature of bureaucratic organization.
  748. The period of politics
  749. The period of reign would be made ten years and the succession to the throne would alternate between the two imperial lineages.
  750. The period of religious belief
  751. The period of selection is set twice a year in spring and in autumn and a 'dormitory-entering selection committee,' an organization of the council of the dormitory, is in charge of selection.
  752. The period of slightly more than 240 years between the beginning and the end is called the Muromachi period.
  753. The period of slumping consumption
  754. The period of storage is not provided for. (Refer to "Problems of 'Raw Sake.")
  755. The period of tactics centering on Yumiire; Kyusha ceremonial shooting lasted long until fire arms appeared as a weapon.
  756. The period of the Juko SHIONOYA clan also ended.
  757. The period of the Northern and Southern Courts
  758. The period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan)
  759. The period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan) often included in the Muromachi period as a divided political period is generally regarded as a separated period in the history of swords and weapons.
  760. The period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan), during which two courts simultaneously existed, lasted until 1392, whereupon the Southern Court was unified into the Northern Court.
  761. The period of the Northern and Southern Courts (in Japan) onward, Imperial Princess Junshi, the wife of Emperor Godaigo was the last to become empress (Chugu) in 1333 and the empress by Imperial Investiture ended.
  762. The period of the Satsuma Domain's participation in the government
  763. The period of the Shogun Iesada
  764. The period of the Tang Dynasty (618 - 917)
  765. The period of the Toyotomi clan
  766. The period of the division of Imperial lineage
  767. The period of the editing is thought to have been thirty years after Shinran's death (in the later Kamakura period, around 1300).
  768. The period of the existence of Makimuku Village could date back to the late to the final stage of the Jomon period (the period producing earthenware with a pattern of rope).
  769. The period of the prayer or practice is separated into three parts; Kaibyaku (literally, to start from zero), Chugan (literally, the middle of term of a vow; also called Chunichi) and Kechigan (literally, expiration of term of a vow).
  770. The period of their sentence was not defined, and they had to stay in the island until they died.
  771. The period of these ten Emperors falls into the last period covered by "Kojiki."
  772. The period of time before the emperor returned to Kyoto grew longer, and in 1877 Emperor Meiji ordered the preservation of the Kyoto Imperial Palace.
  773. The period prior to Iesada's inauguration to Shogun
  774. The period prior to the existence of a unified authority (ancient times)
  775. The period starting around 12,000 years ago is called the Jomon period.
  776. The period that Tanuma led the political reforms is called the Tanuma period (from 1760s to around 1786)
  777. The period when "Meiroku Zasshi" was published overlapped the first stage of the Freedom and People's Rights Movement.
  778. The period when Chodo-in (an office at the Heijo-kyo Palace) style was expanded.
  779. The period when Chodo-in (an office at the Heijo-kyo Palace) style was founded.
  780. The period when Dazai-fu government district was founded.
  781. The period when he managed indie
  782. The period when he was Unsui (trainee Zen monks)
  783. The period when the Tenpo calendar was used
  784. The period when the kokuga forces system was established
  785. The period when the mountain is opened
  786. The period when these stone tools were mainly used for production activities is called 'cultural period of stone tools resembling a knife,' which lasted from 30,000 to 14,000 years ago.
  787. The periodization
  788. The periodization reflects the development of the earthenware study; therefore, the middle period does not correspond to the middle period in the Jomon period.
  789. The periods of Asuka and Fujiwara saw the prosperity of the Tsubaichi market place.
  790. The periods of the Northern and Southern Courts and Kamakura
  791. The periods ruled by Ienobu and his successor Ietsugu TOKUGAWA are known collectively as "Shotoku no chi" (the peaceful era of Shotoku).
  792. The periods when special discount JR tickets, including books of Limited Express coupons, cannot be used (the busy period) are from April 27th to May 6th, from August 11th to 20th, and from December 28th to January 6th.
  793. The permanent floor mounted on a foundation made of fire-resistant building materials in Ryogoku Kokugikan, as well as the temporary steel-framed floor of the other three facilities, are divided into square spaces, each square measuring about 1.5 m across.
  794. The permission for the adoption of Matsugo yoshi by family heads aged less than 17 was decreed in 1663, and the permission for those aged over 50 was decreed in 1683.
  795. The permission to be called with a juryomei was issued as a letter by the lord to his vassal, which was called kantojo.
  796. The perpetrators of the Toranomon Incident and the Sakuradamon Incident were caught red-handed, while the Kotoku Incident and the Bokuretsu Incident were uncovered in the plotting phase.
  797. The perpetrators of the incident were kumataro KIDO, a gambler living in the village, and his sworn young brother, Yagoro TANI, and it started from Kumataro's troubled relationship with a woman.
  798. The persecution of Buddhism in Ephthal of India and the abolishment of Buddhism by King Mihirakura
  799. The persecution of Yasogami (eighty gods).
  800. The persimmons used for Hoshigaki are astringent persimmons and, as they dry more quickly, cultivars with small fruit are often used.
  801. The person appointed Keigoshi by the zuryo, who obtained the right to mobilize soldiers based on tsuibu kanpu, organized gunji and persons in the rich and powerful class in the province into a military system and exercised the right to command in the event of an emergency.
  802. The person chosen by lot made a journey to Ise on behalf of other 'ko' members, taking advantage of the agricultural off-season.
  803. The person described in the kenchi-cho as naukenin was certified to be the owner of the land, while this meant that he (or she) was bogged down in the land.
  804. The person going west in the above poem refers to Saigyo.
  805. The person holding the authorization was called the Zejo.
  806. The person in charge of shoki (amanuensis) in the hikitsuke (judicial board) of the Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) was also called 'Kumon,' whose duties included acceptance of documents for shomusata (trial dealing with land-related issues).
  807. The person in charge of shrine rituals is the Shinto priesthood (priest, chief priest, senior priest, acting senior priest etc.) but, unlike a Christian or Buddhist priest, does generally not propagate.
  808. The person in charge of the law education was a French employee of the National Government, Georges APPERT.
  809. The person in office at that time was HEUNGSEON Daewongun, the real father of GOJONG (the king of Korea).
  810. The person in the post called shoshi or tonin (the director) controlled Samuraidokoro, and shoshi-dai assisted shoshi.
  811. The person in this post was usually called Gido-sanshi (read the following).
  812. The person is Manko, mother of the brothers.
  813. The person is mild-mannered and not at all bitter.'
  814. The person named Jogo was appointed to betto after the Jokyu War in which Kumano Sanzan fought on the retired Emperor's side against Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) under the guidance of the betto's family.
  815. The person names her 'Nayotake (pliable bamboo) no Kaguyahime.'
  816. The person responsible was Nosenkata.
  817. The person should contribute to the clarification of the Original Vow's meaning not with the mere observance of his predecessors' teachings but through the development of his own teachings (the development is called Hakki).
  818. The person should live and chant nenbutsu (Buddhist invocation) by oneself while believing in the Original Vow of Amida Buddha (Amitabha Tathagata).
  819. The person should write a book and hand down his teachings to future generations.
  820. The person that acted in substitution on this occasion was Shoroku ONOE II, and Kikugoro had explained the frame of mind in performing Dogen from his sickbed, saying 'Be polite, even if you cannot perform well.'
  821. The person to bring Akita Ranga to a wide audience was Hyakusui HIRAFUKU, who was a Japanese-style painter from the same prefecture as Naotake and had great success from the end of the Meiji period to the early Showa period.
  822. The person was identified and became Hinin.
  823. The person was ordained as Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade) upon his inauguration.
  824. The person who acted as a broker when Genpaku SUGITA obtained the book was Junan NAKAGAWA, a member of the team translating "Kaitai Shinsho."
  825. The person who attained enlightenment is called 'Buddha,' a name that was transliterated into Kanji; it is pronounced 'Buddha' or 'Butsu' and is also paraphrased as 'the enlightened one, Kakusha.'
  826. The person who bought yosozake should bring it to the Magisrate's Office immediately even if you drink it by yourself.
  827. The person who came out was an old man trying to fight back with a small sword; however, he was killed by Tadashichi TAKEBAYASHI with one slash.
  828. The person who came up with the idea of adding potatoes into a curry sauce is considered to be William Smith CLARK, who had been residing in Japan as a teacher at Sapporo Agricultural School.
  829. The person who checked whether these pieces of kohitsu were genuine or not was called a kohitsu-kanteika (a connoisseur of kohitsu), and Ryosa KOHITSU was famous as such a connoisseur at that time.
  830. The person who completed the style was ONO no Tofu.
  831. The person who conducted a psychiatric test of Hayashi was Kiyoshi KATO, who later established a psychiatry in National Kyoto Hospital and became the hospital director.
  832. The person who controlled the manor among the Honke and Ryoke was Honjo (proprietor or guarantor of the manor).
  833. The person who does shugendo practice is called a shugensha or yamabushi.
  834. The person who filled the gap in power was Godaigo, who was still in Hoki.
  835. The person who first devised the idea to garnish Fukujinzuke is said to be 'Sadaichi TAKISADA,' a cook who had been working on a ship of Nippon Yusen Kabushiki Kaisha (NYK Line) on a European run.
  836. The person who first led Akazonae in the Takeda army was Toramasa OBU who was also called "Kozan no Moko (brave tiger in Mt.Kozan) in later generations.
  837. The person who gradually lifted the ban was Army Major Faubion Bowers, an adjutant to the Supreme Commander of General Headquarters.
  838. The person who had been in charge was discharged to attend to his wife who was giving a birth.
  839. The person who had the most difficulty was a young comrade Emoshichi YATO whose family had moved to Osaka after they left Ako, since he experienced his father Chosuke YATO's death due to sickness.
  840. The person who improved the koma is also said to be Yukiteru NAGATANI.
  841. The person who initiated Naoaki into the secrets of the Sekishu-ryu school was Kyuha ABE (1748 - 1853) and his style became the present-day Sekishu-ryu Ikeikai tea ceremony.
  842. The person who is engages in Ukai fishing is called Usho or ujo.
  843. The person who led these arrangements of the kazoku system was Udaijin (minister of the right) Tomomi IWAKURA who was a member of Kuge kazoku.
  844. The person who perfected tegotomono was Koto Minezaki, who was popular in Osaka during the late 18th century.
  845. The person who performed the ceremony was Yoshikage ASAKURA (there is no record which shows Yoshiaki had a coming-of -age ceremony officially until this time; it could be said that it was too late in this era).
  846. The person who provided protection was called Yorioya (shinan, soja), and the protected person was called Yoriko (Yoriki, doshin).
  847. The person who put down the bell was of course Motsugai, and even after that when he wanted to eat udon, he is said to have put down the bell at once.
  848. The person who rescued Omiyo, who dropped into the river, was Shinsuke who happened to come by the site in a small boat.
  849. The person who started it was not known, but then the islanders started hitting Shimoji who could not move, with their hands and weapons, and he died when a person called 'Shiranui' from Higashinakasone Village hit him.
  850. The person who stopped Tsunayori was not his retainer but a member of the Uesugi family, koke Yoshiyasu HATAKEYAMA.
  851. The person who takes the role as a guardian for a new adult (eboshi-go) at samurai family's ceremony of attaining manhood is called "eboshi-oya."
  852. The person who used the term Ezo 'Republic' for the first time was a foreigner.
  853. The person who wants to receive this service first draws Omikuji (sacred lots) to pick up a number from one to three, then stands in front of Torii (an archway to a shrine), where, for example, if the number is two, then he or she records the appearance and other things of the second passer-by.
  854. The personal letter in the affair is an official written document which insisted on invalidity of the treaty.
  855. The personification of shinrabansho
  856. The personnel of the domestic governing institutions were in charge of operation of household management as personnel of the institutions for practical work.
  857. The personnel was organized into a sonae as an order by the daimyo.
  858. The personnel who were absorbed into the army began to crowd society.
  859. The persons eligible for the supply: both males and females in Japan, and males alone in the Tang
  860. The persons in charge of giving lectures, such as the hakase, drew up private notes called Nihongi Shiki as a textbook in advance of their lectures.
  861. The persons in the castle were pleased feeling that they were brought back to life, but it is said that Lieutenant Colonel YAMAKAWA was later reprimanded for the arbitrary decision and execution that ignored the military strategy.
  862. The persons to whom Shochoku (an Imperial edict) was issued were Hirobumi ITO and Kiyotaka KURODA.
  863. The persons who Tsuibushi mobilized based on an order from zuryo were samurai in the province.
  864. The persons who managed matoya and yaba archery ranges were called matoya, and it is said that it led to the word tekiya which means rotensho (stallholder) in later ages.
  865. The persons who realized achievements at this time were called Johei Tengyo kunkosha (the persons who realized achievements in the Johei and Tengyo War).
  866. The persons who took part in the vote were the leaders (commissioned officers) and the higher ranking officials of the Old Bakufu Deserters' Army, and noncomissioned officers and soldiers were excluded, and of course, Hakodate residents did not take part in it, neither.
  867. The petition for an official rank by Nobunaga
  868. The petition was mainly to ask for the authorities' permission that the victims claimed compensation for the damage by the mining pollution (in those days, since plaintiffs had the burden of proof, the victims had no chance of winning in court)
  869. The petitions with the same contents were submitted nearly every year from 1926 until 1933.
  870. The phase may be called Shinbutsu-konko to differentiate from later Shinbutsu-shugo.
  871. The phase of government official in Kyoto
  872. The phase of the moon on the day of tanabata based on the new calendar
  873. The phase was coined from Sonno as the base of the country and Joi to stand against foreign invaders.
  874. The phenomenon increased from the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  875. The phenomenon is so-called chusei Nihongi (medieval Nihongi).
  876. The phenomenon of Minamoto clan members fighting each other or Taira clan members fighting each other was seen across the country.
  877. The phenomenon of low-alcohol drinks led to the phenomenon of non-alcohol or an avoidance of alcohol.
  878. The phenomenon of the low-alcohol drink itself was progressing also in countries other than Japan, and there was foreshadowing from 1965 to 1974 when whisky with water became popular in Japan.
  879. The philosopher Taijun TAKEDA describes in his "Ikei no mono," which was published in the magazine "Hikarigoke," was modeled after Doi.
  880. The philosopher Takeshi UMEHARA claimed that it is possible that the temple was founded by Prince Shotoku as Ohara was the territory of ONO no Imoko.
  881. The philosophies on education are 'liberal autonomy,' 'international principle,' 'cohesive education' and 'foundation of the human being.'
  882. The philosophy of establishment is 'the spirit of Buddhism.'
  883. The philosophy to place emphasis on human development such as the moral improvement in the ascetic practices of bujutsu had already been formed during the early Edo period as it is seen in Shinkage-ryu and the Shogun family.
  884. The phonological distinction between 'o' and 'wo' was considered to have faded out around the end of the 11th century.
  885. The photo of some parts of Gogaku-shingyo-zu, which the Hirata family had preserved, is shown in "Bessatsu Taiyo, Hirata Atsutane" (edited by Katsuyasu MAITA and Hiroshi ARAMATA, published by Heibonsha in 2004).
  886. The photo seems to have been taken in Osaka Castle right before his death and then sent to Kazunomiya in Edo.
  887. The photo was taken in 1928 during the kabuki performance held in Moscow, the Soviet Union.
  888. The photo was taken when he was young.
  889. The photograph accompanying this article shows fish drying in the sun, but they remain in the sun for a very brief period and approximately one hour after being dried, the fish will be available to sell.
  890. The photograph in the title page of the book, 'Nichiren Shonin' published in 1911, was given to the author by Ichijo YUI.
  891. The photograph is that of the sekkaku of kokuyoseki (obsidian).
  892. The photograph of its full text is attached to "Onmyodo Kisoshiryo Shusei" by Shuichi MURAYAMA.
  893. The photograph of the Emperor, who was considered as Arahitogami and his photographs were called 'Goshin-ei' (honorific name for the photograph of the Emperor) and so on, standing straight without moving next to the relaxed General, placed commonly in newspapers shocked the common people.
  894. The photograph on the right shows the central eight-petal court, with the venerable image of Dainichi Nyorai depicted at the center and that of Hoto Nyorai depicted above Dainichi Nyorai.
  895. The photograph which can be confirmed to be hers is only the one taken in her later years.
  896. The photographer Kanusuke YAMAMOTO is the 25th head of the family descended directly from Sadaoku.
  897. The photographer Ken DOMON photographed Shuni-e in Todai-ji Temple in 1967 and next year the photographs appeared on the feature article in January issue of the magazine "Taiyo (the sun)" by Heibonsha Limited, Publishers.
  898. The photographer of female nudity, Junko KIYOOKA, is from this family (her father was Nagakoto KIYOOKA, a jiju (chamberlain of Emperor Taisho).
  899. The phrase "Aji ga shan to si" ("taste becomes hale and hearty") may be read as to imply "its taste becomes tauter "or "it becomes dry.".
  900. The phrase "Okinawa karate" refers to karate organizations and circles that are based in Okinawa.
  901. The phrase "XXX-ke no Okutsuki" (Okutsuki for the XXXs) is inscribed on headstones.
  902. The phrase "amenoshita shiroshimesu □□□□□ okimi" is seen on the iron sword excavated at the Eta Funayama Tumulus, which is believed to have been constructed in the late fifth century, and it is presumed that the portion of □□□□□ can be read as "Wakatakeru," who is assumed to be the Emperor Yuryaku.
  903. The phrase "ashitsuyoku soro" ("become robust") may be understood to imply "rot-resistant" or "become hard to decay."
  904. The phrase "chabudai-gaeshi" literally means to flip a chabudai over.
  905. The phrase "in theory" was inserted above for a reason.
  906. The phrase "the unbroken Imperial line" was sometimes used as a modifier of "the Emperor" in Imperial Rescripts and diplomatic documents.
  907. The phrase "七七日忌" or "七七忌" found in the Buddhism greeting card means the memorial service held on the forty-ninth day after the death.
  908. The phrase "中陰" means the memorial service held on the forty-ninth day after the death.
  909. The phrase ' frozen music' (erstarrte Musik) was used in the dialogue between Johann Wolfgang von Goethe and Johann Peter Eckermann (on March 23, 1829).
  910. The phrase 'Moto no Mokuami' (to lose all that one has gained) derives from this.
  911. The phrase 'accordance with the painting of four beasts' here means Shijin-so-o topography, which confirms that during the Nara period Heijo-kyo was considered to be the place having Shijin-so-o topography.
  912. The phrase 'denden-daiko ni sho no fue' (a small toy drum and sho flute) is seen in a lullaby, but this is considered to be a different instrument because sho was not a musical instrument for common people.
  913. The phrase 'dust falls from the edges of clouds' of this line was also quoted in "the Narrow Road to the Deep North" by Basho MATSUO.
  914. The phrase 'four dai-ji temples' can be seen in the article for the 12th month of the year 702 (December, 702) of "Shoku Nihongi" (Chronicle of Japan Continued) and this is thought to refer to the three above-mentioned temples and Yakushi-ji Temple.
  915. The phrase 'kinkon ichiban' (brace yourself) comes from the tightness of rokushaku fundoshi.
  916. The phrase 'the Asuka Period' originally began to be used in relation to the history of art and architecture.
  917. The phrase 'the sweetness of dried persimmons' is associated with traditional dagashi and it is considered to be reflective of the period.
  918. The phrase 'truth makes us free' originated with Goro HANI.
  919. The phrase Tariki (Other-Power) Hongwan originated from this, and has been generally used in the sense of 'selfish dependence on others' or 'irresponsible,' in the broad sense.
  920. The phrase cited above is the announcement as of June 16, 2007 and thereafter.
  921. The phrase describes a person who is bullish and bossy inside the house but weak-kneed and subdued when outside the house.
  922. The phrase is a part of well-known passage of the novel, following the description of yokan: 'No matter how you look at it, it's a work of art.'
  923. The phrase is implicated in a state of enlightenment of Zen mediation and compares words and meaning to a trap and a fish by implying that just as the trap exists because the fish, words exist because of meaning and once you have the meaning, you can forget the words.
  924. The phrase is often shortened to 'Uchi-Benkei.'
  925. The phrase is often used to suggest negative aspects like the hikikomori syndrome or domestic violence.
  926. The phrase is used to mean the condition where someone is stymied.
  927. The phrase of 'Kobo fude wo erabu' (literally, Kobo selects a brush for writing) is also sometimes used as a proverb for the totally opposite meaning.
  928. The phrase of 'the unbroken Imperial line' became an essence of public ideology.
  929. The phrase of Empress Genmei's imperial edict to the enthronement that says 'the law of the nation's governance legislated as Fukai-no-Joten/ Fukaijoten' cited later by Takashi TAKAHASHI is considered as a historically proofed reference.
  930. The phrase that Ryotaro SHIBA quoted in his book, 'If you spend one day with your mentor, you will have the love of one day, and if 3 days, you will have the love of 3 days', was what Masuda said.
  931. The phrase was often used for official announcements of schools and barracks.
  932. The phrase was widely used for official announcements of schools and barracks and spread.
  933. The phrase, 'Edicts for the King of Japan,' is seen in the "The Collection of Qu Jiang Zhang, Chancellor of Tang dynasty" (唐丞相曲江張先生文集).
  934. The phrase, which was created making fun of Shinegen when Nobunaga entered Kyoto ahead of Shingen, was contained in Shinseninu tsukuba shu (anthology of Haikairenga (a type of Renga)), a book of Haikai (seventeen-syllable verse) at that time; as shown below.
  935. The phrases such as "Kento wo tsukeru" (to take aim at), "Kento chigai" (off the mark), "Kentou hazure" (out of register), which are used even today, derive from this "Kento."
  936. The physical contact between man and woman is a clean mental state of Bosatsu.
  937. The pictogram of a ladle with something in it became the Chinese character of '升' (sho).
  938. The picture Sugoroku
  939. The picture Sugoroku (双六) was a game that was developed with the board Sugoroku influence.
  940. The picture Sugoroku itself is a particular Japanese game, however, the Western countries also have played a game such as 'the Game of the Goose', which was considered to have been influenced by Backgammon, since the 14th century and was similar to Sugoroku.
  941. The picture above shows this style.
  942. The picture also described his lifetime achievements, a death poem, and his Dharma name.
  943. The picture by Manet shown in the right is thought to be typical of Japonaiserie.
  944. The picture compositions are stereo-typed.
  945. The picture generally represents the figure holding the objects for the Buddhist service of the dead, such as Shikimi (Japanese star anise) or Juzu (prayer beads), or it depicts the figure in his successful role, while the print is often accentuated by writing his Dharma name, age of death, his death poem, or his memorial words on it.
  946. The picture he and Eitoku painted together on a wall of Jukoin, Daitoku-ji Temple is famous.
  947. The picture in the lower left is a poster by Henri de Toulouse-Lautrec, a French painter of the late 19th century.
  948. The picture of Fudo Myoo is hung for both priests and secular people.
  949. The picture of Juniten in the Kyoto National Museum (which was in the possession of To-ji Temple) (later part of the Heian period, in 1127, national treasure) is Kakejiku on which each Juniten is drawn, and is a representative Buddhist picture which has the sensitive and graceful style of dynasty.
  950. The picture scroll is also regarded as a "shunga" (pornographic painting).
  951. The picture scroll on the achievement of Honen Shonin, colored on silk canvas, consisting of forty-eight volumes
  952. The picture scrolls consist of three titles: Yamazaki Choja no Maki (literally, a rich man in Yamazaki), Engi Kaji, and Amagimi (literally, a Buddhist nun).
  953. The picture shown in the upper left is entitled "Corner of the table" and was painted by Henri Fantin-Latour, a French realism painter of the mid-19th century.
  954. The picture shows her biting a stand of hair and wearing a kimono ith a pattern of spider webs and wisteria flowers.
  955. The picture shows horizontally-long ishisaji, but there is also a vertical type which is longer in longitudinal direction.
  956. The picture was drawn in 1838 when Senseki was 54 years old.
  957. The picture was handed down to the Ikeda family of the Okayama clan.
  958. The picture was kept in the temple at least until 1902.
  959. The picture was painted on a hemp cloth in a finished framing style.
  960. The picture was the scenery of Kyoto from 1596 to 1614 and said to be the work of Matabei IWASA.
  961. The pictures 1 - 12 are all in The Sixty-nine Stations of Kiso Road.
  962. The pictures are made on more than one ceramic plate.
  963. The pictures are of a pit house (House A), a one-story house (House B), a raised-floor house (House C) and a house which seems to be a warehouse on stilts (House D.)
  964. The pictures are regarded as a type of Hakubyo Yamato-e Painting (the traditional Japanese painting of the late Heian and Kamakura period using mainly sumi ink).
  965. The pictures below are 'Omihakkei' painted by Hiroshige UTAGAWA
  966. The pictures brought to Japan showed the thoughts of Zen such as "Daruma-zu (portrait of Dharma)" and "Hyonen-zu (painting of catching Japanese catfish with a bottle gourd)," but they had changed gradually and Sansui-ga landscapes were painted as well.
  967. The pictures depicted everyday scenes in the lives of nobles and common people and were painted in the traditional Yamato-e style.
  968. The pictures drawn on partitions in aristocratic residences and temples during the Heian period were Kara-e paintings (a Chinese style painting) on which historical events, scenery and customs in China were drawn, but he chose the beauty of nature and seasonal landscapes in Japan as subjects and established his peculiar style of painting.
  969. The pictures on the E-hoshoshi, which were originally drawn by hand, were starting to be mass-printed by wood-block printing techniques later, and the E-hoshoshi was developed into Komagami, Chiyogami, etc. in the Edo period.
  970. The pictures produced in the 16th century are called early Rakuchu rakugai zu, and characteristically the imperial palace, the bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun), and the Hosokawa family residences were largely painted.
  971. The pictures provide an outstanding depiction of the people of the Heian period and is also an invaluable material on the activities of kebiishi (although the people drawn are thought to be from the time of the period of cloistered governments).
  972. The pictures seem to have been painted with brushes by a woman.
  973. The pictures, which are classified as Japanese ink painting, are monochromatic except the parts where lips were painted in Shu-iro (Empire red).
  974. The piece is a Daishomono with a Jo-no-mai (introductory dance), featuring a young woman as the Shite.
  975. The piece is a Fukushiki Mugen-Noh (dream Noh play split into two sections) based on 'Tsutsuizutsu (curb of a well)' of passage 23 in "Ise Monogatari (The Tales of Ise)."
  976. The piece is described in the Koma (Korean) section of the "Kyokunsho" (a literature of gagaku).
  977. The piece is extremely well known as quintessential example of the work of Sotatsu TAWARAYA.
  978. The piece is highly valuable as a standard stone sculpture that is known to date from the Kamakura period.
  979. The piece is highly valuable as an inscribed work dating from the 10th century.
  980. The piece is performed by various schools, but different kanji characters are used (角田川) for the title when performed by the Konparu-ryu school.
  981. The piece is set at Mt. Togakushi-yama, Shinano Province.
  982. The piece of cloth used for oshibori is twisted or folded into the shape of a long bar and served either sealed in a plastic bag or placed on an 'oshibori tray.'
  983. The piece of equipment made of copper that uses a charcoal fire as a heat source to warm-up sake flasks is called a 'Kandoko.'
  984. The piece starts with the Buddhist rites for the dead husband, going to the story of the wife waiting for her unfaithful husband, and finally to the heart of the story, the beginning of their relationship.
  985. The piece to be inlaid is bonded onto the pattern on the base piece, and when the surface plate is tilted and ground, the inlay piece fits precisely into the base piece.
  986. The piece, which was played by the conductor Herbert von KARAJAN with piano solo played by Yvonne LORIOD, has received a high evaluation internationally.
  987. The pieces include many that are based on The Tale of the Heike, the Otogi Zoshi, and other moral tales that serve as vehicles of transmitting a variety of traditional teachings.
  988. The pieces were written by different authors at various times.
  989. The pigment is classified in order of color depth under different names such as konjo (Prussian blue), gunjo (ultramarine blue), and byakugun (pastel blue).
  990. The pigment was daubed on pieces of earthenware and preserved.
  991. The pike is thought to have some relation to a saibo (wooden stick as a weapon) used by the sohei (warrior monk), and both are assumed to have a magical meaning against impurity.
  992. The pike was also considered to be Yorishiro (an object a divine spirit resides in).
  993. The pilgrim entered into the hermitage in mountains, locked the door, and then the pilgrim told him to come back to see him after seven days.
  994. The pilgrim was chosen by 'lot,' but consideration seemed to be given to ensure every member of 'ko' could be chosen sooner or later.
  995. The pilgrimage consists of many popular temples.
  996. The pilgrimage covers temples enshrining the Buddhas that guide the dead to the attainment of Buddhahood over the 13 memorial services held between the 39th day since death and first anniversary of death.
  997. The pilgrimage in Christianity not only regards the worship at the holy sites but also place equal importance on the process of the pilgrimage.
  998. The pilgrimage is a duty to be fulfilled at least once during a lifetime for all followers who are physically and financially able, and a Muslim who has completed the pilgrimage is greatly respected and called 'al-haji.'
  999. The pilgrimage record by Kiyoyoshi was compiled in the book of Kiyoyoshi's biography, "Seiryoki" (volume 17).
  1000. The pilgrimage route of the Saigoku Sanjusankasho includes, as additional holy places, three more temples associated with the founder of the pilgrimage Saint Tokudo and Cloistered Emperor Kazan, who revitalized it.

356001 ~ 357000

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