; 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

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 pilgrimage to Kumano Sanzan among court nobles came to be common in Kyoto after this.
  2. The pilgrimage was established in order to use the beautiful flowers and autumn leaves to strengthen the relationship that believers have with the temples as well as make life and society bright and prosperous.
  3. The pilgrimages are also called Ise mairi.
  4. The pillar changed from marubashira (a circular pillar or post) to kakubashira for partitioning, and the various dimensions of the bay in moya and hisashi had been integrated gradually into about 2 m in the building as a whole after the Onin War.
  5. The pillar features a late Kamakura period painting depicting standing images of the guardian deities of the eight directions.
  6. The pillar is kept at Hijikata Toshizo Museum.
  7. The pillar placed at the critical position connecting these two parts is called a daikoku-bashira (central pillar).
  8. The pillar still exists today.
  9. The pillar that is placed at the center of each tsuma side, a little outside of the wall, and that reaches the ridge is called the Uzu-bashira pillar.
  10. The pillars
  11. The pillars and fences on the station's platforms are painted vermillion.
  12. The pillars are earthfast, and neither base stones nor mud bases are used between the pillars and the surface of the ground.
  13. The pillars are symmetrical, with an even number of marubashira (circular pillars or posts) provided to each side.
  14. The pillars at the center of each side, a little outside of the wall, and reaching the ridge are called Munamochi-bashira (literally, ridge-supporting pillar).
  15. The pillars of the former military system were corps (ancient Japan), whose premise was people-based governance, and the kondei system (regular soldiers guarding kokubu (ancient provincial offices) or sekisho (checking station)), which was dependent on locally influential people (gunji).
  16. The pillars of the roof of this station are painted dark green, corresponding to 'Fukakusa (thick grass).'
  17. The pillow on the Fusuma is called Sakamakura.
  18. The pinched bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) ordered Mitsuike HATAKEYAMA, kanrei (shogunal deputy) to repress them.
  19. The pine needle design is a pattern suiting the taste of persons participating in tea ceremony, that originates from a convention established by the head of a school of the tea ceremony who covered his tea room garden with pine needles from the first use of the fireplace in the middle of November to around March.
  20. The pine standing at the inlet amid the mild spring breeze is beautiful.
  21. The pine tree to which Otohime put a light also died during the Taisho Period.
  22. The pink color component is malvidin, a kind of anthocyanin that is a water-soluble plant pigment.
  23. The pink denbu is referred to as sakura denbu (cherry blossom denbu) after that color.
  24. The pioneer of the Kansai kabuki
  25. The pioneer of this theory is Masajiro TAKIKAWA ('Opening the Door of Japanese History', 1950).
  26. The pioneering Ritsuryo law codes for erecting the Ritsuryo System.
  27. The pioneers of Japanese whisky learned the producing process of Scotch whisky.
  28. The pioneers of Naikan therapy include Rokuro ISHIDA, a practicing psychiatrist in Sukagawa City, Fukushima Prefecture and Nikichi OKUMURA, a professor of the Department of Psychiatric Neurology at Okayama University.
  29. The pioneers of the second immigration were 182 in number and, after having joined the first party, engaged in developing Tobetsu.
  30. The pioneers of the third immigration in 1879, reached 250 in number, and again, Kuninao took charge of recruiting them.
  31. The pirates attacked ships of Goryeo and abducted people and looted rice.
  32. The pirates that Sumitomo restrained through persuasion and martial arts were toneri (servants) of the Fugo-so (the upper class) from around the Seto Inland Sea, who had been laid off due to institutional reform by the Imperial Court with the aim of claiming vested interest in tax revenue that was sent to the capital.
  33. The pirates were actually persons in the rich and powerful class, and held the position of Efutoneri (guard officers in the imperial court).
  34. The pit type consisted of a hole which was made from the surface of a tumulus called a Boko (a tunnel to put a coffin in), where a coffin was placed at the bottom, and filled with sand again.
  35. The pitch is adjusted in "So (箏) no Koto" by moving bridges (called "ji") under each string, while the pitch is adjusted in "Kin (琴) no Koto" by pressing the strings against the board with the fingertips (Wagon uses moving bridges).
  36. The pitch of Kagurabue flute is a whole step lower than that of Ryuteki flute.
  37. The pitch which is mentioned here is not the pitch name in Western music, but refers to fingering and breathing.
  38. The pity of it….trapped underneath a helmet a cricket chirping
  39. The pivot was butterflies and birds of gilt bronze, as in cross-grained fans.
  40. The pivot was enforced and decorated with decorative metal fixtures in the forms of butterflies or birds made of gold, silver, or nickel.
  41. The pivot was in principle tied with a twisted-paper string.
  42. The pivotal subjects of shinsei at the time could be broadly divided into two main categories, Shashikinshirei (luxury prohibiting law) and manor regulation acts.
  43. The place around present-day Kashihara City has connections with the SOGA clan and there are place names such as 'soga' (蘇我) and 'soga' (曽我).
  44. The place at which the pipe and hot-water bath section come together is slightly separated and built to enable the circulation of heated water.
  45. The place belongs to the Buddha and nothing can be prohibited here.
  46. The place beyond the border is considered a sacred area, or tokoyo, and Okinoshima Island is considered sacred as a whole, including Chinju-no-Mori and kinsokuchi.
  47. The place called the 'Kamigoyo residence' that used to be surrounded by Dorui and Kirigishi has on its southeast side some high stonewalls that remain.
  48. The place can be accessed via National Route 163 that runs along the Kizu-gawa River.
  49. The place constitutes a large botanical garden where plants favoring cold climate and those favoring warm climate naturally grow together.
  50. The place corresponds to present-day Kanaya in Sakurai City at the south of Mt. Miwa.
  51. The place corresponds to the northwest direction (the direction specified with the letter 乾) of the capital, and therefore he fixed his pen name as Kenzan (乾山: northwestern mountain).
  52. The place for feast turned a pool of blood and many of whole shugo daimyo (shugo, which were Japanese provincial military governors, that became daimyo, which were Japanese feudal lords) ran about trying to escape in confusion rather than avenging shogun's death.
  53. The place for performance which is thrown out toward the right side of the audience is called 'yuka' (musicians' stage), where the tayu and shamisen player perform joruri after appearing on the rotating tray.
  54. The place in the old Yamato Province which corresponds to Nara Basin is also called Kunnaka, and the sankanbu (mountain-ringed region) is also called Sanchu.
  55. The place in which Kita no Mandokoro spent her last years after the death of Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI and where she passed away.
  56. The place is Kinsokuchi (tabooed land), and it has been transmitted that it is where the shrines used to be.
  57. The place is accessible by exiting 'Gionnosu Park' Bus Station of the Kagoshima City Transportation Bureau.
  58. The place is also known for heavy snowfall, with approximately 1 meter of snow accumulating in the administration building area and more than 2 meters around Chojidani.
  59. The place is close to the terminal near Takase-gawa River (Kyoto Prefecture) shipping traffic service and was an important distribution point at the time.
  60. The place is known for its connection to MINAMOTO no Yoshinaka and Shigetada HATAKEYAMA, busho (Japanese military commanders) during the late Heian period, and flourished as Sugaya-juku Station on the Kawagoe Kodama Okan (Kawagoe-Kodama route) connecting Edo with Joshu during the Edo period.
  61. The place is lit up in the night.
  62. The place is located at the center of the Japanese cedar-growing area.
  63. The place is now a vast field, and the foundation stones of Kon-do/Daigokuden and Nanajunoto (Seven-story pagoda) remain on the grounds.
  64. The place name 'Osaka' first appeared in Chapter 4, Section 15 of Rennyo's "Epistles of Rennyo Shonin (Gobunsho)" as of November 22, 1498, according to historical sources.
  65. The place name 'Oshima' in Toyonaka City also comes from his former territory that existed there.
  66. The place name 'Toba' appeared in 'The Jogan-ji Temple Inventory of Rice Fields' (a section of "The Jogan-ji Temple Inventory") (important cultural property owned by Ninna-ji Temple) which was made in 872.
  67. The place name 'Tomo no ura' (literally, the inlet of an archer's bracer) refers to a time-honored harbor, port and sea area (bay), which is located in the south end of the Numakuma Peninsula in Fukuyama City, Hiroshima Prefecture, having flourished from ancient times.
  68. The place name of Oda originated from Orita to which the ancient Inbenogo Tsuruganokori Echizen Province was renamed in commemoration of a female weaver who came from Goryeo (Orita changed to Oda).
  69. The place name, Ono, is derived from the Ono clan, to which ONO no Komachi, a female poet in the Heian period, belonged.
  70. The place names of 'Oikenomachi,' 'Tatsuikecho' and 'Nijodencho' have remained around Karasuma Oike.
  71. The place now has become a famous tourist attraction and is often used as a backdrop for historical films.
  72. The place of Katsura was known for the court noble's villas from olden days, and there used to be a villa belonging to FUJIWARA no Michinaga (it was called Betsugyo at that time instead of Besso, both mean villa) in the same place during the Heian period.
  73. The place of Masayoshi's death in battle is still called Naruse-dani Valley.
  74. The place of Okura-ji Temple, Ouda-ku, Ouda City, was called Akino in the ancient times, and was used as an imperial hunting ground.
  75. The place of Tameyoshi's execution
  76. The place of Yoriai
  77. The place of burial for the Empress, the Grand Empress Dowager and the Empress Dowager is called 'Misasagi' (mausoleum), and the burial place for all other members of the Imperial family is called 'Haka' (grave) (Article 27 of the Imperial House Act).
  78. The place of enshrinement
  79. The place of enshrinement is in Tongu of Koga City, which has the legend that Yamatohime no mikoto (a daughter of the Emperor Suinin) performed the ritual ablutions in Shira-kawa River.
  80. The place of exile is unknown.
  81. The place of foundation was Osaka of Settsu Province (current Osaka).
  82. The place of his death is also unknown.
  83. The place of his grave is Nansyu cemetery in Kagoshima City, Kagoshima Prefecture.
  84. The place of his origin is unknown, but there is a theory that the MICHI clan is a powerful local clan in the Hokuriku region, and his name, Obitona came from the name of the branch family that entered into the central region taking advantage of the relationship with the Abe clan.
  85. The place of improving Yumiya skills is called matoba, yumiba and shaba, and the place for gambling, managed by matoya, tends to be called yokyuba in the Kansai region while it is called yaba in the Kanto region.
  86. The place of interest and cultural facilities in surrounding areas
  87. The place of origin is unknown, but it is said that it came to Japan from China in the Heian period.
  88. The place of the Gyokokei and the purpose of the visit
  89. The place of the grave and the Saishi (religious service)
  90. The place prospered as there were periodic markets at this place when the governmental center was mainly in the southeast area of the Nara Basin.
  91. The place that protrudes to the south from the entrance of the Kawachi bay is the present Uemachi plateau.
  92. The place to affix a tag for a commander was the left side of the topknot, for priests and others a hole was pierced in the ear.
  93. The place to hold this event was changed to the Imperial Court in 831, and this event was gradually being accepted as one of regular programs organized by the Emperor.
  94. The place to sleep was called 'fusuma-dokoro' (衾所, a place for fusuma).
  95. The place upon which they descended is a mountain called Mt. Mutsuga-take in Kurate-machi, Kurate-gun, located at the eastern edge of the Munakata area of Fukuoka Prefecture.
  96. The place was a quite isolated village in a mountain.
  97. The place was a wealthy person Kalanda 's grove that was first lend to the Jains, but later when Kalanda became a believer of Shakyamuni, it became a Buddhist monastery.
  98. The place was important from transportation, economics and even religious point of view.
  99. The place was named because it was Kitakata no no (field in the north) of the Kyoto Imperial Palace.
  100. The place was renamed Yamato cho in the Korean colonial era, and now is Chung Mu Ro, Jung Ward, Seoul Special City.
  101. The place where Basho died was broken down due to the work to widen Midosuji Street (however, there is a stone monument around 4, Kyutaro-cho, Chuo Ward, Osaka City).
  102. The place where Chikara OISHI, Yoshikane, and ten Ako Roshi committed Seppuku.
  103. The place where Ikasuri-jinja Shrine is located is also called 'Watanabe,' and the name itself was also moved with the shrine from its original location by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI, and it is separated from the location where Watanabe no tsu was originally located.
  104. The place where Jiro Naozane KUMAGAI, who entered priesthood and became Naozane KUMAGAI, built his hermitage.
  105. The place where Kamoshima Island is considered to have existed is said to have been submerged sometime in the medieval period due to an earthquake (the Manju earthquake) and a tsunami.
  106. The place where Kurotori's decapitated head fell was present Kurotori, Niigata City.
  107. The place where Shinnyosanmayado was built-- the site of the Hokke Sanmai-do, which was constructed soon after Daigo-ji Temple was built (it was burned down in a battle on September 24, 1470)--is located at the bottom part of Daigo-ji Temple, marking the realization of Emperor Daigo's wish.
  108. The place where Tora was born was near a corn field and Komayama Mountain was beyond the field; such exotic scenery can be associated with Morokoshi (China) and its Makura word (Poetic epithet convention) is Tora, but it is uncertain whether such association is the reason for her name or not.
  109. The place where Urashimataro was taken on the back of the turtle that he saved.
  110. The place where Yoshitaka KURODA was confined was located in the northwestern part of Arioka-jo Castle backed with deep marsh and surrounded by bamboo thickets on the other three sides and no sunshine reached the place and it was very humid.
  111. The place where Yoshitaka KURODA was imprisoned was not a pleasant place and his skin lost all moisture and he got handicapped for his lifetime with his knee bent.
  112. The place where Yoshitsuna and his soldiers fastened the thong of kanjiki was present Otate in Niigata City, Niigata Prefecture (literally, it means 'thong-fasten')
  113. The place where he had his right eye treated after the war remains as a place name of 'Mebuki' (present Noda City, Chiba Prefecture).
  114. The place where he had taken the soil became Harunako Lake.
  115. The place where he was killed is said to be the stone stairs or stone bridge of Hachiman-gu Shrine, and some people say that Kugyo was hiding behind a big ginkgo tree.
  116. The place where joso is conducted is called "josoba" and futsushu, honjozoshu and junmaishu are squeezed out using a moromi automatic squeezer or centrifuge separator.
  117. The place where the Kajiwara family died is called Mt. Kajiwara.
  118. The place where the ancient provincial capital of Mikawa Province (present-day east of Aichi Prefecture) was located is called Sanpu.
  119. The place where the former station building once stood is now the site of the Railway Historical Park and a JNR model DD51 diesel locomotive, and a portion of the front pilot containing the motorman's seat of Shinkansen's 0 series model 22, No. 1003 has been installed and are on display in the park.
  120. The place where the shrine is located is said to be a place where Hitokotonushi no kami manifested itself as mentioned above.
  121. The place where wartime headquarters was located turned to the place where government policies were dispatched and became a substantive administrative office of the military government.
  122. The place, where he was killed, came to be called Kawagohara (literally, leather bag field), derived from an oral tradition that a leather bag was snatched away from him.
  123. The place, where the dispute concerned with a pine tree occurred, was called the Hashinoo-yama mountain in the Hagi domain territory and the Ozaki-yama mountain in the Tokuyama domain territory, and was located in a boundary between the Nishi-Kume-mura village in So family's territory in the Hagi domain and the Tokuyama domain.
  124. The place-name 'Kuramaguchicho' remains.
  125. The place-name 'Oharaguchicho' still remains around Teramachi-Imadegawa.
  126. The place-name (koaza: small administrative unit of a village) originated because ashigaru (common foot soldier) of the Sendai Domain had bento there a long time ago.
  127. The place-name of Hikone, Shiga Prefecture, is said to be named after the god.
  128. The place-name of Hiyoshi-mura in Kiso-gun where Yoshinaka grew up was named after "Asahi Shogun Yoshinaka" in 1874 (Hiyoshi-mura became Kiso-machi in November 1st, 2005 and the name has disappeared).
  129. The place-name of Kitsune-zuka is commonly found across Japan.
  130. The place-names of Fuchu, which are derived from Kokufu or shugosho exist everywhere in Japan, except Hokkaido or Okinawa.
  131. The placement of a hall such as this directly in front of the main hall is a feature of the Chinese style temple layout that is rarely found in Japan.
  132. The placenta of Imperial Prince Taruhito was put under the grounds of Shusse Inari-jinja Shrine, following the tradition of those days.
  133. The places in Ojukuko from which the eighth Shogun of the Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) Yoshimasa ASIKAGA, Nobunaga ODA, and the Meiji Emperor cut pieces are tagged.
  134. The places that keep the tradition of Nyonin Kinsei remain only in a small proportion.
  135. The places where Shuten Doji and Ibaraki Doji were said to have learned sumo wrestling are in that same general area; currently there is a small shrine on the latter spot, at which Ibaraki Doji has been deified.
  136. The places where lectures on Shingaku teachings were given to the common people and Shingaku scholars continued their training (Kaiho or support meeting) were the facilities which were called Shingaku kosha (Shingaku Schools).
  137. The places where real maikos are allowed to dine out in their costumes are strictly limited.
  138. The places which nobles at that time usually used to declare as 'their home' were temples.
  139. The placing of Masakado's decapitated head on public display is the oldest confirmed example of the practice in history.
  140. The placing of two pawns in one row, and achieving checkmate by placing a pawn, are not prohibited moves.
  141. The plains mainly belong to the Seto Inland Sea climate, while the southern part of Kyoto Prefecture, the southern part of Shiga Prefecture, the northern part of Nara Prefecture and the Iga region of Mie Prefecture belong to the inland climate.
  142. The plaintiff asserted that the contract that was agreed upon states that all characters in the novel were to be kept anonymous.
  143. The plan adopted in the end was that Third High School should be transferred to the south side of Higashi-Ichijyo dori (today's Yoshida-South Campus) and its premises left behind should be used by the University, and its budget passed the next year.
  144. The plan also promotes the consumption of timber from the Tama area.
  145. The plan contents were as below.
  146. The plan did not exactly succeed.
  147. The plan failed and they were cast up on Awaji-shima Island, having narrowly escaped death.
  148. The plan for the Keihanna Line is based on the line plan of extending the Osaka Municipal Subway Chuo Line up to around Shin-Tanabe Station in Kyoto Prefecture, which was included in the thirteenth report of the Council for Urban Transport in 1971.
  149. The plan for the future was to establish an elementary school attached to a university.
  150. The plan for the permanent reconstruction of Owada no tomari was derailed by the uprising of MINAMOTO no Yoritomo and MINAMOTO no Yoshinaka and the following downfall of Taira clan, but all the buildings in Fukuhara-kyo were also burnt down by MINAMOTO no Yoshinaka in Jisho-Juei Civil War.
  151. The plan for westward extension
  152. The plan includes the four routes between Ahmadabad and Mumbai, between Amritsar and Lucknow via New Delhi, between Batna and Calcutta, and between Chennai and Bangalore.
  153. The plan is to divert water to Horikawa, thereby reviving it.
  154. The plan is to move to Iwakura, Sakyo-ku in or around 2010, and to merge with Doshisha High School.
  155. The plan of Ohime's judai by Yoritomo was utilized by Michichika and Tango no Tsubone and resulted in serious situations such as the emergence of anti-bakufu group and the fall of pro-bakufu group in the Imperial Court.
  156. The plan of additional registration
  157. The plan of jori that was created due to needs of inspection and allotment of rice fields and management of newly developed rice fields was continuously used after the 10th centry, when handen shuju was not enforced any more.
  158. The plan of the night attack was written in the 'History of Japanese Warfare (Old Japanese Military staff headquarters)'.
  159. The plan of these pagodas might not have been completed, but even so, there are no other ancient temples with three pagodas, or with two pagodas lying in north-south direction.
  160. The plan resulted in building a larger shed by removing a part of the hillock on the shrine's precincts.
  161. The plan succeeded completely, and HOZUMI no Momotari was killed and Takasaka no Okimi followed Prince Oama.
  162. The plan to conquest Silla was a plan for military action in the Korean Peninsula during the Asuka period.
  163. The plan to construct the main artery connecting Kanto and Kinki regions along Nakasen-do Road and not Tokai-do Road, however, resurfaced as the National Highway Development Project after the 1950's.
  164. The plan to overthrow the bakufu by his grandson, FUJIWARA no Yoritsugu (the fifth generation shogun) and the Ashikaga clan was revealed at the end of 1251, and Michiie became a suspect involved with the plan.
  165. The plan to provide his castle was originally proposed by Takauji HORIO when they were discussing in advance, but Katsutoyo borrowed it (Hakuseki ARAI, "Hankanpu" (Genealogy of the Protectors of the Shogunate).
  166. The plan to raise an army was communicated in the form of Prince Mochihito's Imperial order to the priests of the large-scale temples and shrines and the Minamoto clan who had yielded to power in various provinces across Japan to destroy the Taira clan, and 'MINAMOTO no Nakatsuna, the former Director of Izu Province' was listed as the leader of the plan.
  167. The plan to relocate the capital did not progress as expected due to a lack of preparation, and rebellions occurred in many place throughout the country.
  168. The plan was after the completion of the castles, the troops other than those staying to defend each castle, would return to Japan and no attacks would be conducted during the next year, 1598.
  169. The plan was cancelled because the leader of the plan, Kaoru INOUE fell from power.
  170. The plan was discovered in the evening, infuriated Yoritomo caught Yukiuji and ordered Chikaie HORI to send an army and kill Yoshitaka.
  171. The plan was given status as that of a national project.
  172. The plan was hindered by the powerful western nations, Li Hongzhang, and some imperial princes, so the Boxers were used to remove these groups.
  173. The plan was introduced into Japan through official Japanese diplomatic delegations sent to China during the Sui and Tang dynasty and was first adopted for Fujiwarakyo Capital, which was the first city developed based on a city plan.
  174. The plan was issued by the Yamato dynasty on April 25, 722.
  175. The plan was leaked to the bakufu and some participating members were killed, while some were arrested, but in the end, only Godaigo's aide, Suketomo HINO was exiled to Sado among the Imperial Court relations and Godaigo was not accused of any crimes.
  176. The plan was revealed again.
  177. The plan was that Emperor Komei, during the Imperial visit to Yamato, would hold a meeting on military actions for the purpose of expulsion of foreigners, thereby gaining control of the military and the government from the Tokugawa Shogunate.
  178. The plan was to build a capital with the same street plan as Heian-kyo (ancient capital and present-day Kyoto), but the land of Wada was not broad enough and the plan soon got bogged down.
  179. The plan was to sell the properties, into which approximately 14,000,000 yen had been invested, at a price of 380,000 yen (yearly installment for thirty years at 0 % interest).
  180. The plan's estimated cost of tunnel construction is reported to be 310 billion yen.
  181. The plane scale of this type gradually decreases upward and only the roof of the top tier was made Irimoya.
  182. The plane surface of the back square portion is a square, which has a burial section where a coffin was buried.
  183. The plane surface of the front square portion is a rectangle, oblong, or trapezoid.
  184. The planification and implementation of Tokai Nature Trail owed largely to the efforts of Michio OI, who was at the then National Park Department of the Ministry of Health and Welfare (later National Park Bureau of the Environment Agency).
  185. The planned construction site was Kaguraoka, Asahikawa City.
  186. The planned population is approx. 410,000.
  187. The plans included the 'Japan's Charms to be Introduced to the World' exhibition, performances and booths by celebrities in various fields, and so on.
  188. The plans to build the new capital faced difficult times because of insufficient preparation, and this caused opposing opinions to be voiced; but, Kiyomori refused them flatly. (Source: Article for August 12 in "Gyokuyo").
  189. The plans were largely influenced by the Chinese Ritsuryo system.
  190. The plant absorbs water better because the volume of the water in the stem expands and the inner air bubbles are pushed out of the plant.
  191. The plant in Fukuchiyama is a main factory which mainly produces magnetic tapes.
  192. The plant is covered by newspaper not to touch steam directly and its cut end is soaked in hot water at 80 degrees or over, then boiled for about one minute.
  193. The plant is rich in vitamins, calcium, and chlorophyll.
  194. The plant produces beautiful yellow flowers as seen in the photograph, which is not commonly known in Japan perhaps for the fact that the people mostly considers it as food.
  195. The plant was named after SHURI's effort to remember his own name, being called Myoga, of which the two Kanji characters (茗荷) literally mean "to carry a name."
  196. The plant-derived foods from the laurel forests and fish catching in the inner bay areas were the characteristics of this cultural region; especially, approximately sixty percent of shell mounds excavated in the entire Japanese archipelago were from this cultural region.
  197. The planting of wheat exclusively used for making half-dried Udon noodles is increasing.
  198. The plaque at the site that testifies to its authenticity and recounts the history states that, "This is where TAIRA no Masakado's head was put on public display during the period of Tengyo."
  199. The plaster figure is fashioned by pouring dental plaster into a duplicate made of such materials (impression materials) and thereby provide elasticity sufficient to recreate the details of the patient's tooth alignment.
  200. The plastic dodai or the fiber dodai are copy models of leather and urushi finished dodais.
  201. The plastic tank for storing kerosene and other liquid (commonly called poli-tank [polystyrene tank]) was made as a replacement for Ittokan, of which volume is 1 to (18 liters) or a bit larger, 20 liters.
  202. The plateau attracts many hikers mainly from Kansai area.
  203. The plateau is also accessible by a 60-minute walk from Taroji Bus Stop.
  204. The plates for Sagabon were made not by combining pieces of type one letter at a time, but by combining wooden movable type in units of several letters of 2 or 3 that copied the vertical and cursive style of Koetsu's writing.
  205. The platform for inbound trains (going in the direction of Shijo-omiya) is a stop (safety island) for trams, and another platform is provided for outbound trains, with each platform being placed in parallel, but slightly shifted with respect to the other platform, and Nishioji-dori Street is located between the two platforms.
  206. The platform for trains bound for Arashiyama Station has one entrance situated on the side of the torii (shrine gate) of Kurumazaki-jinja Shrine, while the platform for trains bound for Shijo-Omiya Station has two entrances, one on each side of the platform.
  207. The platform foundation is a stone structure built when Kansei Railway Company owned the station.
  208. The platform guideboards in the stations and the destination signs on the trains say simply "Kokusaikaikan" or "Takeda."
  209. The platform has a length sufficient to accommodate six cars.
  210. The platform has five legs and about 22.72cm tall, and metallic materials are nailed to the legs.
  211. The platform is a hexagon with lotus petals and adorned with an arabesque pattern.
  212. The platform is called "dai" or "shiri."
  213. The platform is equipped with a waiting room.
  214. The platform is located on the fourth underground level, as are the platforms of other stations on the Tozai Line. Equipped with safety measures, the platform is what is known as an 'Island Platform,' which is a single platform between double tracks (one platform serving two tracks that run in opposite directions).
  215. The platform is on the third basement level, and like platforms of other Tozai Line stations it's a double-track, island platform with safety barriers.
  216. The platform is only long enough to accommodate a train of up to four cars, but thanks to the construction in preparation for the future, the platform will be long enough to accommodate a train of up to eight cars.
  217. The platform length can accommodate only four cars, but the platforms of stations between Kizu and Doshisha-mae (including this station) are scheduled to be extended to accommodate seven cars by March 2010 (end of fiscal year 2009).
  218. The platform length is sufficient to accommodate six cars.
  219. The platform length isn't long enough to permit the trains of more than four cars.
  220. The platform nearer the main structure is for Platform 2 (outbound) and the opposite one across a passenger overpass is Platform 1 (inbound).
  221. The platform nearer the station building is Platform 1, and the one opposite crossing a passengers' overpass is Platform 2.
  222. The platform nearer to the entrance/exit gate is for Platform 1, and the one on the southernmost side is for Platform 2.
  223. The platform number is usually allocated in order starting from the side of the main station building, but in the case of this station it is allocated in reverse from the side of the old station building (south side) (and many other stations on the Sagano Line employ this formula).
  224. The platform of the inner loop of the Osaka Loop Line is located over the down-train platform.
  225. The platform on which the beheaded corpse was placed for testing the sharpness of swords was called dotanba.
  226. The platform to place and enshrine Buddha in Buddhist altar is still called 'Shumidan' at present.
  227. The platform used by the trains for Yodoyabashi is located several train-car lengths north from the position where the platform used by the trains for Demachiyanagi is located, and an overpass of Meishin Expressway is placed over and across the platforms.
  228. The platform was later rebuilt to correspond to trains comprised of ten cars, thus making it unnecessary to keep the doors of any train closed at the station.
  229. The platform was short, only being able to accommodate trains up to four cars long.
  230. The platform's effective length is equal to six cars.
  231. The platform's effective length is six cars (until the latter half of 1990s, when the Nanboku-Jiyu-Tsuro became available, there was a ticket booth at Karasuma-guchi (Karasuma entrance/exit), at which a teller would attend to individual passengers).
  232. The platform, located on the second basement level, is a double-track island (one platform for two lines) surrounded by safety barriers, like the platforms of other Tozai Line stations.
  233. The platform, located on the second basement level, is a double-track island platform (one platform for two lines) surrounded by safety barriers like the platforms of other Tozai Line stations.
  234. The platform, which is located on the third basement level, is a double-track island platform (one platform for two lines) with safety barriers, similar to platforms of other stations on the Tozai Line.
  235. The platforms and station facilities of the Eizan Electric Railway, the entrance for the Keihan Electric Railway as well as the bus terminal, are located on the ground-floor level; the concourse of the Keihan Electric Railway is located on the first basement level, and the platforms of the Keihan Electric Railway are located on the second basement level.
  236. The platforms are connected by an overpass.
  237. The platforms are effectively six carriage lengths long.
  238. The platforms are just below Shijo-dori Street.
  239. The platforms are wide for days on which horse races are held.
  240. The platforms aren't indicated by numbers.
  241. The platforms at this station are wide because they were designed in consideration of the plan for a branch line.
  242. The platforms for conventional lines are located at the Higashiguchi (east exit) side of the ground station and consist of three platforms for five tracks, specifically a platform of one track and two platforms for four tracks.
  243. The platforms for departures and arrivals are completely segregated by the directions in which trains are to move, because a one-track thoroughfare setup is not in place and due to the Y-configuration branching.
  244. The platforms for the Sanin Main Line constructed on the west side were previously called 'Sanin Platform 1 to 4, but in December 1994 the platform names were revised; subsequently, these platforms were designated as Platform 30 to 34, including the so-called 'Haruka' Platform.
  245. The platforms have a length sufficient to accommodate six cars.
  246. The platforms have lengths sufficient to accommodate five-car trains.
  247. The platforms of JR Yamashina Station are located above the embankment, which is accessed by the stairs through a pathway below the embankment from the ticket gate on the lower level.
  248. The platforms of the Joetsu Shinkansen, which are located on the third floor of the elevated station building, currently consist of two platforms for two tracks with the tracks for passing trains located in between; however, they are allocated in anticipation of possible expansion to two island-style platforms for four tracks.
  249. The platforms were transferred to their current location.
  250. The play 'Date Kurabe Okuni Kabuki' was set in the world of Onin-ki (The Records of the Onin War), where the Hosokawa clan and Yamana clan fought each other, and also adopted the story of Kasane and Yoemon, dramatizing the legend of Kasane.
  251. The play became diverse because the story is told as a gojitsu monogatari (stories written later) rather than a simple epic story about the Genpei War.
  252. The play became well-known with the famous lines of, ' our evil karma led us to Utuyano-toge where I kill you, in the tangled ivy path, the maples of blood stain are bloody tears, your life will end in this morning, forgive me, Mr. Bunya'
  253. The play begins with the travel-dance scene of the party of Mae-Shite (leading role of the first half).
  254. The play called "Fudeya Kobe" (Brush Seller Kobe) focused on the misery of a fallen descendant of a Samurai.
  255. The play comes to an end with the scene in which Yosaburo hugs Otomi saying "we can talk if we stay alive" after the event that Yosaburo came to know the miracle medicine that cures sword scars.
  256. The play consisted of three parts.
  257. The play depicts Garasha as a woman who kept her faith while enduring the unjustness of her barbarian and dominant husband, with her death reforming the tyrant at last.
  258. The play describes the melancholy of widow, Ochiba no Miya, who is puzzled by Yugiri's love and closes her heart to him.
  259. The play in the original theatre was started again.
  260. The play is a comedy, which is unusual in kabuki, and the acting the role of Hokaibo who is evil but somehow lovable is the most important point in the play.
  261. The play is based on the historical event known in the Noh play "Sumida-gawa River," in which Umewaka YOSHIDA was kidnapped by a human trafficker called Shinobu no Sota and died on the bank of Sumida-gawa River.
  262. The play is divided into the first part, featuring a sorrowful parting between Yoshitsune and his lover Shizukagozen and the second part, focused on a dramatic scene in which the ghost of TAIRA no Tomomori harrows Yoshitsune and his retainers at sea.
  263. The play is not put on stage as often as a masterpiece should because there are not enough actors who can play the unique character of Gengobei and because the play does not meet its potential unless the most suitable actors are there to play the various roles.
  264. The play is often performed as a han-Noh (half Noh), with the first half omitted.
  265. The play is performed in a theatre or storytellers' hall, predominantly in the style of su-joruri (stand-alone joruri, meaning narration and shamisen accompaniment without puppets).
  266. The play is set during the peaceful time of Japan, in 1694.
  267. The play is sometimes performed jointly with an organization of puppet performers.
  268. The play is written in a Kabuki format yet still shows modernity.
  269. The play performed today is based on the performance at the Kabuki-za Theater in September 1941, interpreted by Onitaro OKA, with Kichiemon the first as Daihanji, Baigyoku the third as Sadaka, Tokizo the third as Koganosuke and Utaemon NAKAMURA the sixth as Hinadori.
  270. The play started and the inoshishi appeared from the hanamichi.
  271. The play starts with joruri saying "空も弥生のたそかれ時、桃井若狭之助安近の、館の行儀、掃き掃除、お庭の松も幾千代を守る勘の執権職、加古川本蔵行国、年の五十路の分別ざかり、上下ためつけ書院先".
  272. The play was changed to a style of Kabuki (traditional drama performed by male actors) thereafter, and "Kawasho" and "Shigure no Kotatsu" (The coverlet drenched with tears) which were made by reorganizing its highlights are mainly performed at present.
  273. The play was first staged at the Kawarazaki Kabuki Theater in March 1854.
  274. The play was written in the Edo period and is still often performed.
  275. The play, which depicts the sadness of a wife left at home during her husband's absence and uses the theme of late fall, verse and fushizuke (melody) to express melancholy, has been popular since early times.
  276. The player couldn't turn back and couldn't move to where two or more stones were.
  277. The player covers the finger holes along the bamboo pipes, inhales or exhales into the mouthpiece attached to the side of the fukube and the instrument produces a sound from the vibration of metal shita (reeds) which are attached to the bottom of 15 of the 17 pipes.
  278. The player creates sound by plucking the strings with fingerpicks or the finger (or fingernail).
  279. The player goes on to the shoku, plays Niwabi, and sits on the seat of the motokata.
  280. The player population is not grasped accurately even by the association, and presently it is said to be 1 million to 2 million people.
  281. The player sits straight, but has his buttocks completely rested on the floor with his knees wide apart.
  282. The player who doesn't take the previous player's card is passed.
  283. The player who gets the most torifuda wins.
  284. The player who has scored first rushes into the goal following his ball; at the moment of his attempt, he shouts and waves his team's flag.
  285. The player who is the first to touch the right torifuda gets it.
  286. The player who steamed the hit stones won.
  287. The player who takes the most cards as the te-fuda wins.
  288. The player who takes the most cards is the winner as well; players often touch the wrong cards and are penalized since difficult kanji characters written on the e-fuda can play tricks on a players' eyes.
  289. The player who takes the most tori-fuda is the winner.
  290. The players are changed when the group's tori-fuda is taken by the opponent or for every ten poets.
  291. The players are in charge of background music, and they play the accompaniment & the sound effects in the area (called "Kuromisu") specially set up on the left side of the stage.
  292. The players choose one yomi-te (player for reading the yomi-fuda).
  293. The players of Sarugaku
  294. The players only use the yomi-fuda drawn illustrations.
  295. The players sit surrounding the tori-fuda on the tatami.
  296. The players wear white costumes in summer, and in winter both the tayu and shamisen player wear white Japanese attire with short, sleeveless garments made of hemp and pleated and divided skirts made in narrow strips.
  297. The players who were called master are named in this part whether they belonged to Dengaku or Sarugaku.
  298. The playground was called kakari or maritubo and was about 5.5 square meters.
  299. The playing style is that they sound it by beating the back bottom with drumsticks like a drumming style.
  300. The plays about Date Sodo, including this play, basically follow this story.
  301. The plays include: Joruri, "Yugiri Awa no Naruto" (Yugiri and the Awa Whirlpool) of Monzaemon CHIKAMATSU, Joruri, "Kuruwa Bunsho" (Love Letters from the Licensed Quarter), Kabuki, "Yugiri nagori no shogatsu" (New Year's Remembrance of Yugiri), "Yugiri Nananenki" (the seventh anniversary of death of Yugiri).
  302. The playwright is unknown although some say it is Zenchiku KONPARU.
  303. The playwrights were Senryu NAMIKI, Shoraku MIYOSHI, and Koizumo TAKEDA.
  304. The plaza is adjacent to the main structure of the station and is where the bus and taxi boarding platforms are located.
  305. The plea from Tenshoin, Seikanin, and Rinojinomiya
  306. The pleated skirt is a kind of Wafuku.
  307. The pleats are folded in a vertical direction.
  308. The plectrum for Gogenbiwa Instrument has a slightly wider fan-out part at the top and is similar in some degree to the Satsuma biwa's plectrum.
  309. The plectrum installed in the end of an arm is moved due to the sensor fitted onto fingers, to which the movement of fingers is transmitted when fingers are snapped.
  310. The plot against the chief's daughter can also be seen and is recorded in "Shinkoku Gudo Zuihitsu (神国愚童随筆)," which was written during the Edo period.
  311. The plot came to light and the ringleaders led by Yuzo HAYASHI and other prominent individuals, who lived in Kochi Prefecture, including Kenichi KATAOKA, were arrested in August of that year and found guilty by the Predecessor of the Supreme Court of Japan in August of the following year.
  312. The plot contrived by Kinmune SAIONJI and Yasuie HOJO was found out in 1335 and ended in failure, but it triggered a string of uprisings of the remnants of the Hojo clan in the Hojo clan's former territories.
  313. The plot is centered around the Kaisando, in which a statue of kaisan (founding priest) Enni is enshrined, and the Shodo (meditation hall).
  314. The plot is that because Genzaemon, who came to Edo, had illicit love with a Geisha (Japanese professional female entertainer at drinking party) Oriyo who is resembling Otomi, an Echigo merchant Shinsuke got involved in a tragedy.
  315. The plot of 'A Woman Who Buys Rice Cakes' is as follows.
  316. The plot of this film involves a hero who happens to come into town, approaches two groups in conflict with each other to deceive and finally annihilates both of them and walks away, and this kind of plot is seen in other Toho films, although each with varying details to some degree.
  317. The plot revolves around how thieves on a train steal a treasured sword that was to be presented to the president and the subsequent attempt to track the thieves down.
  318. The plot was uncovered, however, because of an anonymous tip (Conspiracy at Shishigatani).
  319. The plots are complicated and contain comic-like elements.
  320. The plots are simple and ambiguous, as many Setsuwa (anecdotes) are, and many are simple, lacking complicated composition and detailed descriptions.
  321. The plots of the scripts used in Kyogen performance are mainly comic, such as satire and tales of a person's failure.
  322. The plum blossom martial art gathered three thousand members of the school and attacked the church in 1897.
  323. The plum groves which boasted 100,000 plum trees at its peak slowly deteoriated.
  324. The plum is a 2-3 centimeter spherical fruit with a stone and an indent on one side.
  325. The plum tree of Kairaku-en Garden was sent from Mito City, and the swans that surround the moat were sent from Hikone City.
  326. The plums are also used for Japanese sweets, such as Kanrobai (plums stewed in syrup) and Noshiume (a thin solid jelly consisting of sweet plum jam) and for Japanese dishes, like braised fish with dried plum.
  327. The plundered goods were used as substitutes for the lost goods or undelivered goods for which they had to compensate, or were used for accumulating their wealth.
  328. The pocket of the second corner was extended by about 200 meters.
  329. The poem Michizane created when he was leaving Kyoto, 'When the east wind blows let it send your fragrance, oh plum blossoms; although your master is gone, do not forget the spring,' is widely known.
  330. The poem alludes to the latter half of the Juyi BAI's "The Song of Everlasting Sorrow," and it is also the response to the waka poem which was composed by Genji's father, Emperor Kiritsubo, when he remembered the late Kiritsubo no Koi (lower class court lady) in the first chapter of 'Kiritsubo' (The Paulownia Court).
  331. The poem at the beginning of the book
  332. The poem below is not a Sedoka, but it is believed it was recited due to its third and sixth lines being identical.
  333. The poem carved on the monument says ' When one passes by and the bridge sinks, let the one behind stop a while.'
  334. The poem composed by her mother, Izumi Shikibu, upon her death is a well known masterpiece of elegy.
  335. The poem contains the phrase "何処有塵埃" (where is the dust?).
  336. The poem expressed her desire to sacrifice her life only to save her son.
  337. The poem he composed at Jonan suisekitei in 901, following FUJIWARA no Tokihira, is included in "Zatsugenhowa."
  338. The poem he composed on his deathbed reads 'In the dark, flowers and water cannot be discerned unless they move'
  339. The poem he read prior to death, 'Although there maybe an end to ISHIKAWA and sand on the beach, there is no end to the seeds of robbers in this world.'
  340. The poem is also known as "Should my body decay in the islands of Ezo, my soul will protect my lord who lives in the East."
  341. The poem mentioned above, 'The flowers lost their colors …,' is considered to reflect her lamentation of aging, like the fading of flowers.
  342. The poem of this time was in 'Kaifuso', and the poem that TAKAHASHI no Mushimaro saw him off remained in 'Manyoshu'.
  343. The poem presented below is one of the four, which was the poem sung morning the death of Imperial Princess Tajima no himemiko in 708.
  344. The poem replied by Minabe no Himemiko to Empress Genmei
  345. The poem she wrote upon her death reads, "As it sinks into the West, the moon beckons me to transcend the law; today at last, I shall surely escape the Burning House (a Buddhist metaphor for the current world of passions and agony)."
  346. The poem shown above was composed by YAMANOUE no Okura who was staying in Great Tang Dynasty China, and contains strong feelings of nostalgia.
  347. The poem supposedly made by Ikkyu stated, 'Paradise is not far but within one's heart and can be discovered while drinking sake,' and sang of sugitama.
  348. The poem was interpreted as an expectation for Kakimon-in's being raised to the Empress (an Imperial consort), so the history book made a supposition that the person who made the poem was Kakimon-in's father, but it also said that it was not certain who the person was.
  349. The poem which he sent to ISHIKAWA no Uchimyobu is found in "Manyoshu (Collection of Ten Thousand Leaves)."
  350. The poem written by ISHIKAWA no Uchimyobu is compiled in "Manyoshu" (Collection of Ten Thousand Leaves), the 4439th line of the volume 20.
  351. The poem written by Minabe no Himemiko to encourage her younger sister, Empress Genmei, who ascended the throne as a relay successor, is contained in Manyoshu (Collection of Ten Thousand Leaves).
  352. The poem written by the Emperor
  353. The poems are categorized according to the form of expression as follows:
  354. The poems are classified into the following categories: the four seasons (2 volumes for spring and autumn and 1 volume for the others), celebration, journey, Shintoism, Shakyamuni's teachings, love, and miscellaneous (the latter two consist of 5 volumes each).
  355. The poems are classified into the three major categories of Zoka, Somonka, and Banka, according to their contents.
  356. The poems are estimated to describe the scenes of Wu-ren (field guards) thanking the nature and, therefore, this is placed at the tail of the series of pieces of sekko.
  357. The poems are included in a 10 volumes version and a 20 volumes version of Ruiju Utaawase (Poetry Match on Related Themes).
  358. The poems are written in various styles such as those written ideographically in Chinese characters, some phonetically with Chinese characters, others both phonetically and ideographically in Chinese characters, and those written without using letters.
  359. The poems compiled in this plan appeared for the first time in "Shokukokin Wakashu" (Collection of Ancient and Modern Japanese Poetry, Continued).
  360. The poems composed by Nakatsukasa can be seen in collections of poems such as 'Gosen Wakashu' (Later Selected Collection of Japanese Poetry), 'Saneakira shu' (personal collection of MINAMOTO no Saneakira), 'Motosuke shu' (personal collection of KIYOHARA no Motosuke), and 'Minamoto no Shitago shu' (personal collection of MINAMOTO no Shitago).
  361. The poems composed for this uta-awase were acclaimed in the "Shinkokin Wakashu" (New Collection of Ancient and Modern Japanese Poetry), in which 34 poems were selected from among them.
  362. The poems created by political losers such as FUJIWARA no Mototoshi (26 poems) and Emperor Sutoku (23 poems) also ranked high.
  363. The poems he exchanged with her were included in "Saneakira shu" as a series of poems.
  364. The poems in "Shijing", the oldest Chinese poetry book, were originally kayo, and it is known that they were accompanied with music and dance.
  365. The poems in this collection were also selected for "Shin Kokin Wakashu" (New Collection of Ancient and Modern Japanese Poetry) and "Ogura Hyakunin isshu" (the Ogura Anthology of One Hundred Tanka-poems by One Hundred Poets).
  366. The poems of "Hyakunin Isshu" are all tanka (literally, 'short song') formed of thirty-one syllables arranged in the pattern 5-7-5-7-7.
  367. The poems selected most were composed by Emperor Fushimi (85 poems), a patron and captain of the early Kyogoku group, and the ones selected second most were by Shoshi SAIONJI (68 poems); the following are other poets whose poems dominate the top ranks: Hanazonoin (54 poems), Tamekane KYOGOKU (52 poems), and Tameko KYOGOKU (39 poems).
  368. The poems selected most were composed by MINAMOTO no Toshiyori (52 poems), who was a selector of "Kinyo Wakashu" (Kinyo Collection of Japanese Poems); Toshinari's poems were selected the second most (36 poems).
  369. The poems were chosen from among the excellent poems that had not been selected for the collections of poems by Imperial command, the Six Hundred Sets of Poetry Match (held by Ryokei (FUJIWARA no Yoshitsune)), and the One Thousand Five Hundred Sets of Poetry Match (held by the Retired Emperor).
  370. The poems were classified in the order of categories: Spring (two volumes), Summer, Autumn (two volumes), Winter, Separation, Journey, Jingi (gods of heaven and earth), Shakyamuni's teachings, Love (five volumes), Miscellanea (three volumes), Elegy, and Gaka (Celebration Poetry).
  371. The poems were classified into the following categories based on Kokin Wakashu (A Collection of Ancient and Modern Japanese Poetry): Spring (two volumes), Summer, Autumn (two volumes), Winter, Celebration, Separation, Journey, Elegies, Love (four volumes), and Miscellaneous (six volumes).
  372. The poems were classified into the following categories: Spring (two volumes), Summer, Autumn (two volumes), Winter, Celebration, Separation, Journey, Elegy, Love (five volumes), Gods of Heaven and Earth, Buddha's teachings, Miscellaneous (three volumes).
  373. The poems were classified into the following categories: Spring (two volumes), Summer, Autumn (two volumes), Winter, Separation, Journey, Gods of Heaven and Earth, Love (five volumes), Miscellaneous (three volumes), Elegy, and Congratulations.
  374. The poems were selected from chokusen wakashu (anthology of Japanese poetry compiled by Imperial command) including "Kokin Wakashu" (The Collection of Ancient and Modern Japanese Poetry) and "Shinkokin Wakashu" (The New Collection of Ancient and Modern Japanese Poetry).
  375. The poems were skillfully arranged: volumes of four seasons were arranged in the order of seasonal transition, Koiuta was arranged according to the development of love, and poems of ancient and contemporary were placed in alternating order.
  376. The poems which were read on this occasion were compiled and published in the same year as "Yashi Kyoen Poems" and still exist today at National Diet Library and the like.
  377. The poems written by commoners are characterized by a simple and straightforward style rather than using showy techniques.
  378. The poet Bai Juyi was popular in the late eighth century.
  379. The poet FUJIWARA no Toshinari, FUJIWARA no Koreyuki's contemporary, believed that 'poets who did not read the Tale of Genji are to be lamented.'
  380. The poet, Sagami, is said to have been his adopted daughter.
  381. The poetries were said to be selected by SUGAWARA no Michizane.
  382. The poetry contest in the play is fictitious and not based on a historical fact.
  383. The poetry readings that periodically took place at his home (Kanchoro House) are especially well known.
  384. The poets FUJIWARA no Sadaie and FUJIWARA no Ietaka (Junii (Junior Second Rank)) also resided at the temple and memorials of Sadaie, Ietaka and Jakuren stand in the graveyard within the temple grounds.
  385. The poets included in Volumes One and Two were as follows:
  386. The poets included in the hand scrolls were from the days of "Manyoshu" to the 10th century at the latest; their portraits were, therefore, idealized versions instead of realistic portraits of living people.
  387. The poets taken up are as follows (the names and order are as they first appeared)
  388. The poets' status of "Manyoshu" (compiled in about year 759) are full of variety, they are the emperors, the nobles, the swordsmen, and peasants; it is considered to be because there was no distinct hierarchy yet.
  389. The point at which the cumulative total of passengers reached 100,000 came sooner than had been expected.
  390. The point in dispute was over whether Prince Otomo was enthroned and became an emperor or died without enthronement.
  391. The point is the gaps that exist in the structure.
  392. The point is time, surface area, temperature, and humidity.
  393. The point of Kensaki is decided by the length of Okumisagari that will be described later and the width of a garment.
  394. The point of motif in his early works was always a disdain for human power structures, and he presented himself with a sense of humiliation as a person who was despised in class conflicts.
  395. The point of the argument is whether the move was forced by Nobunaga or not, while other issues which could be derived from the main argument include considerations to the grand plan of the Oda administration and the background of the Honnoji Incident.
  396. The point of the letters was to avoid her being seduced by Hideyoshi, or so the story goes.
  397. The point of the teachings is for the believers to gain "Shinjin Ketsujo" (Amitabha Tathagata's salvation) at a specific time and date through meeting with zen chishiki and through implementing the ritual of a single-hearted appeal for salvation to zen chishiki.
  398. The point of triangulation was listed as 'Oyama' in 'Ten-no-ki' (Records of points of triangulation).
  399. The point was, because Japan was aware of them being responsible for the invasion and colonial administration, they were rather sympathetic for Chinilpa (literally "people friendly to Japan") as a whole.
  400. The point where hot water drops has a cliff that consists of hot spring constituents, which looks like the calcareous sinter of Futamata Radium Onsen Hot Spring.
  401. The points of the law are as follows:
  402. The points of the new land-tax were as follows.
  403. The points to strike shakubyoshi vary from music to music, but they are generally divided into two types.
  404. The points to strike the rin are called "tsubo."
  405. The polar night occurs in the whole Arctic Circle to the north of the northern latitude of 66.6 degrees, and the night of the midnight sun in the entire Antarctic Circle to the south of the southern latitude of 66.6 degrees, on the day of Toji.
  406. The pole which tomonori (a rower at the stern) uses is 450cm long (tomozao (a stern pole)) and the one which nakanori (rower at the center) uses is 323cm long (nakazao (a center pole)).
  407. The poles of the Torii stand on a lotus pedestal, showing a remnant of syncretization of Shinto with Buddhism.
  408. The police arrested 30 people including Kuga who drafted the zankanjo, those who send the zankanjo to each newspaper companies by Shimada's request (though it was not published.
  409. The police arrested the persons whom they regarded as ringleaders on February 14 and 15 and totally sixty-seven demonstrators were arrested.
  410. The police asked for the mobilization of the Military Police and the clash was calmed down once the MPs came to the scene.
  411. The police cavalry often patrol the city even now.
  412. The police demanded them to hand over the suspect but the Koreans refused.
  413. The police force was standing by and watching for the celebration, but as soon as they saw the hard-liners appearing at the street, they rushed in toward the hard-liners to take away the red flags, only to wrestle with with the hard-liners, who fought back in order to secure the flags.
  414. The police investigated the assassination in an extremely rigid manner.
  415. The police officers of the Governor General of Taiwan headed to assist Beipu after the incident and arrested about 100 people.
  416. The police ordered to wind up, but the peasants refused.
  417. The policies conducted by FUJIWARA no Michinaga, who himself lived most extravagantly while in power, contained aspects of controlling the influential.
  418. The policies described in the revision of February 28, 1923 were prioritized according to the following order: national virtue, national goal, national strategy, and policy for national defense.
  419. The policies issued by Emperor Kazan established a new system 'Kazan shinsei' (new laws issued by Emperor Kazan) with 'innovative contents' including manor regulation acts, a ban on armaments, a price control ordinance, reform of the local administration, and so on.
  420. The policy affected Mie prefecture most severely; about 90% of the shrines in the prefecture were abolished.
  421. The policy at the beginning was to assign warriors and bansho (non-Han generals) as setsudoshi stationed in the regions outside of the Great Wall, and to place civil officers sent from the central government as setsudoshi stationed in the areas on the inside of the Great Wall.
  422. The policy for national defense formulated on April 4, 1907, stated two points; to firstly expand the sovereign right as the national goal based on a national virtue which was the opening of Japan, and to promote national interests and people's welfare.
  423. The policy of "Suju-haibutsu (revere Confucianism, abolish Buddhism) adopted by Seong-gye YI of the YI Dynasty in Korea.
  424. The policy of monopolization that made use of it was maintained in different forms even after the Xinhai Revolution.
  425. The policy of the annexation of Korea was approved by the Japanese cabinet.
  426. The policy on the annexation of Korea was decided at a cabinet meeting in July, 1909, but Hirobumi ITO, who resigned from the Korea Protection Agency, and came back to Japan, continued to resist the early annexation, believing the annexation should be conducted later in the future.
  427. The policy proved to be effective because the number of opium addicts in Taiwan was 169,064 (6.3% of the total population) in the 1900 survey and 45,832 (1.3%) in 1921.
  428. The policy to exempt tourists from Hong Kong from the need for a short term stay visa was also introduced.
  429. The policy to separate Buddhism and Shintoism was adopted in Domains where Confucianism flourished, such as the Okayama Domain, the Mito Domain, and the Yodo Domain.
  430. The policy was intensively enforced in Wakayama and Ehime prefectures as well.
  431. The policy was largely due to the fact that Masaru INOUE, who was the leader and the driving force of railway administration in Japan, was an ardent advocate of railway nationalization.
  432. The policy, hanzei, allowed ryoshu to split nengu in half, out of all nengu that was supposed to be given to feudal lords as manor nengu and to a provincial governor as Kokugaryo nengu, to deliver to both feudal lords as nengu and the local warriors as rice provisions when needed.
  433. The polishing ratio shows the ratio of the part that remains after polishing: the smaller the value, the greater the degree of polishing.
  434. The political administration at Kamakura chose Yoritomo's younger brother MINAMOTO no Noriyori to lead 30,000 riders and advance along the Sanyodo Road, cross over into Kyushu, and adopt the strategy of blockading the Taira clan's army from the rear.
  435. The political and economic history in the latter half of the Heian period is strongly associated with the establishment of this system.
  436. The political authority of the aristocracy (Court nobles) and the Imperial Court was sapped away through wars and rebellions, and true leadership over the country's government passed completely over to the warrior class.
  437. The political center had shifted back to Kyoto by the end of the Edo Period, and the 15th shogun Yoshinobu TOKUGAWA never resided in EDO.
  438. The political change on August 18 expelled Sonno joi (revere the Emperor and expel the barbarians) royalists from Kyoto, which resulted in destruction in Tosa Kinnoto by the Tosa clan.
  439. The political condition however was extremely unstable as the emperor was still quite young.
  440. The political form of samurai government called bakufu was inherited by the Muromachi bakufu and Edo bakufu.
  441. The political influence of Emperor Sujin is known as Miwa Court or Hatsuse Court.
  442. The political landscape at the time of Shingen was such that the Oda family extended its power as far as the Kinki region, covering Owari, Mino, Minami Omi, Kita Ise, Yamashiro.
  443. The political power struggle in Kizoku society was solved with arms, and this fact enabled the TAIRA no Kiyomori, clan, who achieved prominent accomplishments during the war, to rapidly gain power.
  444. The political reform theory "Seidan" (discussion of law cases), which was submitted to Yoshimune, shows Sorai's political ideas in the concrete.
  445. The political reforms of Hakuseki ARAI (Shotoku no chi)
  446. The political scene was also seriously disorganized because of the emerging powers of two factions--the Retired Emperor supporters and the incumbent Emperor supporters.
  447. The political situation had been unstable ever since the Mongol invasion, and due to this and other factors, criminals were active in several provinces, while the shogunate gradually found itself losing the support of the warrior class.
  448. The political situation in Chang'an was in turmoil, reflecting the declining strength of the Tang Dynasty.
  449. The political stability brought expanded trade of commodities especially in western Japan, and markets available at regular intervals sprang up all over the country.
  450. The political strife of succession to the 13th shogun Iesada TOKUGAWA of the Edo bakufu in the Ansei era was very famous, and the 'problem of heir of Shogun' usually refers to this strife.
  451. The political structure characterized by the dominance of two major houses was inherited by SOGA no Umako after the deaths of Iname in 570 and Emperor Kinmei in 571; However, a conflict over succession erupted after Emperor Yomei's death.
  452. The political system Motonari built was a typical collective leadership system that attempted to balance the coexistence of the kokujin lords and local powers within the territory.
  453. The political system where a person who abdicates the throne conducts virtual political affairs is extremely rare as a permanent system in world history, and basically the only similar case is that of the Tran Dynasty of Vietnam.
  454. The political turmoil merely signified the decimation of the main branch of the Soga clan whose members were direct descendents of Emishi.
  455. The political upheaval of 1873 caused by the Seikanron (subjugation of Korea) debate brought in a schism between government leaders.
  456. The politics of Yamatai
  457. The politics of Yoshimune TOKUGAWA provided an occasion to promote a monetary economy.
  458. The politics of this era was compiled in documents called "Joganseiyo" (a book written about Taiso, the second Emperor of Tang Dynasty in China) as assembled dialogues between Tang tai zong and ministers.
  459. The politics style which the government was operated by Sobayonin rather than by Roju was called 'Sobayonin seiji' (Sobayonin-based politics) by historians in later eras.
  460. The pond at Daiko-ji Temple has been an identified habitat since 1945.
  461. The pond continued into the neighboring autumn quarter, and the 'Kocho' (Butterflies) chapter describes ladies-in-waiting coming and going by boat.
  462. The pond covers an area of approximately 655 meters in the east-west direction and approximately 873 meters in the north-south direction, with several islands placed in it.
  463. The pond has been created in the shape of the Japanese character for 'water' and is called 'suijikei' (lit. Water Character Shape).
  464. The pond has pavilions, is surrounded on 3 sides by flowers and trees pruned into two steps, and contains the three small islands Asahi Island, Yuhi Island and Kiri Island on which white sand has been spread and pine trees grow.
  465. The pond in the children's park in the north of Nijo-jo Castle.
  466. The pond is shallow and a boundary line between a pond and the land curves in a complicated manner, and the bottom of the pond is embedded with round stones and large stones are arranged around the edge of the pond, which suggests the gardening technique of the Nara period and the garden of the tim, when it was produced.
  467. The pond of the former is inhabited by the Rhacophorus arboreus species of frog.
  468. The pond, cascade and tapestries come together at Hana no hiroba, and there is a floating stage in the pond to hold concerts, events and so on.
  469. The pond, depending on its size, contains several islands called nakajima reached by soribashi (a carved bridge) with red-painted railings placed at an angle on the north side, and hirabashi (a flat bridge) to the next island or on the south side.
  470. The ponds of flowers, jeweled castles and pavilions, and treasure trees in this Jodo are all enchased with gold, silver, and jewels, and are richly decorated with Shichiho (seven kinds of treasures in Buddhism), or a million treasures.
  471. The ponds used to be in the west side of Yawata Shinden Station of Nagoya Railroad, but the ponds were reclaimed and the trace does not exist now.
  472. The pongee fabrics woven with the utmost care by women are strong enough to be used for generations.
  473. The pool in the outer garden of the Meiji-jingu Shrine was constructed in 1937.
  474. The poor man, actually his son also worked hard.
  475. The poor of society have existed across the world and in any period in history, and the rotensho requires little initial investment and is low in risk and essential to society.
  476. The poor sound quality was brought by the poor quality of the MIDI player rather than the MIDI data, and the actual condition was far from the analog recorded professional performance.
  477. The poorer a poet's work is, the better; Heaven and Earth should not be moved (by Meshimori YADOYA).
  478. The popular belief of shiro usagi (white rabbit) spread because the Chinese character '素' that means plain can be read as shiro (white).
  479. The popular belief that a delay in putting the Hina-matsuri dolls away after the festival will delay the daughter's marriage is a superstition which began in the early Showa period.
  480. The popular belief that catfish cause big earthquakes had already been widespread by the middle of the Edo Period.
  481. The popular fillings include azuki bean paste, custard cream, taro potatoes, sesame paste and peanuts, while sweet potatoes, buttered corn, fried cabbage, chopped dried daikon (radish), tuna, sansai (Taiwanese leaf mustard), curry paste, and strawberry flavored condensed milk are also available.
  482. The popular form is sanbon jime (three sets of ippon jime (three sets of three claps and one final clap performed at the end of a special event)) in Kanto and ichojime (it is not called ipponjime) in professional baseball, but in danjiri, 'Osaka teuchi' is performed.
  483. The popular image of the deity Tajikarao is one of a god with phenomenal physical strength and he appears in many kagura (sacred music and dancing performed at shrines) performed around Japan.
  484. The popular name is 'Hanabira Mochi' (flower petal rice cakes).
  485. The popular name of Tenjin-sama derives from the legend of Tobiume (literally, "flying plum tree") of Michizane SUGAWARA.
  486. The popular name, Kyoto Lines, refers to the Kyoto Main Line itself as well as the feeder lines.
  487. The popular notion that 'all ball-shaped meat is tsukune' is wrong in a strict sense.
  488. The popular part for celebration quotes is; 'The sand of the garden is covered with gold and silver.
  489. The popular resentment over the hardships endured by the populace during the war manifest itself in the First Russian Revolution, which began with the Bloody Sunday Incident (1905) and the mutiny on the Knyaz' Potemkin-Tavricheskiy (battleship), setting the stage for the Russian Revolution.
  490. The popular rights movement resurged in 1886 following the Daido Danketsu movement led by Toru HOSHI and some leading political theorists, including Chomin NAKAE and Soho TOKUTOMI, came out.
  491. The popular smokeless roaster is patented by a Japanese company.
  492. The popular styles of tabo (back part) were the ones the form of which protruded backward such as Kamome-zuto (women's hairstyle similar to the gull's tail) and Sekirei-tabo (women's hairstyle similar to the wagtail's tail).
  493. The popular theory was that Takakazu was the nephew of Tadataka, the former family head.
  494. The popular uprisings (ikki) in the provinces of Kaga and Yamashiro crushed the daimyo in those provinces, leading Nobunaga ODA and others to ruthlessly and utterly suppress them; once Hongan-ji Temple in Osaka had fallen, however, such uprisings ceased and the country became tranquil again.
  495. The popularity of Dengaku declined as Yamato Sarugaku (Japanese dance) boomed.
  496. The popularity of Shingaku was overwhelmingly high from the Edo period to the Meiji period, but after the Sino-Japanese War, its popularity declined rapidly.
  497. The popularity of netsuke temporarily declined after the Taisho and Showa periods, but technical experts from various fields, working with a wide variety of materials, entered the netsuke market in the Heisei period and a contemporary netsuke movement emerged.
  498. The popularity of sashimi grew rapidly in the Edo area of the Edo period.
  499. The popularity of swimming increased when a gold medal was won in swimming for the first time at the 1928 Amsterdam Olympics, and swimming became a national sport.
  500. The popularity of this drama has made people identify Mitukuni TOKUGAWA with the world famous vice shogun, causing a misunderstanding that he was officially appointed as the vice shogun or the post of vice shogun was officially established in Edo bakufu.
  501. The popularity was split between enka and western music-oriented kayo kyoku (typically sung by singers in Watanabe Entertainment Co., Ltd.).
  502. The popularization of foamed polystyrene containers has helped achieve a dramatic increase in the consumption of natto.
  503. The population at that time was about 32,000.
  504. The population at the time was 154,953.
  505. The population continued to increase, and exceeded one million at the beginning of the eighteenth century, and became known as a city of a "eight-hundred-and-eight-towns" (metaphor for an infinite towns)- one of the world's great metropolises (By some estimates, it was the most populous metropolis in the world.).
  506. The population from 1873 to 1919 have been calculated based on the increase and decrease in relation to the Jinshin-koseki.
  507. The population in Osaka, which decreased due to the Osaka no eki (Siege of Osaka), recovered quickly and exceeded the population in Kyoto during the Genroku era.
  508. The population is about 160 (according to the national sensus in 2000).
  509. The population is concentrated in cities, and in these urban areas, it is difficult to secure burial sites.
  510. The population is presumed to have reached 2,000 to 3,000 in a dense area such as Mutsu Province and Musashi Province.
  511. The population of Edo, which was reported by Rodrigo de Viveroto be around one-hundred-fifty-thousand in 1609, exceeded the one million mark at the turn of the eighteenth century--prompting many to presume that Edo had become one of the biggest if not the biggest city in the world.
  512. The population of Keihanshin Metropolitan Area is 18,643,915 (2000 census), and is considered one of Three Major Metropolitan Areas and one of Seven Greater Urban Areas as well as one of the top ten metropolitan areas in the world (as ranked by population).
  513. The population of Kyoto urban area as of 2000 is about 2.58 million, which is the fourth scale in Japan.
  514. The population of Rakusai New Town has leveled off or even decreased.
  515. The population of foreigners in the settlement continued to expand in later years, leading to the additional establishment of Yamate (today part of Yokohama city) to the south in 1867.
  516. The population of population of townspeople and the people related to shrines and temples in Edo
  517. The population of servants living in samurai residences was excluded from the Edo census because it was not an administrative responsibility of the Bakufu.
  518. The population of the Chubu (central) area: 146,980
  519. The population of the Chutan area: 210,129
  520. The population of the Kyoto City area: 1,472,511
  521. The population of the Otokuni area: 148,718
  522. The population of the Soraku area: 110,103
  523. The population of the Tango area: 110,126
  524. The population of the central Yamashiro area: 445,508
  525. The population of the central town area of Maizuru City decreased from about 8,400 in FY1985 to about 6,300 in FY2000, with total net sales of merchandise also decreasing by 35% from about \1.7 billion to about \1.1 billion.
  526. The population of the greater Osaka area combining the populations of the two cities is believed to have exceeded Kyoto's population during the Azuchi-Momoyama period until Osaka no eki occurred.
  527. The population of this area is 600 thousand, being almost equal to that of Tottori Prefecture.
  528. The population of those who practiced chanoyu in the beginning of the Edo period was limited to mainly daimyo and rich merchants, but increased dramatically as the merchant class prospered economically in the mid-Edo period.
  529. The population of townspeople alone once exceeded 400,000, but it fell to 300,000 at the end of the Edo period, and finally it dropped down to the 200,000 level in the Meiji period.
  530. The population surveyed by the bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) in Yamashiro Province, excluding the samurai class, is shown below.
  531. The populations of the three counties Toshima-gun (Musashi Province), Ebara-gun and Katsushika-gun for May 1798 (Kansei 10) and May 1840 (Tenpo 11) are as indicated in the chart.
  532. The populations of townspeople residing in Edo prefecture, which have been compiled in the following official document in additional to several other historical documents, have been compiled by sex.
  533. The porcelain panel versions of the paintings were made at the Sigaraki factory of Otsuka Ohmi Ceramics Co., Ltd.
  534. The pork cutlet is often cut into slices of several centimeters width when served, to make it easier to eat.
  535. The pork rou sing and beef rou sing are regular ingredients for bun meals.
  536. The port can be divided into two main parts: Higashi (east) - Maizuru (Higashi-Maizuru City), which developed as a result of the military port, while Nishi (west) - Maizuru (Maizuru City from May 26, 1943), originated from an old trade port of a castle town.
  537. The port is also located near Noto Kongo, a scenic spot of Noto Peninsula Quasi-National Park.
  538. The port is located at the west end of the Noto Peninsula.
  539. The port is managed by Kyoto Prefecture.
  540. The port of Nagasaki, which had functioned as a trading hub since the beginning of the period of national isolation, was opened internationally in 1854.
  541. The port of Yokohama placed "Maria Luz" under an embargo, and on July 19th, all Qing laborers were disembarked.
  542. The port of Yokohama was officially opened on July 4, 1859, and the Yamashita settlement, which had Yamashitacho town (Yokohama city) at its center, was completed in four years.
  543. The port of call Oka no minato is considered to be Onga in the northern Kyushu.
  544. The portable container used to put ingredients in is called a 'lunchbox.'
  545. The portable shrine is carried in different ways depending upon the festival - some are carried solemnly, some with high spirits, some go on togyo by boat (Funatogyo), and some are carried in the water.
  546. The portable shrines and gods rampage about the broad areas of shrine parishioners in the Yasaka-jinja Shrine including Yamahokocho (towns with Yama or hoko, float) to perform the miyairi (ending event of a festival with the portable shrines being carried into the shrine) in the Yasaka-jinja Shrine.
  547. The portable shrines carried by warrior monks of Mt. Hiei for a direct petition in the mediaeval era belonged to Hiyoshitaisha Shrine.
  548. The portable shrines stays in the otabisho for seven days from the evening of the Shinkosai.
  549. The portal on Yamashina Ward side is renovated with tiles, imitating brick walls.
  550. The portion chanted with the eight-beat rhythm is called "Hyoshi-ai (congruent rhythm)" and the standard tempo is called "Hiranori," the fast tempo is called "Chunori," and the slow tempo is called "Onori".
  551. The portion from Hoki-Daisen Station onward is electrified.
  552. The portion from shoulder to the top of the head is covered with sashiko (an old needlework technology) (menbuton (a cloth hook in the back side of men-mask of kendo swordmanship)).
  553. The portion held by the Archives and Mausolea Department of the Imperial Household Agency has been reprinted in the 'Journal of the Archives and Mausolea Department,' No. 14, 17 and 32, by Shohachi HAYAKAWA and Yasumasa MIYAZAKI.
  554. The portion of Ukyo Ward to the west of the Katsura-gawa River was separated to establish Nishikyo Ward on October 1, 1976.
  555. The portion of the sun that is visible due to the higher aspect results in an earlier dawn and later sunset.
  556. The portion on the west side that is narrower in length along the north-south line was added during Iemitsu TOKUGAWA's renovations in the Kanei period, so the eastern half was all there was at the time Ieyasu built it.
  557. The portion that comes out last during joso.
  558. The portion to put in a thumb is independently separated from other parts at the top of the kotegashira (For a naginata kote, the index finger portion is also separated).
  559. The portion to put the feet on is called the base board.
  560. The portrait can be seen at annual Buddhist memorial services held nation-widely by Myoshin-ji Temple.
  561. The portrait held at the Choko-ji Temple in the Toyoda City, Aichi Prefecture is said to be that of Nobunaga, and the seated statue held by Hikami-cho, Hyogo Prefecture is said to be that of Nobunaga.
  562. The portrait is also called 'Kichijo tennyo gazo' (portrait of Kichijo heavenly nymph).
  563. The portrait of Daito Kokushi (national Buddhist master Daito): enshrined in Daitoku-ji Temple
  564. The portrait of Empress Jingu was used for a banknote in the Meiji period and she became the first Japanese woman to be featured on the Japanese banknote, however since its original version was made by an Italian engineer, Edoardo Chiossone, she was portrayed as a beautiful woman in western style.
  565. The portrait of FUJIWARA no Mitsuyoshi shows a distinctive difference compared with the other portraits stated above in its description of the figure.
  566. The portrait of FUJIWARA no Mitsuyoshi, unconfirmed, which is facing left similarly to the portrait of Shigemori, unconfirmed, is supposed to be Yoshiakira ASHIKAGA.
  567. The portrait of Ichi is well-known as the best Bijinga (Beautiful Woman Picture) of the Sengoku period.
  568. The portrait of Ichiyo was adopted for the Bank of Japan's newly designed five thousand yen note on November 1, 2004, replacing one of Inazo NITOBE.
  569. The portrait of Jokoin is also kept in the temple.
  570. The portrait of Kokushi SEIITSU
  571. The portrait of MINAMOTO no Yoritomo is drawn facing right, the portrait of TAIRA no Shigemori is facing left, and the portrait of FUJIWARA no Mitsuyoshi is facing left.
  572. The portrait of Naosuke II housed at Seiryo-ji Temple, the family temple of the Ii, was assumedly painted by Eigaku.
  573. The portrait of Retired Emperor Gotoba
  574. The portrait of Saigu nyogo (Queen Kishi) as part of the series of portraits of Immortal Poets
  575. The portrait of Shigemori is one of the three portraits owned by Jingo-ji Temple in Kyoto.
  576. The portrait of TAIRA no Shigemori is highly valued in Europe, and it had been to France and exhibited at Louvre Museum in exchange for Venus de Milo and Mona Lisa.
  577. The portrait of a Zen monk in the Zen-specific style is called Chinso, and the portrait of Daito Kokushi at Daitoku-ji Temple is one of the representative works of this period.
  578. The portrait printed on that bill was adopted from Tohonmiei, which was considered to be the oldest portrait of Shotoku Taishi.
  579. The portraits are painted chiefly in black ink, except for the lips and cheeks painted in red ink.
  580. The portraits of the five patriarchs of the Shingon Buddhism which Kukai brought to To-ji Temple were authentic paintings of the Tang Dynasty created by Li Zhen and others who were kyutei gaka (court painters) (around AD 806).
  581. The portrayal of Hideyoshi who enjoys sake viewing cherry blossoms with his wives and concubines, including Kita no Mandokoro and Yodo-dono, is sometimes said to be a caricature of the then shogun, Ienari TOKUGAWA.
  582. The portrayal through a view from the upper right is common, and methods of 'Fukinuke yatai' (a compositional technique used to depict a residential interior, which involves rendering a building without a roof and ceiling so that the viewer looks inside from above) and 'hikime-kagihana' (drawn-line eyes and a hook-shaped nose) are used.
  583. The ports of those cities with settlements developed rapidly during the settlement period; Kobe, in particular, leapt ahead of Shanghai and Hong Kong to become the largest port in the Orient.
  584. The pose ("mie" in Japanese) here has two variations - stepping on and breaking the stand holding the sword by Danjuro, and looking into the curtain with his foot on a parapet on a mezzanine by Danzo.
  585. The pose struck by Mitsuhide here has a great cathartic effect on the audience.
  586. The poses at the curtain fall have auspicious names as follows; the standing pose of Kudo (Tsuru no mie or crane's pose), Juro, Goro, and Asahina's Fujisan no mie (pose of Mt. Fuji), and the prostration of Kio (Kame no mie or turtle's pose).
  587. The position and authority of Emperors were not defined in the ritsuryo law, due to their religious functions, such as; their performing of national religious services since the pre-Taika era, and as a result of their despotic nature, this made them above the law.
  588. The position as chief of this organization was succeeded by the descendant of Motouji ASHIKAGA, a son of Takauji, who served the position of Kanto control (関東管領).
  589. The position at the head of Meryo (the imperial horse caring section) dates back to Seiwa-Genji (Minamoto clan), and was often held by a supposed heir to the Shogunate.
  590. The position below shikken or equal to shikken.
  591. The position in the Shinsengumi: Kyokucho-zuki (literally, an attendant on Commander, referring to a Probationary Member)
  592. The position of Dai Kanjin shoku, a post responsible for rebuilding and managing the facilities of Todai-ji Temple, was taken over; appointed were Eisai (the second), Gyoyu (the third), Enni (the tenth), Ninsho (the fourteenth) and Enkan (the twenty-fourth).
  593. The position of Daijo became a hereditary post for the Sakanoue and Nakahara clans as Myohoka (teacher of law).
  594. The position of Hankoku Shugo of the northern part of Ise Province was transferred to the Isshiki clan.
  595. The position of Imperial Prince Tsuneyo (called 'Prince Tsuneyo' in those days) had been complicated since he was born.
  596. The position of Jodo-mon like this shows religious thoughts that are different from Shodo-mon.
  597. The position of KAMO no Tadayuki in the history of Onmyodo
  598. The position of Kanto bugyo in the Kamakura bakufu was also established in the Muromachi bakufu under the control of the court.
  599. The position of Karo was succeeded by Kimata family (having properties bearing 10,000 koku in Hikone Domain) who became Baron after Meiji Restoration.
  600. The position of Kumano Sanzan Kengyo was later passed on to Onjo-ji Temple but had been held by Shogo-in Temple since the mid Muromachi period.
  601. The position of Minister of Divinities was never established, but Bisei FUKUBA was appointed as the Senior Assistant Director of Divinities.
  602. The position of Mino no Shugo in the Kamakura period was successively taken over by Koreyoshi OUCHI, Korenobu OUCHI, then the members of Hojo clan, and the Utsunomiya clan and the member of Toki clan had never become Shugo during the Kamakura period.
  603. The position of Owari no Shugo was taken over by the Shiba clan.
  604. The position of Rokuhara Tandai (military commissioner) is formed.
  605. The position of Shogun (Seii taishogun) was not strictly necessary).
  606. The position of Suke, Deputy Governor of the kokushi in Dewa Province, was promoted to that of Zuryo (Provincial Governor), and the position was permanently stationed at Akita-jo Castle, enhancing its military capabilities.
  607. The position of Tenmonkata was basically inherited based on the hereditary system, but persons who were well-versed in astronomy were sometimes added or allowed to inherit the position by adoption.
  608. The position of Tenyaku gon no suke (assistant chief of Tenyakuryo) was also hereditary, resting with the Fujiki family, a family of Shinto priests who oversaw Kamo Wakeikazuchi Jinja Shrine, but those holding this position actually performed acupuncture, and were one of the family lineages permitted to perform medical examinations of the Emperor.
  609. The position of Todaiji Dai Kanjin shoku
  610. The position of Yokote (separating line) is much closer to Nakago (core) different from regular Shinogi-zukuri (ridged style), and Kissaki (tip) occupies half to two-thirds of the blade.
  611. The position of a family head will be succeeded in the following cases.
  612. The position of bushi originally had two classes, the militaristic aristocracy with the position of shodaibu, and the ordinary bushi with the position of samurai.
  613. The position of castellan of Futamata Castle was transferred to Sadamune MATSUI's progeny, Nobushige MATSUI, then his second son, Munenobu.
  614. The position of chief retainer was succeeded not by his first son Chikanobu MIMURA but by his second son Chikayoshi MIMURA.
  615. The position of his bedclothes was determined precisely by counting the number of the grain of a tatami mat, which was kept very strictly.
  616. The position of jugon hakase was also ranked, together with i hakase (Master of medicine), shin hakase (Master of acupuncture), and anma hakase (Master of massage) as one of the medical professions.
  617. The position of myoshu had two different aspects.
  618. The position of planets is calculated using the equations based on astrodynamics (position astronomy).
  619. The position of ryu shuinjo soja (specially assigned officials in charge of military central administration) was different from positions in those systems.
  620. The position of seii taishogun was passed on to male heirs of the families positioned to accede to the shogunate of the monarchy in the Muromachi bakufu and the Tokugawa shogunate.
  621. The position of shugo of Suruga's neighboring province, Totomi, which had originally been handed down in the Imagawa family, was later taken over by the Shiba clan.
  622. The position of sojaban was a starting point as an elite in the cabinet officials of the Shogunate, and if one were to seek more promotions, it required a certain amount of expenditure.
  623. The position of the Adachi clan that had been attained by his father Kagemori and Yoshikage was improved most in the time of Yoshikage's child, Yasumori ADACHI.
  624. The position of the Chihanji was allowed to be inherited as it was traditionally for the domain lords and they were also allowed to have their own military and judicial systems.
  625. The position of the Naito clan at the entrance to Tanba meant that they, more often than the other families, suffered direct attacks from the Hosokawa clan.
  626. The position of the Odoi mound is estimated based on its existing remains and maps of the Edo period, because the actual records of its position from the time of Hideyoshi are now lost.
  627. The position of the President and the Attorney General shall be held by Japanese.
  628. The position of the gable was similar to the castle tower of Nagoya-jo Castle and that of Fukuyama-jo Castle (Bingo Province).
  629. The position of the koku (province)-tsuibushi or koku-oryoshi assigned to each province gradually became hereditary, being monopolized by a specific family line.
  630. The position of the root part of ei tended to become higher in and after the end of the Heian period.
  631. The position was also referred to as the Kanto kubo.
  632. The position was appointed only during wartime and did not exist during peacetime.
  633. The position was available to one person (though different numbers are asserted by various scholars).
  634. The position was held for life.
  635. The position was later called Akitajo no Suke.
  636. The position was limited to one person.
  637. The position was newly created in 1925.
  638. The position was prescribed to gather 20 soldiers from various districts to the capital for training, but Nakamaro ordered daigeki (senior secretary) TAKAOKA no Hiramaro to mobilize 600.
  639. The position was succeeded by Toyomune GOMI again, however, after his death in 1680, it was succeeded by Masanori KOBORI, and since then by the Kobori clan hereditarily.
  640. The position was successively inherited by the Hojo clan.
  641. The position was to manage a type of fuko (a vassal household allotted to courtier, shrines and temples for the purpose of collecting tax) which was formulated to support the prince financially.
  642. The position within the soldier system at that time may slightly different from those of later periods, but Hyoe was assigned to protect the imperial palace.
  643. The positioning and structures of the buildings are typical of Jodo Shinshu Sect and the Goei-do Hall housing a statue of Shinran Shonin is larger than the main hall.
  644. The positions of Omuraji (a kabane [hereditary title] that was given to the most powerful administrative ruler in ancient Japan) and O-omi (a highest officer in national politics of the Yamato dynasty) were continuously occupied by MONONOBE no Moriya and SOGA no Umako, respectively.
  645. The positions of the family chests were originally hitatare (samurai's large square-cut coat with cord laced sleeve edges), back plate, both nipples, lower portion of hakama (where front and back are sewn together).
  646. The positions of the four sides are known.
  647. The positions of the obina and the mebina are reversed between the Kyoto styled dolls and the Kanto styled dolls.
  648. The positions used to be heredity successions of the Togi clan, the Ue clan, the Sono clan, and the like.
  649. The possession of the seating in the Imperial Court (the Decree for the Seating Order in the Imperial Court and the Decree for the Ceremonies in the Imperial Court)
  650. The possibility cannot be denied that the origin of the story of turning into a white bird was in Omi.
  651. The possibility for the ship to complete a round trip was low because the ship could not handle beam sea well.
  652. The possibility is suggested that the original edict was not the same as described in Nihonshoki.
  653. The possibility of 'monogatari' as 'chatting' at that time being passed down to this day is very low unless it was written down.
  654. The possibility of further division threatened and Fushimi took measures to make Tomihito as Gofushimi's adopted heir.
  655. The possibility of the war was lost due to the conclusion of the Triple Entente and the Russo-Japanese Agreement, but Yamagata who regarded it as the golden opportunity to break through the situation of 'Navy is a major, Army is a minor' in the longtime national defense, aimed at the final draft of the formulation.
  656. The possibility that a considerable number came from the north to Honshu at this cultural stage cannot be denied.
  657. The possibility that an imperial prince of Kenshi would ascend the imperial throne was lost, and because Imperial Prince Atsuakira from Seishi retired from being the crown prince after the death of Emperor Sanjo, the future male imperial line of Emperor Reizei came to a complete end.
  658. The possibility that buildings in the Nara period onwards might have been kokera (bark tiles)-roofed or bark-roofed has been investigated; but restorations of the roofs of pit dwellings from Yayoi or earlier periods ruins (for example, Toro Ruins) are usually thatched.
  659. The post called Chikuzen no kami (governor of Chikuzen Province) that Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI used when he was serving the Oda Clan as its general is considered to be one example of the above.
  660. The post called Kazusa no suke (Assistant Governor of Kazusa Province) that Nobunaga ODA used in his early days is one of the examples.
  661. The post corresponded to Jugoi (Junior Fifth Rank).
  662. The post covered administration of construction and maintenance under the bakufu government.
  663. The post for guarding the bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) in Kamakura was called Kamakura obanyaku.
  664. The post gradually absorbed the power of shogun and became the de facto top position within the Kamakura bakufu.
  665. The post has been held on hereditary basis by the Tsuchida family since 1603.
  666. The post he held in the Toyotomi family is unknown.
  667. The post is generally believed to have been created in 1664. However, the post name had already appeared more than 30 years before during the Kanei period and the date of establishment may be traced back to this date.
  668. The post itself was Ryoge no kan (a post outside of the ritsuryo system).
  669. The post of Atsuta Daiguji (the highest priest serving at Atsuta Shrine in Owari Province) was offered to his younger brother, FUJIWARA no Norimasa while his father, Suenori was still alive.
  670. The post of Chinju-fu (Northern bases) Shogun largely faded into obscurity after MINAMOTO no Yoritomo became Seii taishogun (unifying commander-in-chief) however, during the period of the Kenmu Restoration, the post of Chinju-fu Shogun was reestablished and held by Akiie KITABATAKE and others.
  671. The post of Goi no Kurodo had existed beforehand as well, but there was also the post of Mui no Kurodo (Chamberlain with No Rank), meaning that the official ranks for eight positions of Kurodo were not always standardized.
  672. The post of Grand Steward has been officers certified by the Emperor since the establishment of Kunaifu in 1947 and the name change to Imperial Household Agency and the effectuation of the Constitution of Japan in 1949, and its appointment and dismissal are attest by the Emperor.
  673. The post of Gundai was created when a Shugodai (deputy of Shugo; provincial constable) who had been exercising military and police powers during the Kamakura period began taking charge of affairs related to taxation (tax collection) as well at the start of the Muromachi period.
  674. The post of Shihakushi-daikan was abolished in 1529 due to a deterioration in sentiment toward Japan.
  675. The post of gonkan was created before long, and later, this post was abolished in effect while only gonkan continued to exist.
  676. The post of great fund raiser for Todai-ji Temple and Tonan-in Temple were also lost, and Shoso-in Treasure Repository was put under the control of the national government.
  677. The post of machi-bugyo was officially introduced when the kita-machi-bugyo post and the minami-machi-bugyo post were established..
  678. The post of provincial governor became perfectly the nominal, and warlords came to want that post in order to insist the legitimacy of controlling their territories.
  679. The post of rensho was succeeded by Yoshimasa HOJO, who was a son of Masamura's older brother Yoshitoki.
  680. The post of shitsuji was set at Mandokoro and Monchujo of the Kamakura bakufu.
  681. The post of shoshu was handed down from generation to generation no matter which region they came from.
  682. The post of the prime minister was taken over by Gonbei YAMAMOTO, who was the navy general and a pillar of the Satsuma clique (the clique formed by the politicians from the former Satsuma Domain).
  683. The post office in charge of collection and delivery in Nakagyo Ward is as follows:
  684. The post office was one of the governmental institutions established at this occasion.
  685. The post offices responsible for collection and delivery in Sakyo Ward are under control of the Sakyo post office except those in the Kuta area (which is under the control of the Katata post office).
  686. The post originates from the function of the military officer in the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States), who served as messenger and scout in the battlefield and messenger to the enemy army.
  687. The post stayed in the Edo shogunate.
  688. The post supervised the Nagara spear fighters unit and the Hachioji Sennin Doshin.
  689. The post to guard the palace and the residences of special imperial family members (and later those of the Fujiwara clan) in Kyoto was called Kyoto Obanyaku.
  690. The post took charge of administration of spears in the shogunate but was an easy job during times of peace.
  691. The post war period in the Showa period
  692. The post was abolished in 1792.
  693. The post was abolished in March 1864 when Yoshinobu was moved to the post of Kinri Goshuei Sotoku (post to guard Kinri Palace).
  694. The post was accompanied by salary of 2000-koku rice yield.
  695. The post was also referred to as Koribugyo (magistrate of a country).
  696. The post was assumed by Michitomi HIGASHIKUZE, who headed for Hokkaido (Ezo) with his magistrates in September 1869.
  697. The post was equivalent to Jushichiinoge (Junior Seventh Rank, Lower Grade), but there were examples of Jugoi (Junior Fifth Rank) or Jurokui (Junior Sixth Rank) being appointed (according to "Shokugensho" (a history of court officials)).
  698. The post was filled by a few bakufu hatamoto (direct retainers of the bakufu, which is a form of Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) holding domains with more than 5,000 koku (of rice) yield each or fudai daimyo (hereditary vassal to the Tokugawa family) in the 10,000-goku class.
  699. The post was in charge of police and military affairs.
  700. The post was involved in hoi (traditional everyday clothes).
  701. The post was later monopolized by people from distinguished families.
  702. The post was limited to one person at a time.
  703. The post was merged into Sayu Eshifu on July 22, 808, and with this Sayu Eshifu was standardized.
  704. The post was often given to a person loved by the Emperor or a maternal relative to the Emperor.
  705. The post was originally called Ritsugaku hakase (Professor of Law) but the name was changed shortly after the Myohosho (students studying law) was established on April 22, 730.
  706. The post was placed in a rank of 'Omemie-ijo' which was allowed to see Shogun and his wife in person.
  707. The post was renamed Shimone in 758 (the Emperor Junnin) as a part of trend towards Chinese style official names by FUJIWARA no Nakamaro, but in 764 (the Emperor Shotoku) the post was again renamed Emonfu after the downfall of FUJIWARA no Nakamaro.
  708. The post was subordinate to the dobo-kashira, with one appointed to the post with stipend for 10 persons
  709. The post with the same title was placed at domains as well as at the bakufu.
  710. The post-Uda policy was aimed at returning to the Ritsuryo system.
  711. The post-revival Chishaku-in Temple was given the title 'Negoro-ji' and the mountain prefix 'Iobusan', a mountain still noted in Negoro today.
  712. The post-war reorganization degraded the Toyotomi clan down to one feudal lord who owned three Provinces, the Settsu, Kawachi and Izumi provinces, with 650,000 koku (approximately 117 million liters of crop yield).
  713. The post-war rule by the General Headquarter of the Allied Forces.
  714. The postal system, the telegraph network, and transportation by railway and ship were consolidated as one distribution system (Nippon Yusen Company was established after the competition between the Mitsubishi Combine, the private sector, and the Kyodo Unyu Company, the national policy concern).
  715. The postcard can be ordered at an actual photo shop or through an internet site.
  716. The postcard creation software includes Fudemame (Good Correspondent), Fude-O (Writing Brush King), Fude gurume (for postcard making), AGENDA (Kigyo) Atena Shokunin (for postcard making), Hagaki Studio (Postcard Studio) and RakuRaku-Hagaki (The design tool for postcards).
  717. The poster child of Uocchi Kan is Mr. Uocchi, created from the image of a lionfish.
  718. The posterior pretext theory argues that Fukai-no-Joten/ Fukaijoten is not the code created by Emperor Tenchi, but after ages another person made it and lied that it was instituted by Tenchi.
  719. The postface must have been altered at a later time.
  720. The postface of this book includes a description of "Zo-shiki-no-toshi" ("the year in which regulations were established"), according to which Konin-shiki (regulations of the Konin era) were established in April 820, the eleventh year of Konin, 14 years after the ruling.
  721. The posthumous Buddhist name: Junshoin.
  722. The posthumous Buddhist name: Kihakukatsu Oshunin
  723. The posthumous Buddhist name: Taigiin
  724. The posthumous Buddhist title, "Jigenin" and his grave is on the cemetery of the Kujo family at Sannai (precincts of the temple) of Tofuku-ji Temple.
  725. The posthumous Buddhist title: 歓喜院義天喬山大居士.
  726. The posthumous conferment of court rank and the official post were called "Zoi" and "Zokan," respectively.
  727. The posthumous honorific title was given to him from the Retired Emperor Yoko.
  728. The posthumous name Tsuigo was a different name.
  729. The posthumous name described below has led to theories that Emperor Sujin was the first emperor of Japan, as well as theories that he was the same individual as Emperor Jinmu.
  730. The posthumous name of Zuikei Shuho was 興宗明教禅師.
  731. The posthumous name of the deceased is often written in the greeting card.
  732. The posthumous name was Sufu.
  733. The posthumous title of the 'Ichijo-in' (the ex-Emperor Ichijo) came from the name of the temporary residence, Satodairi, where the Emperor stayed during his reign (the posthumous title (tsuigo) is sometimes considered to be a type of posthumous name, but strictly speaking these are two different names).
  734. The posthumous title, 'Teimei (貞明),' was taken from one sentence of the source text, "Ekikyo (I Ching [Yi Jing] or The Book of Changes).": 'The path ways of the sun and the moon (or times of days and months) are firm adherence to one's principles (Tei, [貞]) and clear (mei, [明]).'
  735. The posting trot is originally a term of the British equestrianism and recently it is broadly adopted by the British equestrian.
  736. The posts and Ikai were the standard to show social and family status and had strong authority in court life until the end of Edo Period.
  737. The posts of director for repair of the Great Buddha were assumed concurrently by Yukitaka and extraordinarily by OTSUKI no Takamoto, who was in the lower official position while OTSUKI no Ariyori took the post of deputy director, Kunimichi OE the third-highest ranking post, and Sukehiro NAKAHARA the forth-highest ranking post.
  738. The posts of hoya were also omitted and the style of the hanging roof was changed to the Shinmei-zukuri.
  739. The posts such as Jibushoyu (Mitsunari ISHIDA) and Owari no kami (Harukata SUE, Norihide MATSUDA) were also detested.
  740. The postscript of 'Konshiki Kinginji Kosho Issaikyo, Daibon-kyo, Kan 22' (Complete Buddhist Scriptures Written in Gold and Silver on Dark Blue Paper, Mahaprajnaparamita-sutra, Volume 22) indicates that Kiyohira had six sons and three daughters at that time.
  741. The postscript of the Hokyekyo includes the names of several people with the Chinese character 'kei' in their names who helped produce it as part of their devotions (kechien), some of whom later became famous Buddhist ststue sculptors.
  742. The postscript reads 'copying completed on July 11, 1120.'
  743. The postscript says Emperor Go-Kogon made a copy of the book.
  744. The postscript says KIYOHARA no Shigekata/Edakata copied the book, whose owner was Doha, a secluded monk who lived in Sakai, and therefore the manuscript is called Sakaibon.
  745. The postscript to the vulgate copy in the possession of the Nijo family of the manuscript copied by FUJIWARA no Sadaie mentions that it was supplemented by Ise.
  746. The posture he made when he said the dialogue was created by Shigeyama himself.
  747. The postwar grant of honors was greater to officers, native to Kagoshima Prefecture who were targets of criticism and smaller to those from other domains who fought bravely, which caused one officer to commit seppuku for protest.
  748. The postwar period
  749. The postwar period of Okinawa Prefecture may have finished at last.'
  750. The postwar period saw Yoshoku become more popular among common people, which was partly due to the fact that they received western food from the allied forces based on a lack of food.
  751. The postwar so-called kana-gaki experts have classified 'the beauty of kana-gaki' as including 'chirashi-gaki,' 'the beauty of renkin-yushi' (gracefully-linking threads), 'the beauty of blank space,' 'the beauty of contrasting density,' like a mosaic, but this hardly gives us an answer.
  752. The postwar system of education
  753. The pot is owned by Osawa Shuzo Shiryokan now.
  754. The potato boils and softens easily, but the dried cod is not easily cooked through; so, usually they are not put together to boil.
  755. The potential rivalry between the Yamana clan and the Awa Hosokawa clan over Harima, was revealed as Shigeyuki, who succeeded the family head after Mochitsune, supporting in the restoration movement of the Akamatsu family.
  756. The potential to be a man of little consequences or to become a man of virtue lies in the mind of each man.'
  757. The pots and rice cookers which were household goods from Edo to Showa Period were made by casting.
  758. The pots of flowers are displayed along the passages arranged in every direction so that visitors can not only appreciate the flowers but also come close and enjoy their smell.
  759. The pottery god Shiinetsuhiko no okami was enshrined in 1891.
  760. The pottery is not airtight and is made by firing with oxidizing flame in a small pottery oven dug on the ground.
  761. The pottery varies significantly in style depending on when it was made and where it was found, and it is classified into many types.
  762. The pottery was made in the same age as Sue pottery (unglazed earthenware) but was inferior in quality to Sue pottery.
  763. The poverty of farmers made land owners accumulate lands and their capital was turned to the investment such as stocks.
  764. The powder produced from the roots of kudzu plant is called hon-kuzu, which has smooth texture and some bitterness originally.
  765. The powder was considered to work for bonesetting, bruise, muscle pain, and cut.
  766. The power and influence of ethnic Japanese (wajin) in Ezo (modern-day Hokkaido) began to spread, leading to a clash with the native inhabitants, the Ainu people.
  767. The power and social status of Otoshiyori was dependent on the era, but it is said that the rank of Otoshiyori to Shogun was basically placed above those of other Otoshiyori.
  768. The power for braking the train-cars with no engine is ordinarily shouldered by the locomotive cars, and the brakes on the train-cars with no engine are operated only when an abnormality occurs, for example, the regenerating brake is disabled or breaking due to an emergency becomes necessary, or are also operated to maintain a stop state.
  769. The power of "Sonten" is believed to exist everywhere, and since this power is especially strong in this area Kurama-dera Temple is said to be a place of practice where one can be surrounded by such power.
  770. The power of Doboshu was carried out in the field of decoration in karamono concerning Kaisho (as the place of exhibition of Karamono (Chinese items) and will be explained in detail).
  771. The power of Motokiyo HATANO, lord of Yagi-jo Castle had been expanding since circa 1553, and began to threaten Tanba Province.
  772. The power of OTOMO family later declined; in the meantime Tanezane AKIZUKI gradually gained power in the Chikuzen Province (where Hakata is located), and Soshitsu decided to hand over this tea canister when Tanezane requested the piece.
  773. The power of Saito clan declined, and the Nagai clan, which was Kasai (the main retainer) of the Saito clan, gained power.
  774. The power of Soke is strong, but is sometimes taken away by Shokubunke Shudan (group of occupational branch families).
  775. The power of arm and the angle of shooting of the puller
  776. The power of feudal lords including government offices in Kyoto was increased, which made it possible for them to impose business taxes without the consent of za; further, local merchants and manufacturers tried to destroy the authority of za in cooperation with local lords.
  777. The power of hanchin that had control of both the military and the civil government was enormous, and the majority of the hanchin had a tendency to be independent.
  778. The power of kokuga and that of shugo were unified and the administration of kokuga ceased to exist.
  779. The power of the Chiba clan was absorbed by the Gohojo clan; they were ruined by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI's Odawara campaign but managed to carry on as vassals to the Oshida clan during the Edo bakufu (feudal government headed by a shogun).
  780. The power of the Fujiwara clan reduced greatly.
  781. The power of the Hokke-kyo Sutra (the Lotus Sutra) opens the way to a peaceful death.'
  782. The power of the Imperial court was present in the background of this right and the Yotsutsuji family which performed the role of gakuso betto (chief) and gaku bugyo (assistant) for generations managed the right.
  783. The power of the Naito clan waned as the Hatano clan, which built Yakami-jo Castle in 1515 as its base, gradually expanded its power.
  784. The power of the Soga clan was significantly diminished by a coup (Isshi Incident, which takes its name from the Zodiacal name of the year the incident occurred and can alternatively called the "Incident of 645.") led by Emperor Tenchi in 645, in which Iruka was assassinated and Emishi prompted to commit suicide.
  785. The power of the bakufu had been significantly weakened, and sengoku daimyo (Japanese territorial lords in the Sengoku Period) emerged in various places all over Japan.
  786. The power of the monks (Buddhism) of Todai-ji Temple was too great to be ignored together with that of Kofuku-ji Temple located next to Todai-ji Temple, and their visits to the capital Kyoto had bothered the man in power since the Heian period.
  787. The power of the priesthood at Izusan was so strong that even Mokudai Yamaki could not force his way in.
  788. The power of the princesses given huge manors was great, and Hachijoin, Senyomonin and Princess Kuniko were examples of those who used wealth to get a look at politics.
  789. The power of the rush was so tremendous that the vanguard of the troops of Todo was annihilated at a stretch.
  790. The power struggle amongst Imperial family members and the aristocracy during the later Heian period led to military conflicts such as Hogen Rebellion and Heiji Rebellion.
  791. The power thus strengthened was utilized in the Tobaku movement that followed, and while the Satsuma clan pretended to be pro-Bakufu at all times it ended up secretly concluding the Saccho Coalition.
  792. The power to control the business or influence management
  793. The power was so great that, in the Hoei era (1704 - 1711) and in the Bunka era (1804 - 1818), the bakufu withdrew a law presented for approval, when the sakaya opposed it jointly.
  794. The power was weak, but it was cheap and the recoil was light and thus it was used as a hunting gun or a gun supplied to a mobilized soldier.
  795. The powerful bushidan of the Kanto region had many managers of 'maki' horse pastures for the imperial court.
  796. The powerful countries which had consulates in Kobe executed military occupation at the center of Kobe on that day in the name of the guard of the settlement (foreign settlement), and seized the Japanese ships anchoring at Hyogo port.
  797. The powerful families in Kinai area were given official ranks in Kyoto and were separated from their original territories.
  798. The powerful family class of the Yamato regime formed an organization called uji (clan).
  799. The powerful gokenin (immediate vassal of the shogunate during the Kamakura and Muromachi through Edo periods) of Yoritomo and Oyama clans that claimed being the direct descendants of FUJIWARA no Hidesato, faced a similar situation as well.
  800. The powerful retainers placed by Ieyasu in various locations
  801. The powers of samurai in Kii included not only the Hatakeyama clan, who were Shugo, but also Kokujin-shu (local samurai) such as the Yukawa, Yamamoto and Aisu clans.
  802. The powers of the time sought the stability and continuity of feudal society, and the paintings for public places such as Edo Castle were supposed to be painted in the style of traditional painting examples; they were not intended to be unique.
  803. The practical and interview examinations are commissioned to the union of each production area because highly specialized experience and personal qualities are tested in these examinations.
  804. The practical arts which Japanese samurai used to fight in the battle were called bugei.
  805. The practical coalition cabinet was formed as the Progressive Party (in the Meiji Period) which was the Constitutional Progressive Party (the Showai Cabinet (Sho was defined as Masayoshi MATSUKATA while Wai was Shigenobu OKUMA)) in the Second Matsukata Cabinet, and the Liberal Party attacked them.
  806. The practical maximum running speed of the Japanese trunk-line steam locomotive remained less than 100 km/h from the Taisho period to the postwar period, which can be said to represent its checkmate.
  807. The practice 'To wait until cooling off without blowing,' the Western manner for eating stew and so on which has not been established here in Japan is conversely taking hold for canned coffee.
  808. The practice became established as samurai customs and bushido (the code of the samurai) disseminated throughout Japanese culture during the Kamakura period and is believed to have been practiced from the middle ages until the early modern period.
  809. The practice began with 'Iwata Yose' (in Higashiosaka City) which continued from August 1972 to August 1992 under the initiative of Yonenosuke KATSURA (III).
  810. The practice continued continuously up until around the time of the Onin War.
  811. The practice disappeared with the decline of the Kokugaryo after the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan), especially during the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States).
  812. The practice doesn't include a lottery.
  813. The practice fields of kakugi are written as '格技場,' but in the gymnasiums of local governments they are also spelled as '挌技場.'
  814. The practice in Shinsosai that corresponds to shoko is 'tamagushihoten.'
  815. The practice in Shinto began in 676 when Emperor Tenmu issued a decree for the release of caged animals, and came to be carried out at times of natural disaster and during religious festivals.
  816. The practice of 'shubiki' continued into the Meiji Period; After several revisions the shubiki areas assumed a shape similar to those of sumibiki areas, and the administrative boundaries of the fifteen wards of Old Tokyo were finalized in accordance to the promulgation of the County-Ward-Township-Village Organization Act.
  817. The practice of Esoteric Buddhism required many Buddhist paintings, such as mandalas, and these paintings along with ascetic practices and ritual were inseparable; this naturally created a demand for highly skilled artists capable of producing this style of work.
  818. The practice of Katatagae for the case of travelling to or from one's home should be done more strictly than that of travelling to or from other places.
  819. The practice of Katatagae in real life
  820. The practice of Myoseki inherited names and titles is basically associated with the accomplished arts, but in certain circumstances, a particular family often controls and inherits a name/title because of blood relationships or through adoption.
  821. The practice of `buying` goshi status also gave rise to gossip: recipient were called 'Kaneage zamurai' (literally meaning `give you money samurai`).
  822. The practice of a Zen monk giving his portrait (or called Chinzo) with gasan to his disciple after he had completed ascetic training was introduced together with the Zen sect after the Kamakura period.
  823. The practice of adding sesame seeds ("goma" in Japanese pronunciation) atop sekihan rice is used in order to betray (gomakasu (verb) in Japanese) gods by covering up the act of having turned white rice into red rice.
  824. The practice of amateur visitors dedicating "Showa no Rakan-bori" (Showa era Arhat carvings) that they had carved themselves began in 1981.
  825. The practice of burying bronze mirrors together in a grave was handed down in Tumulus period and spread throughout the country.
  826. The practice of conducting Buddhist ceremonies according to the rokuji times of the day is not limited to the Pure Land Sect and can also be seen in the Shunie ceremony of Todai-ji Temple.
  827. The practice of describing one's status in family registers was abolished in 1914, and it was determined not to describe one's status after World War II when the Family Registration Law was amended, but the description of the status remained in original family registers.
  828. The practice of drinking toso is basically endemic to western Japan, namely the Kinki region westward, while in other regions people often refer to the celebratory drink of the New Year (needless to say, it is normal sake that don't contain tososan) as 'otoso.'
  829. The practice of handing down names is closely related to the Japanese ancient traditions of large families and the 'family system.'
  830. The practice of holding memorial services for tools and living things that had served their purposes derived from the belief that such things would become violent Tsukumogami if people treated them without due respect or did not hold memorial services for them.
  831. The practice of insei could be seen during the reins of Empress Jito, Empress Gensho, and Emperor Shomu, for example.
  832. The practice of kata was the main activity in lessons, and it is said that it took three years for a pupil to master one kata.
  833. The practice of placing many bronze mirrors in a coffin rapidly spread in the western and Chubu region of Japan during the beginning of the Kofun period.
  834. The practice of retaining Buddhist images, which were intended as idols for worship, in zushi with the doors closed is quite unique in Japan even among East Asian countries where Buddhism has prevailed.
  835. The practice of reward grants in Japan goes back to ancient times when the Imperial Court appointed those who rendered distinguished service in conquering Ezo or fighting rebellions as government officials or promoted them.
  836. The practice of tanabata declined after the solar calendar was adopted in 1873 and such trend was further spurred by the economic downturn after the First World War.
  837. The practice of wearing nakabe as described above started with kouchigi.
  838. The practice was led and guided by temples and many people participated who were motivated by the Tasu sazen shiso theory (a belief that good deeds will bring them more blessing).
  839. The practice/sense of values of believing in the existence of spirits in long-lived articles/living things and "having a feeling of reverence/awe" for them was common in Japan, and the philosophy of Tsukumogami is the same with that of contemporary and ancient Shinto.
  840. The practitioner wears a polygonal hat-like object called a Tokin on his head, and holds a metallic cane called a Shakujo in his hands.
  841. The practitioner who is given koan is requested to be correctly aware of the intention of the words and answer from the heart in front of his or her master.
  842. The practitioners who conduct the Shuni-e are eleven Buddhist priests, called Rengyoshu, and sanyaku (the three key officials) or those who are called Chugen (the assistant of Rengyoshu) or Doji (the assistant of Rengyoshu hold big torch to guide Rengyoshu to the Nigatsudo hall) (they are adults) assist them.
  843. The prayer in accordance with the esoteric Buddhism practice performed by Roben thus produced a good result but, for some reason, the statue of Nyoirin Kannon became stuck on the bedrock.
  844. The prayers are engraved on it, for the happiness of the soul of the Priest and Governor of Mutsu Province whose calm presence vanished in smoke in past December to descend into the land of the dead.
  845. The pre-war Kishu family was reputed to be one of the wealthiest families in Japan, and it still remained active after the war; for instance, the 16th family head Yorisada TOKUGAWA was elected to the House of Councilors for two consecutive terms.
  846. The precinct has been arranged as a Pure Land Style garden.
  847. The precinct has been nationally designated a historic site.
  848. The precinct includes Inba no kuni no miyatsuko-jinja Shrine.
  849. The precinct includes a Japanese garden, constructed in the Edo period, that incorporates the main hall and Tahoto pagoda into its design.
  850. The precinct includes seven sub-temples (Esho-in, Rensho-in, Josei-in, Koshun-in, Hongyo-in, Gemmyo-in, and Unryu-in).
  851. The precinct is a historic site designated by Shiga Prefecture.
  852. The precinct is also known to have been the site of the Genko War that took place at the end of the Kamakura period.
  853. The precinct is designated as a historic site.
  854. The precinct is open to the public.
  855. The precinct of Gichu-ji Temple
  856. The precinct of Hyakusai-ji Temple
  857. The precinct of the temple is described in "Historia de Iapan" by Luis Frois - a missionary who came to preach in Kyoto during the Azuchi-Momoyama period.
  858. The precinct of this temple contains a Hokyoin-to pagoda (Japanese stupa) under which Taa is buried alongside Ippen.
  859. The precincts
  860. The precincts are as large as approximately 40,000m2 in area, where a road called Hachijuhakkasho (eighty-eight)-michi (road) runs around and extends to Oku-no-in (an inner sanctuary) nestled halfway up Mt. Ryuo.
  861. The precincts are designated as a national historic site.
  862. The precincts of Jizozen-in Temple [Ide Town, Tsuzuki District]
  863. The precincts of Kiyomizu-dera Temple
  864. The precincts of Kontai-ji Temple
  865. The precincts of Shishinzan Sogen-ji Temple, which is associated with Ako roshi (lordless samurai of the Ako domain), co-host the event.
  866. The precincts of a shrine
  867. The precincts of a temple
  868. The precincts of the shrine are surrounded by a laurel forest containing trees such as Cleyera japonica, oak and camphor trees as well as ilex and ginkgo which grow together there, while conifers such as Japanese cedars and (Japanese) cypress are planted in the south side of the forest.
  869. The precincts of the shrine contain not only the graveyard but also the place where he is said to have committed suicide with his family members in the Battle of Minatogawa (some disagree with this opinion).
  870. The precincts of the temple are designated a national historical site.
  871. The precincts of the temple stretch from the foot to the middle of Mt. Muro.
  872. The precise content of Sangaku is not clear, because there is a lack of historical literature.
  873. The precise date is unknown.
  874. The precise date of completion is unknown.
  875. The precise date of its founding is unknown.
  876. The precise date of its publication is unclear due to the lack of a publication record.
  877. The precise date of the construction of the kuri is unclear but it is clear from diaries and books of the time that Myoho-in Temple was involved in Hideyoshi's Senso Kuyo, allowing the latest date of the relocation of the temple to its current site to be placed at the end of the 16th century.
  878. The precise location of his origin in Togoku is unknown.
  879. The precise site of Hirotsune Kazusa's castle remains unknown; however, exploration of castle sites built during the medieval period has been conducted in recent years around Ohara-machi Town, Isumi-gun County, Chiba Prefecture (presently known as Isumi City) and Onjuku-machi Town and progress was made in identification of the site.
  880. The precise time and circumstances of the temple's founding are unclear but roof tiles excavated within the precinct have led to estimates placing its founding to the Nara period prior to the establishment of the capital city of Nagaoka-kyo.
  881. The precise time at which these two temples were established is not known.
  882. The precise time of the temple's founding is unclear but excavations of the surrounding area have led to estimates that it was constructed during the Asuka period.
  883. The precise year in which it was compiled is unknown, but since the earliest date is 1856 and the presumed author Iida died in 1860, it is considered that it was completed during this period.
  884. The precursor of choline is phosphatidylcholine and there is a report that when choline is given to mice, their memory improved.
  885. The predecessor of Nuibe no tsukasa was Okura no Kinunui no miyatsuko, and its main duty was the production of officials' clothes.
  886. The predecessor of Todai-ji Temple dates back to slightly before construction of the Great Buddha, and by the first half of the eighth century the preceding temple had been built to the east of the Great Buddha Hall, at the foot of Mt. Wakakusa.
  887. The predecessor of machikoji were the Machijiri-koji Street of Heian-kyo and became Shinmachi-dori Street from the Edo period.
  888. The predecessor of the Toin-do Hall was the Tozen-in Temple built under the instruction of Imperial Princess Kibi during the Yoro era (717-724) for Empress Genmei.
  889. The predecessor of the temple was Kiyomizu-dera Temple, founded by Genbo in 736, and later restored in 1254, and renamed Fukuchi-in by a priest of Kofuku-ji Temple; it was later reconstructed by Eison.
  890. The predecessor of these current structures is believed to have been the new main hall housing nine Amitabha statues constructed in 1107 after the demolition of the old main hall built in 1047 and housed Bhaisajyaguru as its principal image.
  891. The predecessor of this temple was Asuka-dera Temple, the oldest orthodox Buddhist temple in Japan, which was erected in Asuka (an ancient capital of Japan during the Asuka period [538-710]) by SOGA-no-Umako.
  892. The predecessor of this temple was the prosperous Hashirii teahouse engaging in business in Oiwake, which used to be the busiest post-station town along the Tokai-do Road because it was very close to Osakayama checkpoint (or Osaka-no-Seki), the entrance to Kyoto, the capital of the day, and Otsu.
  893. The predecessors of oniwaban were officials called kusurigomeyaku (gunpowder charger) in Kishu domain where Yoshimune was the lord before becoming shogun.
  894. The predominant feature of Jodo is the concept that besides the existence of Jodo in this world, Jodo was built by Buddha.
  895. The predominant thinking of the day was Kobunjigaku (Sorai-gaku), but Kinga in his "Benchoroku" pointed out errors in the Kobunjigaku theoretically, thereby entering the limelight in the academic society.
  896. The preface (by Fusetsu NAKAMURA)
  897. The preface describes that Shaka exhibits and preaches about the excellent features of five virtues to brilliant bhiksus and bodihisattvas at Mt. Ryojusen, as well as at Griddhakuta in Rajagrha.
  898. The preface explains the nature of waka in the opening sentence, followed by the history of waka, and then divided into six waka groups, each of which is explained further.
  899. The preface illustrates how desirable waka should be, mentioning the two names of Great Poets, KAKINOMOTO no Hitomaro and YAMABE no Akahito in addition to listing six famous modern poets (lit. Six Immortal Poets).
  900. The preface indicates that this book was dedicated to Emperor Konin.
  901. The preface is by Yuzuru KISHIMOTO, the revision is by Hikomaro SAITO, and the postscripts are by 藤原常彦 and 片岡寛弘.
  902. The preface is dated June 16, 772 and the postscript is dated July 4 of the same year.
  903. The preface of "Koninshiki" of the early Heian period introduced a theory by someone regarding the origin of the name that Wajin called themselves 'Wa' (meaning 'I,' 'me' or 'we,' 'us' in Japanese).
  904. The preface of Kojiki (The Records of Ancient Matters)
  905. The preface of category A features detailed descriptions, whereby the attacks on Tsusima and Iki Provinces by the coalition army of the Yuan Dynasty and Goguryeo are described in detail as the explanation of Bunei War, one of Genko (Mongol invasion attempts against Japan).
  906. The preface of category B, meanwhile, consists of abstract contents, whereby there are few descriptions about the invasion to Tushima and Iki Provinces.
  907. The preface of the book was written by Yasutsugu SHIGENO, Cabinet Editor for Historical Materials and Professor of Tokyo University.
  908. The preface of this book was written by a person named Mukuju YABUNO, which was actually the pen name of Genji SHIBUKAWA, a city news editr at Tokyo Asahi shinbun-Newspaper where Takuboku was working at that time.
  909. The preface was written by Gene who was assumed to be a writer of "Taiheiki" (The Record of the Great Peace) and had a deep relationship with the Muromachi bakufu.
  910. The preface was written in 751 during the Nara period.
  911. The preface written by Akinari says, 'I edited this at night with a hazy moon after the rain, to hand it to a publisher. That's why this is titled Ugetsu Monogatari.'
  912. The preface, which a compiler of Kojiki, O no Yasumaro (? - 723), has been believed to have presented to the Emperor, is also considered as Johyobun.
  913. The prefectural agricultural experiment station of Akita Prefecture cross-fertilized Toyo nishiki/Miyama nishiki, and in 2000 the variety was registered.
  914. The prefectural agricultural experiment station of Fukushima Prefecture cross-fertilized Hattan nishiki No. 1/Dewa sansan, and in 2003 the variety was registered.
  915. The prefectural agricultural experiment station of Ibaraki Prefecture cross-fertilized Gi-kei No. 89/Tsuki no hikari, and in 2003 the variety was registered.
  916. The prefectural agricultural experiment station of Shizuoka Prefecture cross-fertilized Hokuriku No. 12/Tohoku No. 25 (Norin No. 17), and the line name was designated as 'Shinko No. 190.'
  917. The prefectural agricultural experiment station of Shizuoka Prefecture cross-fertilized Takane nishiki/Yamada nishiki.
  918. The prefectural agricultural experiment station of Tochigi Prefecture cross-fertilized it, and in 2005 the variety was designated as a brand variety of the growing district of Tochigi Prefecture.
  919. The prefectural capital office was located in the Sakai Betsuin branch temple of the Nishi Hongan-ji Temple.
  920. The prefectural capital was Toyooka City and the remains of Jinya (regional government office) of Toyooka Domain was used as the governmental building.
  921. The prefectural election administration commission ruled that the ballot was casted for neither candidate and counted it as invalid.
  922. The prefectural flower is mikan and the flag of the prefecture is featuring the flower of the mikan.
  923. The prefectural government of Kyoto released model plans for a new schoolhouses for each of the bangumi.
  924. The prefectural government was in the Maizuru-jo Castle, but later, it was consolidated into Toyooka Prefecture along with Miyazu Prefecture and Mineyama Prefecture of the same Tango Province.
  925. The prefectural government was located at the former Ikuno magistrate's office (Asago City, Hyogo Prefecture).
  926. The prefectural government was located in the former Kumihama magistrate's office (Kyotango City, Kyoto Prefecture).
  927. The prefectural governor was Hirotake CHOSHO.
  928. The prefectural governor was Sadamoto YUCHI.
  929. The prefectural governor was Tamemoto TOKITO.
  930. The prefecture and municipal governments are taking counter measures against the increasing population aging rate in the east and west towns.
  931. The prefecture boundary mark placed by Kyoto Prefecture in 1934 still remains on the roadside at the boarder of Osaka Prefecture and Kyoto Prefecture.
  932. The prefecture covered current day Miyazu City and Yosa County.
  933. The prefecture included present day Maizuru City, Kyoto Prefecture, Oe-cho (Kyoto prefecture) and most of Yura, Miyazu City.
  934. The prefix "JR" is added to "Takarazuka Line" to prevent confusion as the Hankyu Corporation operates a line called the Hankyu Takarazuka Line.
  935. The prefix 'Kuni' indicates Kunitsukami; however, in contrast to the many kami having a Shinmei prefixed with 'Ame', a Shinmei prefixed with 'Kuni' designates a kami associated with the land or the country.
  936. The prefix 'Yomo' (land of the deceased) indicates a kami from yominokuni, 'Ho' (ear/head of a plant) indicates a kami related to rice ear.
  937. The prefix 'o' shouldn't be used for Narita-ya, Otowa-ya, Nakamura-ya, Kinokuni-ya and so on.
  938. The prehistory
  939. The preliminary construction was started around 1943, and the Corps was started at Yamagimoto Airport, which was rapidly constructed by volunteers and Koreans in the neighborhood in 1944.
  940. The preliminary skirmish
  941. The premise of this theory is the claim by some that Nobunaga started to forcibly lobby Emperor Seishincho for transfer of political power around 1582, recent discovery of the remains of Azuchi-jo Castle Honmaru Goten, which may have been built after the Dairi Seiryoden.
  942. The premises measure 7000 tsubo (a unit of land measurement; 3.95 square yards; 3.31 square meters).
  943. The premises of Hanazono University
  944. The premises of the Muke Elementary School in Kirishima City is thought to have been the graveyard of the provincial governor who was killed during the uprising of the Hayato people since swords and earthenware were found during the school's expansion work in December 1953.
  945. The prepaid riding ticket card and prepaid card to buy train tickets are the same.
  946. The preparation and knowledge of medicine herbs are commonly regarded as the main role of shaman in each region.
  947. The preparation for the scorched-earth strategy
  948. The preparation is as follows.
  949. The preparation methods differ slightly between different regions, but slightly boiled or marinated ingredients are eaten with raw sea urchin or white-fleshed fish that has been flavored with condiments such as lime or salt and ginger and then seasoned with chili sauce.
  950. The preparation of materials for brewing new sake begins when the lingering summer heat is still severe.
  951. The preparatory course provided the ordinary education including that of French language as the core and the main course provided law education in French.
  952. The preparatory course required one year for completion and admitted those who had finished their third year of upper elementary school or those who had equivalent ability.
  953. The prerequisites of an artistic stone are as follows.
  954. The prescribed number for Jingikan was one for each of Daishi and Shoshi (two in total), and that for Daijokan was two for each of Daishi and Shoshi for each of Sabenkankyoku and Ubenkankyoku (eight in total.)
  955. The prescribed number of Benkan was six as it was one for each of right (U) and left (Sa) Daiben, Chuben, and Shoben, respectively, but as provisional posts were permitted up to two for each of Chuben and Shoben, it was called 'Eight Ben.'
  956. The prescribed number of Kuni no miyatsuko was not necessarily one; it is supposed that sometimes two or more Kuni no miyatsuko ruled one Kuni.
  957. The prescribed number of Udoneri was 90, which increased or decreased in some periods.
  958. The prescribed number of high school students (in the former educational system) was almost the same as that of the Imperial Universities.
  959. The prescribed number of personnel in the Nara period is unknown, but it was 100 for each of the Left and Right Otoneriryo (Bureau of Imperial Attendants) at the time when Naiju system was abolished from 806 and 810 and 120 at the time of reestablishment from 810 and 824.
  960. The prescribed number of the position was three, but Ingai no shonagon and gon no shonagon were extraordinary established in some periods.
  961. The prescribed number was 66, but it is considered that the number included Nyoju (prescribed number was 152), which was similar to Uneme, and Uneme to the princess.
  962. The prescribed number was four.
  963. The prescribed number was one hundred.
  964. The prescribed number was one.
  965. The prescribed number was six, consisting of four regular officials and two irregular officials.
  966. The prescribed number was two.
  967. The prescribed numbers were two for each of left (Sa) and right (U) Daishi and Shoshi, ten for Shisho, and two for Kajo.
  968. The presence and prevalence of sauce katsudon is limited to certain regions, and restaurants and areas that serve them are scattered across the country.
  969. The presence of Princess Tashiraka was strong, for it was she who saved the crisis of Imperial lineage, and although not in the male line, handed down the direct lineage.
  970. The presence of Yoshinaka was in the background of Yoshihiro's attack on Yoritomo in Kamakura.
  971. The presence of a well (kaji-i) used in performing kaji (an esoteric Buddhist ritual) at Enyu-bo in Sakamoto led to the temple being called 'Kajii-gu.'
  972. The presence of an active fault in Kyoto City has been confirmed, and this has historically caused great damage.
  973. The presence of ginza in various parts of the country until the Edo Period was caused by the shortage of Keicho chogin coins in areas outside Edo, due silver being exported out of the country.
  974. The presence of network societies has also made it possible to offer any information on fundoshi loincloth through the internet and other services.
  975. The presence of rice Christians (people who ate church meals) further complicated this situation.
  976. The presence of the Fujiwara clan in kiden-do, however, was also quite remarkable after the appointment to monjo hakase of FUJIWARA no Sugane (the Southern House of the Fujiwara clan) and FUJIWARA no Sukeyo (the Ceremonial House of the Fujiwara clan).
  977. The presence of the horse was the first requirement for being tsuwamono, and the 'meiba' (famous horse) was the most important property of a bushi.
  978. The presence of the industrial base was one of the main reasons that Kagoshima, a mere region, was comparable with the central government in power.
  979. The present "Shoryoshu" was made by putting the book together with the original Shoryoshu.
  980. The present 'moving ogre' doll (oni-nakase, which is literally 'crying ogre') the target used for throwing a softball, roars and moves if a ball hits, can be traced back to the wind-up target.
  981. The present (1939 -).
  982. The present 12th head of the family.
  983. The present Chichibu City, Saitama Prefecture.
  984. The present Daibutsu (built of stone) is the second generation and the first generation was built of bronze.
  985. The present Daibutsu-den is 57.5 meters wide in front (from east to west), 50.5 meters depth, and 49.1 meters height from the base to the ridgepoles.
  986. The present Emperor Kinjo no Mikado told Kaoru that he wanted Kaoru to look after Onnaninomiya, who lost her mother and had no guardian.
  987. The present Emperor's remark
  988. The present Fudo play was first performed by ICHIKAWA Ebizo II (ICHIKAWA Danjuro II) at Sadoshima theater in Osaka on New Year's in 1742 as the last act of the play "Narukami."
  989. The present Gyoji is about 9 square centimeters, weighs about 4.5 kg and is made of mixed metal (18-carat gold) in order to secure strength.
  990. The present Hondo (main hall) of the temple was rebuilt in the year 2000 to replace the former Hondo structure which had deteriorated and been demolished.
  991. The present Hongan-ji Temple could not exist without the cooperation of these two priests.
  992. The present Hongo Campus of Tokyo University consequently is facing Route 17.
  993. The present Imadegawa Library was completed in 1973.
  994. The present Imperial House Code as established after the World War II does not prescribe the place (e.g., Kyoto) for Ceremonies of Enthronement, and in 1990 for the first time in history, the Ceremony of Enthronement of the current Emperor was held at Seiden in the Imperial Palace in Tokyo.
  995. The present Izu Peninsula, Shizuoka Prefecture.
  996. The present Japan Agricultural Cooperatives, a consumer cooperative, credit union, and credit cooperative all have their roots in the Industry Association before the war.
  997. The present Kinkaku structure dates from 1955 when it was rebuilt based on the original.
  998. The present Kyoto Imperial Palace was built in the Edo period using old architectural methods of the Heian Period following Yusokukojitsu (traditional usages or practices of the court).
  999. The present Kyoto Race Course was completed on December first of the same year and started to hold horse racing events on the fifth of the same month.
  1000. The present Main Hall was built during the Nara period, but it is not the original Kon-do Hall, but one converted from another one.

357001 ~ 358000

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