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オンラインWikipedia日英京都関連文書対訳コーパス(英和) 見出し単語一覧

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  1. The rescue effort was large-scale and 10,000 people were involved, including the Aomori Regiment, Hirosaki Regiment and the fifth Sendai Artillery.
  2. The rescue team consisted of First army surgeon Murakami, Junior Lieutenant Mikami and 60 noncommissioned officers, started off the barrack.
  3. The rescue team resumed the search.
  4. The rescued Yoshitaka was given a property with ten thousand koku in the Harima Province and began to play an active role as an aide to Hideyoshi.
  5. The research and development continued for a kezuribushi that could retain its savory aspect, and in 1969 the Ninben Co., Ltd., released the product called 'Fresh Pack.'
  6. The research into the connection between Shiotsu-jinja Shrine and the sculptures is called for.
  7. The research made some facts clear such as that the temple was burnt out around the end of the 10th century.
  8. The research of Jiso has been popular since the mid-ninth century (during the mid-Heian period).
  9. The research of Nohgeki, Iwanami Shoten, Publishers, 1986
  10. The research of grammar had advanced from the system of Tadao SHITSUKI and Sajuro BABA.
  11. The research of the Maehata Remains in Ebino city, Miyazaki Prefecture, conducted in 1979 for the construction of Kyushu Expressway, discovered ancient structural remnants considered to be a pathway where huge timbers seemed to have been dragged as well as ceramic ware pieces from the 16th century.
  12. The research on calendars was already completed by Kiyohiko OGAWA (an astronomer) before the war.
  13. The research proceeded as a tumulus in the premise of Izanaki-jinja Shrine.
  14. The research results by Aga MURATA, of 176 books most were published in the Bunka, Bunsei and Tenpo eras.
  15. The research was conducted after the annexation of Korea, from 1910 to 1918.
  16. The research was conducted with the lead of Shinpei GOTO who was assigned to be a civil administrator of Taiwan Sotoku-fu (Governor-General of Taiwan) in 1898.
  17. The researchers don't have the established opinion yet.
  18. The resentment against Reino is exactly the resentment against the head of the family.'
  19. The resentment had not surfaced yet in those days, but after the death of Michitaka, it flared into open defiance against Korechika, which perfectly paved the way for Michinaga to seize political power.
  20. The reserve troop of the above-mentioned brigade
  21. The reservists were abolished in 1881.
  22. The residence OSHIMA had built in November, 1910 was sold to Jochi Gakuin Foundation in March to be used as a school building, but it was pulled down in July, 1976.
  23. The residence also had plenty of Dutch plants and animals in the garden and became a famous place in Nagasaki.
  24. The residence built during the Genroku era (from 1688 to 1703) looked like an ordinary farmer's house, but the inside has traps such as rope ladders, pitfalls, revolving doors and underground passages.
  25. The residence called 'Umoreginoya (Dwelling of Buried Wood) in which he spent his youth still exists.
  26. The residence consists of omoya (main building) and two other buildings.
  27. The residence fell into ruin and her maids left, so her aunt, who was a wife of the zuryo (the head of the provincial governors), tried to take in Suetsumuhana as her daughter's court lady, but she would not accept the offer.
  28. The residence for Seii Taishogun (literally, "great general who subdues the barbarians"), MINAMOTO no Yoritomo, was referred to as Okura Gosho.
  29. The residence for Shogun of the chinju-fu (local military office), FUJIWARA no Hidehira, was called Kyara no Gosho.
  30. The residence for the Ashikaga Shogunate family was called Muromachi Gosho or Hana no Gosho.
  31. The residence held by the Ijuin clan in Fushimi was larger than the residence of the main family of the Shimazu clan.
  32. The residence in Tojo was Tojo-jo Castle, it was located in present day Shiroyama, Madarame, Kira-cho, Hazu County.
  33. The residence is built in the irimoya style (half-hipped roof style), and an exposed gable of okabe style (a style in which structural members are hidden inside a wall) adds a heavy feel to its appearance.
  34. The residence is estimated to have been built in the late 17th century.
  35. The residence is open to the public for one month in spring and autumn.
  36. The residence later came to be called 'Okura bakufu.'
  37. The residence of Chobei TAKEDA (built in 1931)
  38. The residence of Danzaemon was located by the Sanya-bori Moat, between two bridges, Mitani-bashi Bridge and Imado-bashi Bridge, roughly where the playground of Tokyo Metropolitan Taito Commercial High School is located today.
  39. The residence of Kamata Izumo-no-kami (chief of Izumo-no-kuni) 政統 was nearby.
  40. The residence of Prince Nagaya was located in a high-class residential area adjacent to the southeast corner of Heijo-kyu Palace, and had an area of about 30,000m2.
  41. The residence of Rokuzaemon KOTANI in Ikejiri-mura acted as the currency exchange office for ginsatsu.
  42. The residence of Soga no Emish was called `Kaminomikado' (literally, gate of the upper shrine) while the child of Soga no Emishi was called `Hazamanomikado' (literally, gate of the valley shrine).
  43. The residence of Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA was provided with slight signs of the Shindenzukuri-syle.
  44. The residence of Yoshiteru ASHIKAGA, the 13th Muromachi Shogun.
  45. The residence of the Ashikaga Shogunate family in Muromachi, Kyoto, in particular, was referred to as Hana no Gosho, and the head of the family himself was also called 'Kubo-sama' or 'Gosho-sama.'
  46. The residence of the Kami Reizei family is located at Karasuma Higashi-iru, Imadegawa-dori Street, Kyoto City, and has been designated an important cultural property.
  47. The residence of the Ota family (Fukuyama City) and the Choshu-tei Arbor
  48. The residence of the Shimo Reizei family, on the other hand, was located near what is now the Kyoto State Guest House inside Kyoto Gyoen, and was consequently demolished to make way for the park.
  49. The residence of the clan in front of Ote-mon Gate was then like a cultural salon under the patronage of his older brother Tadazane, who was known as a master of tea ceremony.
  50. The residence of the current Yabunouchi family is located on land given by Nishi Hongan-ji Temple.
  51. The residence of the head of the school is located at Ogawa Higashi Iru, Mushanokoji-dori Street, Kamigyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture and hence the name Mushanokoji-senke.
  52. The residence of the lord was Sanda-jo Castle with ninomaru (second bailey), ochaya (rest house), arms store house and ammunition storage built in premises of today's Arima High School campus (the site of Sanda-jo Castle) and mitachi (feudal lord's office) built in the premises of existing Sanda Elementary School.
  53. The residence was a Western-style house, rare as a personal house in those days, but it was not expensive to maintain.
  54. The residence was built in the end of the Edo period (Bunsei to Tenpo eras).
  55. The residence was built in the late 18th century.
  56. The residence was built in the style of a tea-ceremony house, but incorporated European and Chinese architectural styles as well; it was modern and functional, with a western style sunroom, an entertainment room, a library, a tea room, and a dining hall.
  57. The residence was constructed in 1662, making it the second oldest building in Imai Town after the Imanishi Residence.
  58. The residence was designated as an Important Cultural Property on May 15, 1972.
  59. The residence was destroyed in a fire in 1016, but a residence more splendid than the former one was reconstructed using goods for reconstruction presented by kokushi (provincial governors) of the provinces under the ryo system.
  60. The residence was divided into four one-hectare quarters, each symbolizing one of the four seasons.
  61. The residence was located at the present address of 16-20, 4-chome, Mita, Minato Ward, Tokyo.
  62. The residence was originally owned by Imperial Prince Sadayasu (a son of the Emperor Seiwa).
  63. The residence was relocated from Nakagyo-ku, Kyoto City in 1862, and was used as a meeting place for those who were attempting to overthrow the shogunate.
  64. The residence where Seishi YAMAGUCHI had lived was collapsed by Great Hanshin-Awaji Earthquake, and instead, a poem monument and a commemoration were built.
  65. The residence where he lived is now designated as a national important cultural property.
  66. The residence where the former lord lived in peacetime was built at the foot of a mountain.
  67. The residence, which was completed on December 10, 1929, was given an official name of "Omiya Gosho" on June 1 of the following year, and Empress Teimei moved in five days later.
  68. The residences in the town of court nobility, located in what is now Kyoto Gyoen, were all demolished on an order of relocation to Tokyo issued at the beginning of the Meiji Period, but the residence of the Kami Reizei family is said to have escaped demolition due to its location to the North of Imadegawa.
  69. The resident landholder stratum, including the samurai stratum originated from jito (manager and lord of shoen) in the Kamakura period, was called "kokujin" in the Muromachi period.
  70. The resident says, 'Why are you asking it?'
  71. The residential area has minimal traffic.
  72. The residential area named "Keihan East Rose Town" has been developed around the JR (Japan Railroad) Matsui Yamate Station by the Keihan Electric Railway Co., Ltd. and this community bus route was established along with the development of this residential area.
  73. The residential area spreads among Kinmeidai East and Kinmeidai North bus stops.
  74. The residential complex was extended in a vast area called Asakusa Shinmachi or Danzaemon Kakoiuchi (premise) and since the residence was surrounded by temples, shrines and walls, the inside was not visible externally.
  75. The residential district extending in the eastern area of the station is the biggest of those that lie along the company's line, and it's accessible on foot; also there are many premier sightseeing spots in the neighborhood.
  76. The residential houses that have been built since the Meiji Period using traditional designs and construction methods are also included in this type of dwelling.
  77. The residential land of urban areas was divided based on one's rank, which allowed the high rank nobles to have 4 towns, and the rest were followed by 2, 1, 1/2, 1/4, 1/8, 1/16, 1/32 town.
  78. The residents had no choice but straggled out.
  79. The residents in Akakura area of Ashio-machi which damaged by air pollution by the mines' smoke formed the air pollution committee in 1920.
  80. The residents of Iso-cho, which used to be a domain of Keikoin who was credited with re-establishing the Sengu, perform the Okabiki of the wood for the Tobiragi (wood for doors) of the Naiku from the Miya-gawa River via the Geku and Yamatohimenomiya to Naiku Uji workshop.
  81. The residents of Ominato-cho, which used to be a terminal for wood transportation by ship, perform the Okabiki of the wood for the munamochi-bashira (pillars which rise from the ground to directly support the ends of the roof) of the Naiku from Yamatohimenomiya to Naiku Uji workshop.
  82. The residents of Waki where the crew landed braced themselves for a possible attack, but when it turned out to be the surrender, all the residents went to the rescue.
  83. The residents of jinpu served the shrine by paying tax, performing allocated jobs, serving as Hafuri (an ancient Shinto priest) or other posts, and so on.
  84. The residents' average age is about 70 years old.
  85. The resignation of OKAMOTO who opposed the KURODA's thought on Sakhalin almost stalled the reclamation project of Sakhalin.
  86. The resistance force party and the Battle of Ueno
  87. The resistance force party maintaining its dissatisfaction with the punishment of the Tokugawa family raised an army against the new government's army, from an area around the Edo region.
  88. The resistance forces had been leading the Oda clan temporally.
  89. The resistance of local power ended after the defeat in the Riot of Kii Province.
  90. The resolute servants reported to the throne to demand impeachment since this was obviously something that went against the orders of Empress Dowager Cixi, but she did not give out a special punishment.
  91. The resolution on the abolition of education ordinance and so forth' and 'the resolution on affirmation of losing the effect of education ordinance and so forth'
  92. The resolution went as soft as saying that the Tokugawa land shall be returned to the Imperial court as 'for the government use', completely losing the aspect of giving a reprimand to Yoshinobu.
  93. The resolutions adopted by the Sain did not constrain the Seiin.
  94. The resort lies next to Sasaritoge on Kyoto Hirogawara Miyama Route on Kyoto Prefectural Road 38, and there are two approach routes: (1) from Takao via National Routes 162 and 477, and through Prefectural Road 38; and (2) from Kurama on Prefectural Road 38 (part of it on National Route 477).
  95. The resources donated in this last donation amounted to 6671Japanese and Chinese books, and it was unique because it contained large numbers of books Saionji particularly loved.
  96. The respective Ministers of State shall give their advice to the Emperor.
  97. The respective colors which gogyo, jikkan, and junishi stand for
  98. The respective jurisdictions of branch offices and railway departments are as follows:
  99. The respective selections of 36 mountains by 'Higashiyama National Forest Landscape Management Planning' and the article of Kyoto Shinbun Newspaper were partly inconsistent, and today, some of those mountains cannot be confirmed to have enough height of peaks deserved to be called 'a mountain.'
  100. The respective title of Jonin (Saint) can be donated or given to as conferring court rank posthumously to noge or former hoshu, after getting the approval of hoshu.
  101. The responsibilities of each Shitokan were quite different from those of Tang.
  102. The responsibility for the Boxer Rebellion was placed on Zaiyi or Prince Duan, several resolute senior vassals including Gangyi, and 50 local high officials, who were either executed or deported.
  103. The rest areas where buses take rest stops at are Kusatsu Parking Area and Saiae Parking Area.
  104. The rest belongs to Shimogyo Ward.
  105. The rest is omitted ('Nyushin Nittsuki' [Nyushin Diary], "Yorozuchoho").
  106. The rest of Higashikujo-mura was incorporated into Kamitoba-mura.
  107. The rest of Oaza Higashi Shichiku-daimon was reorganized into 15 towns prefixed by 'Omiya' in 1931.
  108. The rest of Oaza Kamigamo was incorporated into the then Kamigyo Ward in 1931.
  109. The rest of Oaza Kamitoba and Oaza Tonomori became a part of Shimogyo Ward in 1931.
  110. The rest of Oaza Nishigamo was reorganized into 8 towns prefixed by 'Omiya' and 55 towns prefixed by 'Nishigamo' in 1931.
  111. The rest of his life, including the year of his death, is unknown.
  112. The rest of kyu no mai are played in the replacement of "Momijigari" (viewing autumnal leaves) and "Dojo-ji Temple (in Noh)."
  113. The rest of the Ouchi army having either escaped or killed themselves, the fortifications of Sakai were taken.
  114. The rest of the area was incorporated into the then Kamigyo Ward in 1931 and was for a most part reorganized into 93 towns prefixed by 'Kamigamo' while some areas remained as Oaza Kamigamo.
  115. The rest of the area was reorganized into 55 towns that were prefixed by 'Nishigamo' in 1931.
  116. The rest of the fate of Yoshitsune YAMAMOTO is unknown.
  117. The rest of the former Jodoji-cho was named 'Jodoji' without the 'cho' suffix.
  118. The rest of the former Nanzenji-cho was named 'Nanzenji' without the 'cho' suffix.
  119. The rest of the former Shishigatani-cho was named 'Shishigatani' without the 'cho' suffix.
  120. The rest of the leaders established the Naimusho (Japan's Ministry of the Interior) under Okubo's initiative to readjust the makeshift and chaotic political reforms thus far made.
  121. The rest of the soldiers joined the new government army as Kiseitai (militia) and fought with the Old Shogunate army.
  122. The rest of the sophisticated people of the Progressive Party and the third-degree relatives of them and the exiles in general were executed in a cruel way.
  123. The rest of the village became Oaza Kitashirakawa.
  124. The rest remained as Oaza Okitayama.
  125. The rest remained as Oaza Takagamine.
  126. The rest was the income for Dazaifu and kokuga (provincial government offices).
  127. The rest, International Transport Department, Maizuru Marine Transport Office, Nippon Express Co., Ltd. stopped dealings with North Korean vessels after missile launches by North Korea; however, North Korean freights started to be seen unloading goods in Maizuru Port on July 28, 2006.
  128. The restaurant 'Nakajima' in Aizuwakamatsu City, Fukushima Prefecture, is referred to as the inventor of this katsudon.
  129. The restaurant also offers the regular omelet.
  130. The restaurant chain 'Benihana' was the first to put on these shows, known as "hibachi-play" or "hibachi-style."
  131. The restaurant is the birthplace of Gentaro KOITO, a Western-style painter.
  132. The restaurant was converted to a joint-stock corporation in December 1939.
  133. The restaurant was named by a painter, Taisui SUMA, who had a connection with Teiichi YUKI, for good luck.
  134. The restaurant's fame rose, as chajin (master of tea ceremony) and businessmen in Kansai patronized the restaurant, it established itself as a high-class Japanese style restaurant essential to entertaining very important persons in and outside of Japan who visited Osaka.
  135. The restaurants which serve these Yoshoku are called Yoshokuya.
  136. The restoration government centered on the domains for overthrowing the bakufu expelled the former bakufu powers via the Boshin Civil War, and then established the new Meiji government.
  137. The restoration in the postwar period
  138. The restoration of Daidairi (The Heian Palace) and the revival of Sumai no Sechie (an annual event of the period) were made possible by Shinzei's outstanding abilities.
  139. The restoration of imperial rule on November 9, 1867 saw the bakufu relinquish sovereignty to the Imperial Court in Kyoto, and a new government was formed.
  140. The restoration project was drawn up in the Tensho era only to fail.
  141. The restoration project went on even after the death of Chogen, and the post of great fund raiser was transferred from Chogen to Eisai and Gyoyu TAIKO.
  142. The restoration was realized after the temple invited Kakunin Shonin (High Priest) of Kanzan-ji Temple in Ika District in 1662.
  143. The restored Ishikawa-jima Island lighthouse that was originally set up by the Yoseba Bugyo (Magistrate) is in Tsukuda Park.
  144. The restored Ritsu includes Meirei Ritsu, Eikin Ritsu, Shikisei Ritsu (Office Penal Laws), Zokuto Ritsu (Theft Laws) and part of Tosho Ritsu (Court Rules).
  145. The restored Tenshu (donjon or keep) is of Boro type (with the top tower keep placed on the main structure) of the era of Nobunaga with a Dai-tenshu (large keep of three roofs and four stories), Tsuzuki-yagura (linking turrets), and connected Sho-tenshu (small keep).
  146. The restored castle tower is now preserved and exhibited at Azuchi-jo Tenshu Nobunaga no Yakata (house of Nobunaga in the replicated Azuchi-jo Castle keep).
  147. The restored castle was like an 'empty box', devoid of pageantry and music.
  148. The restorer of Todai-ji Temple, Chogen, made this the headquarters for Kanjin (collecting donations toward the restoration of Todai-ji Temple).
  149. The restorer was Gien, who was given the title Jugo.
  150. The restriction of using some Kikuka-monsho (the Imperial Crest of the Chrysanthemum) was specified in the edict of Dajokan (Grand Council of state) in 1869.
  151. The restriction on odontoceti, concerned with the eatable amount of the meat, is targeted only at pregnant women, and concerning the eating of the meat by ordinary people, it is said that no problem exists even for infants and breast-feeding women.
  152. The restriction that Ekiben must be sold out within four hours from the time of production remains even now.
  153. The restroom is within the confines of the ticket gate, with the sexes separated, and the toilets are of the vault type.
  154. The restrooms are at the east end of the platform.
  155. The result also shows that in many households, both spouses tend to have their own car, with this tendency being stronger in areas further from the urban areas of Fukuchiyama City.
  156. The result has led to the promotion of more dense exchanges among companies.
  157. The result is what is generally called Meiji Noho.
  158. The result of Keicho Kin is as follows.
  159. The result of the rebellion
  160. The result of this examination was called Edo Nyushin (the amount of shipments arriving Edo-wan port) and was utilized by the bakufu to control the economic condition of Edo market and investigated the situation of transportation.
  161. The result of this was in the lineage of the families of Kishu gaining great prosperity.
  162. The result of this was manifested in the Huang Chao Rebellion
  163. The result of trial was reported to the Hyojoshu where it was judged.
  164. The result was an outright expansion of the poser of In-no-kinshin (vassal attending on a retired emperor), which made Kanezane indignant enough to say, 'The state of appointments is practically insane. It is deplorable. Deplorable" ("Gyokuyo," entry of September 11).
  165. The result was another victory for Okubo and with this the dispute, although it would continue until August 2, was virtually settled.
  166. The result was brownish or goldish, and cloudy, with the color of genmai.
  167. The result was that one of the three vines thrown by Ashiharashikoo no mikoto fell in Harima and the rest fell in Tajima, whereas all of the three vines thrown by Amenohiboko no mikoto dropped in Tajima.
  168. The resultant tofu isn't soaked in water because it's hard enough.
  169. The resulting fukamushi-cha is dark green and cloudy.
  170. The resulting honorary post of suke was called the yomei no suke.
  171. The resulting sake is also called nigori-zake (cloudy sake).
  172. The results of a survey conducted on November 8, 2005 revealed that 8,278 passengers got on or off at this station that day.
  173. The results of excavation and research show that there were three Kon-do Halls (main halls of a Buddhist temple), which are Chukon-do Hall, Higashi-Kondo Hall, and Saikon-do Hall, at Kairyuo-ji Temple in the Nara period, although they were small-sized.
  174. The results of research were published in his monograph mentioned below.
  175. The results of the above investigations were compiled on the part of Takeda clan in "Sengoku ibun" compiled by Shunroku SHIBATSUJI and Motoki KURODA as well as in the list of medieval historical materials attached to "The history of Yamanashi Prefecture."
  176. The results of the investigation of the surrounding area suggest that it was originally a size larger.
  177. The results of the policy are thought to be more than enough when viewed in this light.
  178. The results of this can be seen in Buddhism's position as the primary religion for performing funerals.
  179. The results of this education can be seen in their routine ozashiki (banquets in which guests are attended by geisha) as well as on stage at the "Kyo Odori (Kyoto Dance)" held every April at Miyagawa-cho Kaburenjo Theater and "Mizuekai dance performance" held every October.
  180. The results of this merger are the focus of attention due to the weak tie between the two towns.
  181. The results were reported in the sixth meeting on November 4 of the same year.
  182. The retail price of polished rice soared to 50 sen (One sen is 1/100 of one yen) per 1 sho (1.8 liter) on August 7 since sessions on exchanges in various places were cancelled from the end of July to the beginning of August and the rice supply from the countryside was reduced.
  183. The retainer advises Fusasaki to read the letter which was handed to him by the female diver.
  184. The retainer answered, 'I prayed that Mr. Shojumaru would become ruler of Aki Province.
  185. The retainer answers 'The person here is the very Fusasaki no Otodo.
  186. The retainer asks her to tell the story of that occasion, and she begins to tell the following story.
  187. The retainer of the Tokugawa clan.
  188. The retainer said, 'It is pointless to pray for the impossible.'
  189. The retainer says, 'That is not what I meant.
  190. The retainer system (military duties) in the ancient German society and the land loan system (land protection) in the later Roman Empire are often seen as the origin, and it is often explained that the two systems were combined to form feudalism.
  191. The retainers attacked the residence of Jinenno's mother the following year 1458, and took away the Shinji again.
  192. The retainers of Nagaoka domain became happy, expecting that their life would be easier.
  193. The retainers of Nagaoka domain were amazed to have heard his notification, and rushed to Torasaburo's place and protested.
  194. The retainers of the Hikone clan who were not able to draw their swords quickly enough were in disadvantageous situations because they were blocked with sheath covers, so they fought with sheathed swords or bare hands and ended up with their fingers cut off.
  195. The retainers of the Shonai Domain reaction to these disturbances by Saigo, since it was their assignment to guard the city of Edo, was one of anger, resulting in their setting fire to the residency of the Satsuma Domain and the residency of the Sadowara Domain (branch domain of the Satsuma Domain) on December 25th.
  196. The retainers of the Uesugi family did not appreciate him very much.
  197. The retainers who belonged to the social standing of omemie (vassal with the privilege to have an audience with the shogun or under that were called "gokenin" (immediate vassal of the shogunate).
  198. The retainers who fell from power at the Shimotsuki Incident were gradually brought back.
  199. The retainers who were sent down to local manors were called Azukaridokoro/Azukasso (deputy of the 'Shoen' manor lord).
  200. The retired Emperor (Chiten no kimi) - the form of the succession to the Emperor was in secure form and it was passed on by the male members of the Imperial family, however the position of the retired Emperor itself was abolished.
  201. The retired Emperor Go-Shirakawa suffered from headaches for many years.
  202. The retired Emperor Goshirakawa also visited Kumano 33 times in total.
  203. The retired Emperor Gotoba invited noted sward craftsmen from various provinces, had them forge swords, and casually tempered the swords with them.
  204. The retired Emperor Gotoba personally girded on weapons and armor and climbed Mt. Hiei, seeking the military support of the sohei (warrior monks), but his plan to rein in the temples and shrines had not gone over well at all with the monks of Mt. Hiei, who refused to join forces with him.
  205. The retired Emperor Gotoba sent a messenger to Kamakura who carried special decrees for the influential gokenin among the shogunate, and above all for Yoshimura MIURA.
  206. The retired Emperor Gotoba sent an emissary to the shogunal army, claiming that the entire rebellion was the plot of his scheming advisors, and that he was repealing the decree to hunt down and kill Yoshitoki and was issuing a new decree demanding that Hideyasu FUJIWARA, Taneyoshi MIURA and the others be captured.
  207. The retired Emperor Gotoba then issued an imperial decree to all the gokenin (lower vassals) and jito (estate stewards) in the various provinces to hunt down and kill Yoshitoki.
  208. The retired Emperor Gotoba's extensive holdings of shoen (private estates) were confiscated and given to the Imperial Prince Morisada (who was known posthumously by the title Retired Emperor Gotakakura).
  209. The retired Emperor Gotoba's sons, the Imperial Princes Masanari and Yorihito, were also banished, to the provinces of Tajima and Bizen, respectively.
  210. The retired Emperor Saga died on August 28, 842.
  211. The retired Emperor Shirakawa always rode in the same carriage with the Imperial Prince when going out together and confined himself in a temple (shrine) and continuously prayed for the Princess's health.
  212. The retired Emperor Shirakawa, in order to design and carry out his policy, made middle-class aristocracy Inshi (official of the In no cho, or Retired Emperor's Office), and placed Hokumen no Bushi (the Imprerial Palace Guards) as his own military force.
  213. The retired Emperor Shomu became a priest and even called himself 'a servant of the three treasures'.
  214. The retired Emperor Toba ordered the conference of kugyo (court nobles) to search for the murderer.
  215. The retired Emperor Tsuchimikado, who had opposed the plan to attack the shogunate, was exiled to Tosa Province, which is where he himself had wished to be sent.
  216. The retired Emperor Without Political Power
  217. The retired Emperor himself wore kariginu, so nobles felt free to wear kariginu after the ceremony of 'hoihajime.'
  218. The retired Empress Koken deepened her love to Dokyo even further and promoted him to Shosozu (a junior prelate).
  219. The retired Empress Koken ordered KIBI no Makibi to kill Nakamaro.
  220. The retired emperor sometimes wore Noshi made with a special elegant fabric, but generally it was same as court noble's Noshi, such as shiro fusenryo marumon kataji aya.
  221. The retired emperor's seventh son Imperial Prince Monk Kakukai joined the temple as Gyogen's disciple, after which it went on to become a highly renowned institution served by chief priests drawn from among imperial princes and sons of the Sekkan Family.
  222. The retired person gave a smart name of "Rikyu manju" to the manju-like cakes.
  223. The retuning to the Kyoto Capital and the confirmation of the policy of Saigo
  224. The return of Kento-shi (Japanese envoy to Tang Dynasty China)
  225. The return of demesne (land attached to a manor and retained by the owner for their own use) (territory) and people of the domain (family register) from territorial loads to the Emperor.
  226. The return of lands and people to the Emperor is a transitory measure until Haihan-chiken, but the Meiji government's authority over the han was weak at the time so orders to each han had to be made by Dajokan tasshi (proclamation by the Grand Council of State) which did not have binding power.
  227. The return of lands and people to the Emperor is one of the centralization enterprises undertaken by the Meiji government in Japan which was established on July 25, 1869.
  228. The return of reparations.
  229. The returned students contributed greatly to Japan's civilization and enlightenment serving in various fields such as politics, economics, education and culture.
  230. The reunion and parting of Shigehira and Hoshi constitute one of the most important scenes in the "Heike Monogatari."
  231. The reuse technology of okara which is disposed as industrial waste now for biofuel attracts attention in this social condition where oil prices are soaring.
  232. The revelation also includes chapters that point out the recovery after defeat in the war, the development of the economy and mental decline of Japanese people.
  233. The revelatory dream and "Kintaien"
  234. The revenue from this tax subsidized the expense of maintenance and management of bakufu okura (rice storehouses of the Edo shogunate) such as the Asakusa okura where nengu (land tax) from direct control territories were delivered to.
  235. The reverse commission was often required for the exchange of Nanryonishugin silver or ichibungin silver for kobans.
  236. The reverse side was made of a cloth such as hiraginu which was lustered by itabiki (a luster method for silk).
  237. The revised book, the Kyoho edition, was offered to the government in 1720.
  238. The revised school districts were as follows.
  239. The revised treaty of the alliance was signed in London on August 12.
  240. The revised treaty of the alliance was signed in London on July 13.
  241. The revision made after the war in September 1946 introduced the popular election system where a prefectural governor is directly elected by the citizens.
  242. The revision of 1943 during the Second World War reduced the autonomy.
  243. The revision of Ryuju's difficult and easy paths.
  244. The revision of treaties was carried out in concurrence with the establishment of the Meiji Constitution, and the Foreign Minister Kaoru INOUE of the Hirobumi ITO Cabinet engaged in negotiation while promoting the policy of Europeanization such as the construction of Rokumeikan (Deer-cry Hall).
  245. The revision states, "National Foundation Day is designated by a government ordinance to reflect on the establishment of the nation and nourish a love for the country.
  246. The revival and restoration of traditional brewing methods
  247. The revival of Kabuki was symbolized by the event in November 1947 at Tokyo-gekijo Theater, that is, the presentation of a whole play of Kanadehon Chusingura, in which all major Kabuki actors in Japan appeared.
  248. The revival of Nanzen-ji Temple was continued during the Edo period by Ishin Suden who entered the temple in 1605.
  249. The revival of uta-awase contests is explained by these functions of omoibito and kataudo that were considered to be useful for tanka as it was establishing itself as literature in and after the modern era.
  250. The revolt of Daineiji occurred.
  251. The revolt of IJI no Azamaro, (also called the revolt in Hoki era), broke out and MICHISHIMA no Odate, the magistrate of Oshika county, and KI no Hirozumi were killed.
  252. The revolt of TACHIBANA no Naramaro was poorly planned so it can be described as ill-advised.
  253. The revolt of TAIRA no Tadatsune occurred in the Boso peninsula (Kazusa, Shimousa, Awa Provinces) in the Heian period.
  254. The revolt prolonged and Kazusa Province, Shimousa Province and Awa Province where battles were fought were exhausted..
  255. The revolt was over.
  256. The revolt was suppressed, and thereafter, on the second day of the second month of 767, Mushimaro, who had been lacking any court rank since 764, was restored to his original rank of Ge-jugoinoge.
  257. The reward was a rank of daishi (the fifth grade of twenty-six of cap rank) and drums and fires during funeral.
  258. The rewards doled out after the conquest had Ieyasu transfer from his fief of five provinces in Tokai to a fief of eight provinces in Kanto, and Nobukatsu was transferred from Owari to Ieyasu's former fief.
  259. The rewards in this case were status privileges such as myojitaito (the right to bear a surname and to wear a sword) and tax privileges such as tax exemption and permission to use utility mail system.
  260. The rewards that the appointer received made up an essential part of his income (such reward was not regarded as a bribe in Japan until modern times).
  261. The rewards were awarded to lords of domains, nobles, or warriors who demonstrated significant achievements over the Boshin War, or the Restoration of Imperial Rule.
  262. The rewards were given to those who had distinguished service and did not come under two descriptions mentioned above.
  263. The rewards were given to those who had given distinguished service in the Battle of Hakodate.
  264. The rewards were given to those who had given distinguished service in the Boshin War.
  265. The rewards were, for example, her appointment to Jito (the estate steward) of Sano no sho and Yubashi, both in Ki Province, in 1190, and then to Jito of Tataraki no sho in Tajima Province in 1194 (cf. "Azuma Kagami" (The Mirror of the East)).
  266. The rhetorical device with the Japanese kakekotoba is rarely found in English.
  267. The rhododendrons in the precinct are a natural monument designated by Kyoto City.
  268. The rhythm known as Ji shows that danjiri-bayashi used to be integrated with a festival car (float) called 'danjiri,' and it is played as if the danjiri was drawn together, with the tempo of the performance lifting and dropping.
  269. The rib may be removed either before or after mekabu seaweed is blanched as it is tough.
  270. The rice Omelet at Rengatei is fried rice with eggs and other ingredients, more like a type of Chinese-style fried rice.
  271. The rice bowl should be placed on the left side, and the miso soup bowl on the right side.
  272. The rice bowl, soup bowl and mukozuke are placed on the left side, the right side and the back section of the tray respectively, and Rikyu chopsticks (chopsticks made of Japanese cedar and which are tapered at both ends) are put at the front.
  273. The rice cakes are the same as the commonly sold ones and generally in order to add color, colored rice cakes which contain yomogi (mugwort) or other herbs, or other red or yellow foods or coloring are used.
  274. The rice distributed in Japan is Japonica rice, which is called short-gain rice because it is smaller and shorter than Indica rice that is a long grain rice or Javanica rice that is intermediate between Japonica rice and Indica rice.
  275. The rice ears grown by Amaterasu Omikami in the Heaven shall be handed to children, so grow them eternally in Mizuho no Kuni (the Land of Vigorous Rice Plants; Japan).
  276. The rice field where new grain grows to use at the Daijo-sai festival.
  277. The rice fields have been selected by kiboku (augury reading the crack in a burned tortoise shell) since ancient times.
  278. The rice fields, which belonged to the late OTOMO no Yakamochi and were confiscated as a result of the assassination of FUJIWARA no Tanetsugu, were given to Daigaku-ryo (Bureau of Education under the ritsuryo system) and were turned into kangakuden (fields provided in order to cover expenses and provision of students).
  279. The rice for sake brewing had been continuously developed actively and established as good rice cultivars for sake brewing through selection and pure-line separation are as follows.
  280. The rice in the husk which became full was called Fudokoku.
  281. The rice is about 110 g based on a standard of school lunch for junior high school or high school students for the evaluation.
  282. The rice is boiled with soy sauce, salt, sake and mirin (sweet rice wine for cooking).
  283. The rice is ready to eat when the temperature drops to body temperature.
  284. The rice is served with green tea or soup stock.
  285. The rice is then cooked again in twice the volume of boiled water to rice.
  286. The rice mixed with all the ingredients is topped with kinshi-tamago egg strips, shredded nori, vinegared ginger pickles or red pickled ginger, salmon roe, etc.
  287. The rice omelet at Hokkyokusei is ketchup-flavored fried rice wrapped withfried eggs being the root of mainstream rice omelets offered today.
  288. The rice plant paid as interest was called "Rito" (interest of rice plant).
  289. The rice polishing technique was rapidly developed such as an appearance of a vertical-type rice-milling machine in 1930, and the high ratio in rice polishing which was necessary for brewing ginjoshu became possible easily.
  290. The rice porridge containing the seven chopped vegetables is called Nanakusa-gayu, and people regard Nanakusa-gayu as a good fortune that removes evil from the body and prevents all kinds of diseases.
  291. The rice riots in 1918 were riots due to a sharp rise in rice prices in which lasted in prewar Japan from the Edo period.
  292. The rice shortage became serious as the results of the stoppage of import of foreign rice after World War II and of the increase of population due to the repatriation and demobilization.
  293. The rice starch then swells out of the baking pan, and light crisp tane is now completed.
  294. The rice tax was paid to provincial government offices to provide financial resources for administration.
  295. The rice varieties are classified into Japonica (Japanese type) Javanica (Java type) and Indica (Indian type); Japonica is further classified into temperate Japonica and tropical Japonica.
  296. The rice was of a Japonica type, brought from Japan for cultivation, and has small grains that did not have a dry taste.
  297. The rice will be slightly less tasty, but deterioration will be little.
  298. The rice yield per 1 tan of a rice field is called tanshu (production per tan).
  299. The rice, the egg, and the soy sauce are mixed and tasted in your mouth.
  300. The rice-milling machines for food rice are greatly different in structure from those for rice for sake brewing and the efficiency of the latter has dramatically improved since the appearance of the vertical-type rice-milling machine early in the Showa period.
  301. The rice-policing ratio ia specified in the National Tax Administration Agency's Notification No. 8 'Standard that regulates the method of manufacturing and quality labeling of refined sake' dated November 22, 1989 as follows:
  302. The rice-polishing ratio by weight is a method to measure the rice-polishing ratio based on weight.
  303. The rice-polishing ratio is the ratio of the weight of polished rice to brown rice.'
  304. The rich and the poor in Kyoto were greatly excited to look at this and even the Cloistered Emperor came out riding on a kuruma (a small covered 2-wheeled vehicle usually for one passenger).
  305. The rich man appeals to Myoren to just give him back rice bags in the granary, and then Myoren makes a rice bag on the bowl, followed by a string of other rice bags, fly back to their original place.
  306. The rickshaw drivers who had got unexpected credit for capturing Tsuda, Jizaburo MUKAIHATA and Ichitaro KITAGAICHI were invited to the Russian fleet in the evening of May 18, and there, they were feted by Russian marines.
  307. The rickshaw wallahs' union is strongly against the prohibition of jinrikisha.
  308. The rider mounted the horse again when the water got shallow enough for it to stand as it reached the opposite bank of the river.
  309. The rider should wear a cowboy hat, jeans and a belt with a buckle as the formal dress of the Western equestrianism.
  310. The rider uses a simple saddle to move his legs freely.
  311. The riders take the first position in a row by turns; in the second match, the rider who has previously taken the first position goes to the end of the row, and the second rider takes the first position instead; in the third match, the third rider; in the fourth match, the fourth rider; the outcome of the whole game is decided in the fourth match.
  312. The ridge extending westward is called Hinoozaki, where a fire beacon platform site, Koho, the site which is deemed to have been what is now called army post and the ruins of Bishamonten (Vaisravana) are located.
  313. The ridge of the 106m high Mt. Takamori was flattened into three or four steps and the central walls were created.
  314. The ridge of the roof is decorated, at its opposite ends, with an auspicious bird.
  315. The ridges start moving, however, when different currents come in and waves lapping against the rocky shore cause mass transfer.
  316. The riding grounds for Kasagake archery form a 109 m long straight line (or 51 lengths of an unstrung bow).
  317. The riding track itself is called a 'Saguri' with the boundary of the edges marked.
  318. The right and left makuban (curtain guards) raise a curtain (called "Honmaku" (full curtain)) using bamboo to allow Shite and Waki to enter or exit, and the way the curtain is raised differs according to the theme.
  319. The right arm is bent at the elbow almost squarely, with the lower arm thrust horizontally toward onlookers, and the palm turned upward (holding no jibutsu [the hand-held attributes of a Buddhist image]).
  320. The right back door, on the other hand, is often set in the childproof door lock position to prevent of fare dodging.
  321. The right figure shows that an ikakeya carries his bellows properly in his tool box.
  322. The right flank
  323. The right flank (Mt. Kirishima and the southern foot of Takachiho)
  324. The right for the bakufu to investigate wanted people, called 'Kendanken,' could not be enforced within large temple grounds and therefore many people who were escaping the war such as MINAMOTO no Yoshitsune and Emperor Godaigo sought protection under the temples.
  325. The right half of the mirror is hidden behind a blind screen, accompanied by a weird black cloud (or by a mirror stand with such a design).
  326. The right not to have one's face or appearance photographed without consent or good reason.
  327. The right of admonishing the administration
  328. The right of launching a joint venture to deforest on the right of the Yalu River should be acquired, etc.
  329. The right of supreme director of Japan Self-Defense Forces
  330. The right of supreme director of Japan Self-Defense Forces is equivalent for supreme command in current Japan.
  331. The right position and form vary according to the school, the ways of shooting and the intention of the shooters, and depending on the form and position, there are several kinds of gloves such as the glove whose shape is a cross, the oblique glove, the asagake shooting glove, the fukageke shooting glove and so on.
  332. The right side is the sandalwood plate, while the left side is the chest plate.
  333. The right side is tucked in before being sewed in order to make this part seamless, and this side is called 'wasa.'
  334. The right side of the board is the free board which is used for scores of athletic sports or for indicating competitors in soccer or rugby.
  335. The right team
  336. The right team was dressed in cold colors, ranging from yellow to bluish purple at the time, and competed in elaborate design as well.
  337. The right to acquire kanmotsu was given only to Innomiya families.
  338. The right to collect five sho (approximately 0.25 bushels) of rice per tan (approximately 10 ares) of farmland was given to newly appointed land stewards.
  339. The right to control territories on the part of the Imperial Court was practically diminished to none after the Muromachi period, and only the bakufu had authority to confiscate.
  340. The right to cultivate kanden, like that of private estates, was tradable, and landlords collected the rights.
  341. The right to give permission to change and grant hereditary titles was in the hands of Emperor.
  342. The right to judge criminal cases was, however, held by the Emperor or the retired emperor, in the period of the Taira clan government through the early Kamakura Period.
  343. The right way is; after spreading the dough on the iron plate, three to four slices of back pork ribs are also put on.
  344. The right wing, who left the Taiwan Cultural Association, later formed the Taiwan People's Party.
  345. The right-most flank (Mt. Kirishima and the northern foot of Takachiho)
  346. The rights and obligations of a family head
  347. The rights and wrongs of enforcement of punishment for the domains which issued counterfeit money.
  348. The rikyu was later converted into Myoshin-ji Temple, a zensatsu (zen temple) when Kanzan Egen came to serve in the temple.
  349. The rim is beaten with a stick to produce sound.
  350. The rin (bell) is not struck before a gassho raihai.
  351. The rin for temples are called 'kinsu', 'kin', or 'kei'.
  352. The rin should be struck only at the specified points marked by black dots on the gongyobon (collection of gongyo text) or the shomyoshu (collection of invocation).
  353. The ring pommel attached to the iron sword is with Torimon kazari and inner bend, which is different from the straight swords typical of the early Kofun period in Japan, and so it is made in China (the Later Han) as the era name of Zhongping shows.
  354. The ring pommels of five iron swords including the Zhongping iron sword are different each other in design.
  355. The ringleader Ok-gyun KIM announced that Jae-won Lee, one of the Heungseon Daewongun's relatives, would be appointed to be the 'supreme leader' as the prime minister, Yong-hyo PAK to be the deputy prime minister, and himself to be the minister of finance.
  356. The ringleaders were Michichika TSUCHIMIKADO and Tango no tsubone, anti-Kanezane.
  357. The riot also affected the national high school baseball tournament.
  358. The riot eventually failed, and Norikata committed suicide in Kamakura along with his father Mochinaka and many other family members.
  359. The riot lasted for 4 days and more than 30,000 people participated.
  360. The riot police was sent to quell the Chichibu Incident.
  361. The riot was led by a certain YAMANOUCHI, and about 3,000 people mainly from Kume-gun county (Iyo Province) joined the riot.
  362. The riot was originally planned to petition but the participants turned into a mob, then they broke into a town hall and torched a land tax office.
  363. The riots and uprisings reached their peaks twice; the first one was when Edo bakufu implemented the second Choshu Expedition in 1866, and the second one was during the Boshin Civil War in 1868.
  364. The riots gradually moved from rice warehouse merchants to coal mines and it took 50 days until the riot in Mitsui Miike coal mine ended on September 12.
  365. The riots which started from the Kyoho Famine, and broke out in 1860 were especially massive.
  366. The ripened yuzu citron still has a strong, sour taste, so it's usually not directly edible.
  367. The rise and fall of Oyumi-kubo
  368. The rise of common people due to economic development produced the supporters of academic studies.
  369. The rise of rice cropping
  370. The rise of the Hiki clan was a threat to the Hojo clan.
  371. The rise of the Samurai and the decline of the bureaucratic onmyoji
  372. The rise of the Taira clan
  373. The rise of the suino status and the expelling of Takasuke MIBU were, in fact, closely tied to each other.
  374. The rising of Prince Mochihito was regarded as a rebellious act aiming at the usurpation of the imperial throne from the lineage of the retired Emperor Goshirakawa and Emperor Takakura because Prince Mochihito's order included a reference to his own enthronement.
  375. The rising of foam settles down.
  376. The risk of daimyogashi became higher and higher although its profit rate became lower.
  377. The riso-fumyo system (a percentage/unit of the yearly land tax yield taken in by the manager of an estate), which appeared after the latter half of the ninth century, awarded the wealthy class a contract for suiko (government loans, often seed rice, made to peasants in Japan from the seventh through twelfth centuries).
  378. The rite is also performed in Nichiren Shoshu Sect (a school of Nichiren Buddhism based on the teachings of the 13th century Japanese monk, Nichiren Daishonin) in the form of a 'kiko-shiki' (a ground-breaking ceremony), which implies praying for safety in the construction through the purification of the land with the power of the principal image.
  379. The rites and festivals
  380. The ritsu part of the codes was simplified to be easily understandable, and cruel punishments were abolished.
  381. The ritsuryo code in Japan was basically an imitation of the Tang's ritsuryo code, and specifications in the Tang's ritsuryo code were used for those of the kubunden system in Japan as well.
  382. The ritsuryo codes formed in the late 7th century, however, were based on the bureaucracy system and were against the idea of certain clans inheriting specific government posts.
  383. The ritsuryo kokka in this period maintained control of the people through koseki (the household registers) and keicho (the yearly tax registers) and imposed soyocho (taxes) and military service.
  384. The ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code)
  385. The ritsuryo system did not provide a clear order of the succession to the Imperial Throne.
  386. The ritsuryo system was systematically developed from a system of clans and hereditary titles, official court rank system, and official duties.
  387. The ritsuryo-code-based nation in ancient Japan employed gundan (troops) (in ancient Japan) as the military system.
  388. The ritsuyo code of Sui and Tang dynasties adopted an equal-field system under which kubunden (rice fields given to each farmer under the Ritsuryo system) and inheritable fields were provided to all adult men, and shikibunden were granted separately to government officials.
  389. The ritual at an unfortunate incident, such as the demise of the emperor (a missing volume)
  390. The ritual by which to prove that a master has completely transmitted dharma to a disciple is called Denpo Kanjo (伝法灌頂), and the complete transmission of dharma is compared to 'pouring water from a bottle to another bottle without spilling a drop.'
  391. The ritual called "Ho-onko" for expressing the feeling of gratitude to Shinran takes place on the date of his death annually.
  392. The ritual encompasses harvest festivals and thanksgiving festivals, and is conducted in spring and autumn in Buddhist temples and Hachimanshin (God of War) throughout Japan.
  393. The ritual finished smoothly, and on the way back, Yasunori talked to his father that he witnessed uncanny-looking figures that were eating the offerings in front of the altar and playing with them.
  394. The ritual for quieting unrestfulness and reposing the soul in the body is called 'tamashizume'.
  395. The ritual of Shinjin Ketsujo is called Otoriage.
  396. The ritual of having a newborn baby get involved in kakushi nenbutsu is called Otomozuke.
  397. The ritual on the night before is called a 'Funeral wake,' 'Prayer on the night before' and so on rather than 'Tsuya' which means keeping a night watch for the deceased to perform an incantation.
  398. The ritual proceeds first with Shubatsu (purification ceremony), Koshin (the invocation of the god to be present at the ritual), kensen (the presentation of the rice offerings); and then the recitation of a norito (Shinto prayer).
  399. The ritual takes seven years because the goal of the ritual is for a monk and his female partner to reach enlightenment during the course of it.
  400. The ritual was first conducted at Iwashimizu Hachiman-gu Shrine in 863, and became an event attended by an imperial envoy in 948.
  401. The ritualistic-related remains of Jonokoshi-iseki excavated in Iga City, Mie Prefecture revealed architecture that provided information about form and structure showing a consciousness about the maintenance of scenery and its technique and was thus designated as national scenic beauty and historical site as well, and being protected.
  402. The rituals of the Onie no matsuri Festival
  403. The rituals within the month in which the Onie no matsuri Festival takes place
  404. The rival of the main character, Reiha carries a puppet called Matsukaze for ventriloquism, which were both played by a voice actress Megumi Ogata.
  405. The rivalry between Sei Shonagon and her contemporary writer Murasaki Shikibu, who wrote "The Tale of Genji," has been widely discussed in later generations.
  406. The rivalry between the Sekkan (regent) houses FUJIWARA no Tadamichi versus FUJIWARA no Yorinaga, the rivalry between the Minamoto clans MINAMOTO no Yoshitomo versus MINAMOTO no Tameyoshi, and the rivalry between the Heike families TAIRA no Kiyomori versus TAIRA no Tadamasa are interwoven in the tale.
  407. The river Hashihime soaked in was the Uji-gawa River, and she is enshrined at the Uji-bashi Bridge over the Uji-gawa River.
  408. The river channel was then dug deeper, and many weirs tens of centimeters high were built as they are now.
  409. The river flows south through Hirogawara and Hanase in Sakyo Ward, but changes its course westward in the south of Hanase.
  410. The river further runs south-south-east alongside the Kamigamo-jinja Shrine (Kamowake Ikazuchi-jinja Shrine) and the Shimogamo-jinja Shrine (Kamomioya Shrine), and meets the Takano-gawa River (Kyoto City) right before the Kamo Ohashi Bridge.
  411. The river is also described as 'Oi-gawa River' (in the different characters from the above, 大井川) in line fifty-one of Tsurezure-gusa (a collection of essays written in the early 1330s).
  412. The river is forced to flow underground again in the south of Oshikoji-dori Street in front of Nijo-jo Castle, flowing almost entirely under Horikawa-dori Street except barely appearing on the ground in the east of Nishi Hongwan-ji Temple.
  413. The river itself is so small that the names of many of the bridges are unknown.
  414. The river never stops running, and the water is never the same as before. The bubbles are floating on the pool; some bubbles are disappearing and some are coming up; they will never be the same.'
  415. The river originates in the south of Tochu-toge Pass located at a boundary between Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City and Otsu City, Shiga Prefecture.
  416. The river running in the town was selected as one of the 100 Exquisite and Well-Conserved Waters of the Heisei Period.
  417. The river runs east-west through Keihoku, Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City (formerly Keihoku-cho, Kitakuwada-gun), and, by way of Segi Dam and Hiyoshi Dam in Hiyoshi-cho, Nantan City (formerly Hiyoshi-cho, Funai-gun, Kyoto Prefecture), flowing south towards the Kameoka Basin afterward.
  418. The river still exists today and was named Gioi-gawa River.
  419. The river turns north at Kizugawa City, again.
  420. The river was also called the Higashi-no-gawa River since it ran in the east (or "higashi" in Japanese) of the Heian-kyo.
  421. The river was swollen and looked uncrossable; however, Norisuke led the troop across the river and defeated the enemy.
  422. The river water is now used for drinking and agriculture not only in the Yohoro district of Maizuru City, but across the whole area of Higashi Maizuru.
  423. The river's water level was high due to a recent downpour, so the shogunal army was unable to cross the river and found themselves at a loss as to how to attack; on the next day, the fourteenth, they attempted to force a crossing right in front of the enemy army, and despite losing many samurai to drowning, they succeeded in breaking through the enemy encampment.
  424. The river, subsequently, changes its direction to the west again in Nishi-hattanda-cho, Nishi-shichijo, Shimogyo Ward and then turns southwards in Nishi-shichijo Yawata-cho, Shimogyo Ward.
  425. The riverside purification ceremony on joshi and Kyokusui no en were introduced to Japan; according to Nihon Shoki (Chronicles of Japan), and was held as a court ceremony in March, 485 ('On March 3, upon Emperor's visit, winding water banquets held').
  426. The road along a canal of Lake Buwa, on which Kitaro walked, is called 'Philosopher's Walk' and has been selected as one of the 100 famous Japanese roads.
  427. The road bending north of its western end is the former Kurama kaido.
  428. The road continues east, sometimes joining the national route and sometimes veering away from it, merging with the Nara-kaido Road on National Route 24 at Kizugawa City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  429. The road continuing to Shuzan and Wakasa served as a highway toward Shuzan until the opening of the Shuzan kaido (Current National Highway Route No. 162).
  430. The road crosses a bridge over Odo-gawa River and ascends a steep slope to Otaki Village
  431. The road crosses with Kita no Yoko-oji at Ichinomoto (Tenri City).
  432. The road extending west of this entrance is named Kuramaguchi-dori Street.
  433. The road from Yagio is unclear because there constructed a national highway over it.
  434. The road goes around the side of Mt. Natsumushi to a guidepost, one of Myogo Honzon Monument, on which engraved as "Kumano Road from Koya."
  435. The road goes down to Kumano-gawa River at Yagio.
  436. The road goes over these rivers from the east: Tera-kawa River, Yone-gawa River, Asuka-gawa River (Nara Prefecture), Soga-gawa River, Katsuragi-gawa River, Takada-gawa River and Katsuge-gawa River.
  437. The road goes south, brushing the western end of the moat around the Mise Maruyama Tumulus stretching from Ogaru-cho and Gojono-cho, Kashihara City.
  438. The road goes through near the village of Yagimoto which once had ferries and inns, and leads to the last pass on Kohechi, Hatenashi Pass.
  439. The road has taken two significantly different routes between Yodo and Kyoto.
  440. The road in front of the gate of Hannya-ji Temple which runs north to south is called 'Kyo-Kaido Road,' and it was an important road that connected Yamato (Nara Prefecture) and Yamashiro (Kyoto Prefecture).
  441. The road is about 7 km long and 2.7 m wide.'
  442. The road is about 7.5 km long, has many curves to the left and right, and because it continually passes through rice fields is low and marshy."
  443. The road is also heavily used by tourists and other car users because it goes through Kyoto City center.
  444. The road is basically unpaved mountain road, although it is partially paved by stone.
  445. The road is believed to have been used as the Mount Koya pilgrimage route from the late Heian period to the early Kamakura period.
  446. The road is called 'Sosha Pass' even today.
  447. The road is convenient mainly for the traffic travelling between the northeastern part of Kawachi and the northwestern part of Yamato.'
  448. The road is generally constructed as the Kyoto Jukan Jidoshado Highway, although a general road is being constructed between the portion from the intersection with National Highway Route No. 171 at Oyamazaki-cho in Otokuni-gun, to the intersection with National Highway Route No. 1 at Kumiyama Town in Kuse-gun.
  449. The road is hollowed out in various places, signifying just how long this road has been used.
  450. The road is not snowbound as it is on the route which isn't blocked in winter, the width sometimes become narrower by snow.
  451. The road is only 1.2 lanes wide around the pass, which is very narrow for the national routes.
  452. The road is paved with asphalt from the foot to the peak with 1.8 lanes wide, or still with 1.5 lanes wide in the narrowest part, so standard-sized cars can pass each other easily.
  453. The road is secured double lanes wide around the pass and the inclination isn't so sharp.
  454. The road is so called because it is the main street linking Kyo and Fushimi.
  455. The road is so called because it leads to Kyo.
  456. The road is so called because it passes near the Great Buddha.
  457. The road is two lanes wide and paved with asphalt from the foot to the peak, so four-wheeled vehicles can run through it easily and safely.
  458. The road maintenance and construction were seriously started after the war.
  459. The road managed by the office
  460. The road maps of the entrance areas of this tunnel are placed at both ends of the tunnel.
  461. The road network greatly contributes to the development of agriculture in Kumiyama-cho, and new road networks which opened in the 2000s are brightening its prospects.
  462. The road of love, If you know it you are lost, if you know it not, you will not get lost.
  463. The road of the ridge (present Tainohara Route) leads to the old crossroads to the villages at the foot of the mountain including Hinokimata-tsuji crossroads, Imanishi-tsuji crossroads, and Taira-tsuji crossroads.
  464. The road over the pass is double lane, but because it has continuous steep slopes and tight curves it is imperative to build the bypass mentioned above.
  465. The road passes a portion of Shiga Prefecture.
  466. The road passes along the right bank of Yamato-gawa River.
  467. The road passes through Hatenashi Village and immediately above the village it reaches the 30th Kannon-zo (a statue of Kannon) of Saigoku Sanjusan-sho.
  468. The road passes through an unusually mountainous area with a series of three 500-meter-high passes, including the Maegahata-toge Pass, making this area quite popular with those who are interested in writing reports on tough roads.
  469. The road remains as National Route 367.
  470. The road running on the west side of the pond is only wide enough for 1.5 or 2 car lanes but is well-traveled.
  471. The road running through this community was identified as what was known as one of Saba-kaido Roads situated midway between Kyoto and Wakasa Province where many travelers were seen coming and going.
  472. The road splits into two at Higechaya-oiwake on Tokaido Road, with one heading to Sanjo-ohashi Bridge; iIt proceeds in the southwest direction, passing through Oyake, Ono and Daigo and reaching Rokujizo.
  473. The road system was a highway in ancient Japan with long, wide straight sections, some of which can be seen today.
  474. The road that extended as the Tokaido is called Sanjo-kaido Road, particularly in Yamashina Ward.
  475. The road that leads from the station to the bypass is the former National Route 163, but it's relatively narrow.
  476. The road to Buddhist paradise is straight for you, as, with Amida, we number 48
  477. The road to Omine was opened from Kumano by mountain ascetics.
  478. The road to a Meijin (master)
  479. The road to be taken for a return trip from a crematory is to be different from the road taken for the outward trip.
  480. The road toward his ambition of becoming a film director was narrow.
  481. The road was also called Shakodo Road.
  482. The road was called Sujikaimichi Road (diagonal road) because it was oblique in the north-northwest to the south-southeast direction by about 20 degrees from the north-south line.
  483. The road was called Tajihi-michi Road.
  484. The road was so steep and harsh all the way, they were tired and stopped walking.
  485. The road west of the Sanjo Sakae-cho intersection is expected to be widened as Sanjo Sugawara Line, together with improvement of the Omiya-dori Line, and to become a road with two lanes on each side.
  486. The road which was used as pilgrimage routes to Koryu-ji Temple in Uzumasa.
  487. The road, among others, was regarded important, because it ran in front of Kyoto Drill Court and led to divisional headquarters (present-day Honkan (main building) of Kyoto/Fujimori Campus), Seibo Gakuin School.
  488. The roads (6-12 meters wide) of ancient Japan which linked central government with regional administration organizations were built, and seki (barriers) and umaya (facilities for providing houses, food, etc.) were constructed.
  489. The roads described in historical papers as sea routes (in contrast to mountain routes) are believed to have been developed as branch lines extending from Kokufu of Tagajo toward Oshika-gun/Monou-gun.
  490. The roads in and around the Nishi-Imoarai area were narrow.
  491. The roads that inherited the role of this highway are Routes 52, 45, 46 (prefectural roads), Route 477 (national highway), and Shiga Prefecture Route 41, and the railway that runs the route is Oumi Railway.
  492. The roads to Kyoto were Fushimi-kaido Road running at the foot of Momoyama and Takeda-kaido Road passing through Takeda-mura on a plain.
  493. The roads were frequently used during the medieval and early modern period, so Sakamoto thrived as a port town for cargo shipment through Mt. Hiei and a key point for transportation.
  494. The roads which ran from Edo to Sendai along the Pacific coast were called 'Rikuzenhama-kaido Road,' and among them the one which ran to Mito City, where one of three privileged branches of Tokugawa family was located, was occasionally called 'Mito-kaido Road.'
  495. The roads, water channels, and railways that start south from central Kyoto and lead to central Fushimi include the following.
  496. The roasted roe is also sold at stands in the night stalls.
  497. The robbery and murder on the Sanyo Railway train was a robbery and murder case that occurred in the middle of the Meiji period.
  498. The robe and accessories are painted in colors brilliantly, on which delicate kirikane patterns of tachiwaku, lattice and connected 卍 and others are used for giving a stately atmosphere.
  499. The robe is expressed with curved kirikane patterns, and furthermore, the entire body of the bosatsu is covered with Yoraku (patterns based on the accessories and jewels of ancient Indian aristocracy) made by overlapping cut gold and silver leaves.
  500. The robe may be a proof of his arrogance.
  501. The robe of Kohuku originally had open sides, but since Yuwen Hu, an member of the Imperial Family in Northern Zhou, proposed to the government, this hoeki no ho was made (according to "Zuisho" (the Book of the Sui Dynasty), etc.).
  502. The robe of swirling sleeves is pale purple.
  503. The robust warlords on the Emperor's side besieged Kyo.
  504. The rock face was carved in the shape of a halo, which is 13.8m in height with the inner surface made flat and smooth, on which the 11.5-meter-tall standing statue of Miroku-butsu (Miroku Buddha) is depicted by engraving lines.
  505. The rock is sometimes called "stone dagger."
  506. The rock itself is 3 meters in height, 3.5 meters in front width, and 2.5 meters in side depth.
  507. The rock may have been buried when a golf course was built.
  508. The rocks and mountains as yorishiro tend to be called iwakura (dwelling place of a god, usually in reference to a large rock).
  509. The rocks are silica stones.
  510. The rocks were carried from the foot of Mt. Tonomine approximately three kilometers further up the Fuyuno-gawa River which flows by the side of the Kofun (tumulus).
  511. The rocky shores and marine areas where natural seaweed can be caught are treated as property, like farms and rice fields; such areas are strictly controlled and have been subject to family succession for generations.
  512. The roe of other ocean fish are also used in Europe.
  513. The roju consulted Hyojosho about such cases.
  514. The roju ruled, but because of the location, he conducted business at the command of the Kyoto Shoshidai (The Kyoto deputy).
  515. The roju's names written as the senders were signed in the ascending order of their ranks.
  516. The rokudaka (stipend) for the OGIMACHISANJO family was approximately 350 koku during the Edo Period.
  517. The rokuji are generally considered to consist of the following six parts.
  518. The rokusodankyo (Platform Sutra) is one of the Buddhist scriptures and is a collection of preaching by Eno, the rokuso (sixth leader) of the Chinese Zen sect.
  519. The rokusodankyo is also called "Rokusodaishi Hobodangyo" (the platform sutra of the sixth patriarch) or simply "Dankyo" (platform sutra).
  520. The role as a guardian was taken over by shoinban and koshogumi and oban gradually became a military force under the direct control of the Edo bakufu.
  521. The role differs from traditional tourist guides as the focus is on the individual, and tours are conducted by those who are differentiated from tourism industry professionals such as those organize specialist fee-charging guides who conduct eco and nature excursions.
  522. The role given to Nagamasa and others was to prevent the Oda army in Kitaomi from coming back to Mino Province.
  523. The role in the medieval state
  524. The role of "Oshakasama" in "Journey to the West" (a TV drama from Fuji Television Network, Inc.) was played by Masaaki SAKAI.
  525. The role of 'The Medicine Peddler whose true identity is SOGA no Goro' was acted by Danjuro ICHIKAWA (the 2nd).
  526. The role of Danshichi should show tenacity of kamigata plays and interest in movement of songs while being fresh because it's a summer play … The contrast from a dowdy figure of temporary release from a prison in Sumiyoshimae (Toriimae) to a figure wearing Yukata coming out from the second barber.
  527. The role of Egen was atariyaku (a role for which an actor gained a reputation) of Kichiemon NAKAMURA, the first and Kanzaburo NAKAMURA, the 17th.
  528. The role of Genroku, a hannin (a witness when women are sold to red-light districts) who attends to Osai, was a signature role of Matsunosuke ONOE (the fourth) in the past, and after the war, Koisaburo ONOE (the third) performed it well by creating a stern atmosphere.
  529. The role of Goemon requires not only technique but also broad-mindedness of the actor himself.
  530. The role of Hokaibo is also the reconstruction of Dainichibo played by Nakazo NAKAMURA in "Iromoyo aoyagisoga."
  531. The role of Iruka had been emphasized long before Danjuro ICHIKAWA the ninth played the double role of Iruka and Omiwa during the Meiji period, although it has become more moderate since then.
  532. The role of Okaya is a rather difficult role since it can emphasize Kanpei's tragedy if performed by an experienced supporting actor.
  533. The role of Omiwa has been gradually refined by great actors like Hanshiro IWAI the fifth in olden times, Danjuro the ninth and Kikugoro ONOE the fifth during the Meiji period, and during this century Kikugoro ONOE the sixth, Utaemon NAKAMURA the sixth and Baiko ONOE the seventh.
  534. The role of Osai, okami of Gion Ichiriki, is performed by an actor called hanaguruma-yaku, who is good at playing the role of women in the red-light district.
  535. The role of Otojiro KAWAKAMI was played by Yusuke SANTAMARIA.
  536. The role of Shinpei GOTO in Taiwan
  537. The role of Sota is specialized by Eno ICHIKAWA, the present Ennosuke ICHIKAWA (the third), and the present Nizaemon KATAOKA (the 15th).
  538. The role of Toya was generally performed by one family; however, related families or neighbors occasionally helped it; the former was called Honto, and the latter were called Wakito, or Sukekashira.
  539. The role of Yaoya Oshichi, which was Hanshiro's specialty at that time, became the base for the robber dressed like a woman who used to be an itinerant actor.
  540. The role of Yoshitsune is played by a ko-kata (a child player in a Noh dance).
  541. The role of a Tandai is a Buddhist monk who judges the validity of answers to questions in the dialogue to examine the qualification as a monk.
  542. The role of a danna-sama extends beyond occasional help and cooperation whereby, once he finds a geigi to whom he will be committed to, the danna-sama will take care of her virtually for the rest of her life.
  543. The role of fusuma-shoji between a shoin as a formal drawing room and a living room for a family to relax in is different.
  544. The role of geigi, first and foremost, is to entertain the party that they are assigned to with their arts.
  545. The role of head of the family was inherited by Hironao's heir Hiroari KAWAKATSU.
  546. The role of inoshishi is played by a utility actor called "Sankai-san."
  547. The role of konoshi as a more informal garment than kariginu was forgotten in the early modern period when, since the time of the retired emperors Gosai and Reigen, it came to be worn by retired emperors following abdication, but the sashinuki was also worn in the shokukuri style.
  548. The role of primary highway was taken over by Karasuma-dori Street, when it was widened in a road widening project designed to open the Municipal Streetcar system in the Meiji period.
  549. The role of so-doshiyori was to supervise the affairs of the six townships of Imai playing a role in the overall administration of the towns by the feudal lord or daikan (local governor).
  550. The role of specialized faculties at higher schools under the old system as regional educational institutions of specialized higher education would be played by the specialized schools under the old system and the imperial universities that would later be established in increasing numbers in local regions.
  551. The role of the Akamatsu clan was to stop Emperor Godaigo's force at Harima to win some time for Takauji, and Enshin was ordered to form a battle line in the wide area of Harima.
  552. The role of the female Emperor
  553. The role of the post was to visit shrines in Ise and recite prayers conveying the wishes of the emperor to the enshrined deity during the Kinensai (prayer service for a good crop), Tsukinami-sai Festival and Kannamesai Festival.
  554. The role of the samurai daisho was recognized since the Genpei War in the Heian period, and it is known that there was a samurai daisho called Go ITO(伊藤五)in the Taira's army, and so on.
  555. The role of this company, however, is to supervise and manage geigi with virtually no ability to develop or train them and the actual lessons and training are provided by ma'ams and iemoto of the local school.
  556. The role of uchiki was to accentuate costumes with layers of colors, and wide variations were created according to the seasons or the occasion.
  557. The role played by a Noh farce pro is called an "interlude (Ai)" or "comic interlude in Noh (Ai kyogen) ".
  558. The role that Yoshinaka was expected to play was to restore public order rather than searching for and killing the Taira clan, but from the end of September looting became rampant.
  559. The role was to perform that of a secretary like taking charge of transmitting Chokushi (imperial orders) and Joso jointly with Kurodo no to.
  560. The role was to perform that of a secretary such as serving of Emperor's meals, and so on.
  561. The role was to transmit Shochoku to each minister.
  562. The roles of England and the United States in the siege were stressed, and it had a thick oriental stereotype applied to it as it depicted Chinese people who brazenly targeted money by hawking food.
  563. The roles of skewers include conducting heat inside the fish as well as forming the shape of fish, which is called 'odorigushi' ("odori" is dancing, "gushi" is a skewer, i.e., literally means "dancing and a skewer") because the fish looks like waving and dancing.
  564. The roles of toshi Choja ended at Meiji Restoration, with Michitaka KUJO as the last.
  565. The roles of toshi choja became increasingly more religious, and were also deconcentrated to Kofuku-ji Temple, Kasuga-sha Shrine and so on.
  566. The roles often differed not only from region to region but also from village to village even in the same region.
  567. The roll of generals' names at the time was as follows:
  568. The rolled chakin is placed back into the kinto and the kinto is again placed back in the chest at the original position.
  569. The rolling stock consisted of the trains of the Hankyu (Electric) Railway Series except for the Series 2300, 6300 and 9300, using the composition of eight cars, but the trains belonging to the Osaka Municipal Transportation Bureau weren't used.
  570. The rolling stock of 'Daisen (outbound train) No. 1' was connected at Yonago Station with that of the Express 'Hagi (train)' bound for Nagatoshi Station.
  571. The rolling stock of 'Kitakinki,' JNR/JR Limited Express Series 485, was squeezed out by reducing the cars of limited expresses nationwide, and some former middle cars were converted into front cars.
  572. The rolling stock of the Express 'Inaba' was connected with that of the Express 'Hakuto' in the section from Fukuchiyama Station and westward.
  573. The rolling stock of the Express 'Sanbe' was converted into a diesel train, and the operating section of those which were starting at and returning to Hamada Station was extended to Iwami Masuda Station (the present-day Masuda Station) from Hamada Station.
  574. The rolling stock used by Hankyu Railway consists of the trains of Hankyu (Electric) Railway Series except Series 2300, 6300 and 9300, and they're always operated with the composition of eight cars.
  575. The rolling stock used consists of: Hankyu (Electric) Railway Series 9300,Hankyu (Electric) Railway Series 8300, Hankyu (Electric) Railway Series 7300, Hankyu (Electric) Railway Series 6300, Hankyu (Electric) Railway Series 5300, Hankyu (Electric) Railway Series 3300, Hankyu (Electric) Railway Series 2300.
  576. The rolling stock used is KERS 2600.
  577. The rolling stock used varies day by day between Series 113 and Series 115.
  578. The rolling stock used was KERT 1919/1920, and the cars of the train were painted with the general design, and the subordinate signboard commemorating the fiftieth anniversary of the operation was displayed in the front car.
  579. The rollsign has a blue background.
  580. The rollsign has a green background.
  581. The rollsign is a vermilion background with white letters.
  582. The rollsign with red letters on a black background, which was used in 2003 or before, is now adopted in the Series 2600 and is used by 'K-Ltd. Express (K-tokkyu) Orihime.'
  583. The romance between Oman and Gengobei was known from around the 17th century by the song "Looking down into a valley from a top of a high mountain, sweet Oman is hanging sarashi (long white cloth)
  584. The ronso (academic papers) are 'Bodaishinron,' 'Shakumakaenron,' 'Dainichi-kyoso' and so on.
  585. The roof
  586. The roof and eaves are made from binro (Chinese fan palm (Livistona chinensis)) leaves, and a red curtain called a 'suo sudare' (red-colored bamboo screen) is hung.
  587. The roof hanging from the ceiling was first adopted when the Kuramae Sumo amphitheater was opened.
  588. The roof has advantages such as good air permeability/heat retention abilities and also reduces the sound of falling rain.
  589. The roof has been undergoing repair work since 2007.
  590. The roof is characterized by a long curve which smoothly extends forward from the minoko (curved surface portion for adjustment) to the kohai.
  591. The roof is irimoya-zukuri style (building with a half-hipped roof) with hiwadabuki (cypress bark roof).
  592. The roof is limited to thatch in most cases, but can also include shingle roofs and copper roofs.
  593. The roof is made from kokera-buki (thin wooden shingles) and is topped by a Chinese Phoenix.
  594. The roof is pyramidal.
  595. The roof of Hiyoshi Taisha Shrine is featured in Hie design with hiwadabuki (cypress bark roof).
  596. The roof of the central hall is crowned with two statues of Chinese Phoenixes (a mythical bird), but these are reproductions with the originals (National Treasures) being deposited elsewhere.
  597. The roof of the first floor had a domer window.
  598. The roof of the top floor has gables of irimoya-roof facing the flat sides (the north and south sides) with a Kara-style gable built over the second floor on the north side to make the building appear larger, indicating that special attention is given to its exterior.
  599. The roof of this type is called a Yamatobuki roof.
  600. The roof style of this building is also known as "Yatsumune-zukuri" and several roof ridgelines can be seen on the gables.
  601. The roof with a gable on its top appeared the irimoya style roof.
  602. The roofed-style created by laying these tiles is called Gyoki roofed-style.
  603. The roofs
  604. The roofs almost entirely cover the platforms.
  605. The roofs and interiors of the buildings of the Predecessors of the Supreme Court of Japan and the Ministry of Justice were burned due to the war-damage in 1945 (they were repaired after the war).
  606. The roofs are not necessarily thatched; there are wide varieties, from kokerabuki (a roof covering made with a layer of thin wooden shingles made of cypress) to hiwadabuki (cypress bark roof).
  607. The roofs cover almost the entirety of the platforms.
  608. The roofs cover the entirety of the platforms, but the designs of the roof, columns and walls differ by platform.
  609. The roofs cover the entirety of the platforms.
  610. The roofs have been partly changed from thatched roofs to tiled roofs, but most of them still exist as they originally were.
  611. The room after the next was a seven-mat Japanese small room, which was done in gold dust only.
  612. The room after the next was an eight-mat Japanese room with the scene of baby falcons in a bird cage in the garden
  613. The room called Goyoubeya, placed in the Honmaru-goten palace of the Edo castle, was used as their office, and for important matters, they met there and conferred together.
  614. The room exhibits a facility which was used as the throne for Empress Teimei when she visited the company.
  615. The room introduces the history of silk reeling machines and silk yarn technology.
  616. The room is also provided with a study and reception room which reproduces, in the actual size, the ones in his house.
  617. The room is used to conduct rituals on ceremonial occasions for the coming of age, marriage, funeral and ancestral worship, and annual ceremonies.
  618. The room named 'Jodan-no-ma' (Okanmuri-no-ma (chamber of the crown)) has a throne and is a recreation of the room from which Emperor Go-Uda governed.
  619. The room on the street was used as a shop, and the residence area and a storehouse were at the back.
  620. The room serves as a salon for state or official guests' courtesy visits, and also as a place for summit meetings.
  621. The room was originally a series of the old priests' living quarters long extending east and west, including a part of the present Hon-do Hall, which was reconstructed in the Kamakura period.
  622. The room was subdivided by kicho, which was said to be a screen made of tobari, as it were, and hikimono or zejo which were similar to a stage curtain made of silk or cloth as a partition.
  623. The room, more spacious than a koma (smaller tearoom) of two tatami mats, yet retaining a sense of tension must be credited to Joan Urakusai, who explicitly said 'a room of two and a half or one and a half tatami mats is like a torture to the guest(s).'
  624. The root is said to be ruanxian (4 or 5-stringed Chinese lute) or ruan, but it is not clearly known.
  625. The root of soy-sauce is regarded as Hishio (salted food).
  626. The root of this problem lied in Japan and Korea's differing expectations regarding diplomatic relations.
  627. The root-shaped part adheres to rocks while the phylloid part extends into the water, and its length reaches two meters.
  628. The rootend of the "madake" bamboo plant is used, and the shakuhachi is generally crafted so as to include seven nodes of the bamboo from the rootend upward.
  629. The roots of the Sugoroku was considered as a playgame named 'Senet', which was played in the ancient Egypt.
  630. The roots of this dish are Indian cuisine, in which foods are customarily seasoned with various spices.
  631. The rope itself then evolved into the Sono no Nagahama (Inasa beach) and the Kyuhin Peninsula.
  632. The roshi (masterless samurai) of the Mito Domain such as Taichiro TAKAHASHI gathered at Nagaoka (present Ibaraki machi, Higashiibaraki-gun, Ibaraki Prefecture) and several hundreds of comrades and farmers joined them.
  633. The roshi already began talking about dissolution, because of those quick actions of the domains.
  634. The roshi became restless and as they had already discussed breaking up, the captain SAWA ran away on the night of the 23th.
  635. The roshi-gumi was formed with aims for Sonno Joi, but it was under the custody of the Aizu clan, so he devoted himself to cracking down on repined masterless samurai in Kyoto.
  636. The roshi-gumi was unified by the Kondo group (Sieikanha group), and Sannan was appointed to the chief for the organizational restructuring and positioned himself between the leader Kondo and the vice chief Toshizo HIJIKATA.
  637. The rotating round tables, provided nowadays in high-class restaurants in China, were originally round tables for serving both Japanese dishes and Chinese dishes, invented by a Chinese cook having resided in Yokohama, to be used in restaurants serving both Japanese and Chinese dishes.
  638. The rotating sand of a kosa cannot move far from the place where the kosa originates, and constitutes a moving sand dune.
  639. The roto had a letter addressed to FUJIWARA no Norimichi (the private master of Tadatsune), minister of the center, reporting the injustice of the order to track down and kill Tadatsune.
  640. The rough content is; making a machine swing a sword with the same force, and swinging a sword with the machine against another fixed sword.
  641. The round shape indicates the final stop/destination of the bus route.
  642. The round-shaped plastered Buddhist alter is placed at the center of the hall, and the principal image of Buddha, Yakushi Nyorai-zo is enshrined at the center of the altar, and Juni Shinsho-zo (the statues of twelve protective deities) stand around the Yakushi Nyorai-zo facing outward.
  643. The round-shaped roof tiles have the motif of Tanbenjunanayorengemon (lotus flower) and the flat roof tiles have the motif of Kinseikarakusamon (arabesque), and both of the motifs were created when Kuninomiya Palace was built.
  644. The round-trip tickets are for sale and can be used within Surutto KANSAI Association affiliates.
  645. The rounded rear is built higher than the front square.
  646. The rounded rear is the most important part of the keyhole-shaped tumuli.
  647. The route
  648. The route along which the general public can walk is provided around a valley of the Mizuo-gawa River, by which the distance is approximately 1,100 meters.
  649. The route and journey towards Yamatai
  650. The route and journey towards Yamatai from a commandery, which existed in the northern part of the Korean Peninsula at that time and was a territory of the Wei dynasty (Three Kingdoms Period), is written in Gishiwajinden.
  651. The route between Kitano and Kitano Hakubaicho was transferred to the Kyoto Municipal Transportation Bureau and incorporated into the Kyoto City Trams Imadegawa Line.
  652. The route between Nishioji-Sanjo and Yamanouchi, plus the vicinity of Kaiko-no-Yashiro Station and Uzumasa Koryu-ji Station, are shared tracks; all other tracks are for exclusive use.
  653. The route between Takatsuki Station and Nishi-Akashi Station was also changed to the route that connects Takatsuki Station with Shin-Sanda Station on the JR Takarazuka Line.
  654. The route between Teranouchi and Marutamachi was established as a part of the route for the Kyoto City Bus 25 series until January 27, 1964, and was also the route between Imadegawa and Marutamachi which was established until March 29, 1981 when the series was abolished.
  655. The route bus started running on February 16, 2004.
  656. The route continued to be important for the people of Soma-dani Valley as the 'Iga-michi Road' from Konan to Iga, as the route for pilgrimage to Ise Shrine, and as the road for Yamabushi (mountain priests).
  657. The route from the E&S System line of Umekoji Station to Mukomachi Station is also used by trains that stop at Kyoto Station's platforms numbered in the 30s, including 'Haruka (train),' the airport express (limited express).
  658. The route from the level crossing to the platforms can be accessed only by gentle stairs from the track level to the platform level, and the station is located on the mountainside, which makes for limited accessibility by persons in wheelchairs (refer to the image).
  659. The route from the track level to the platform level can be accessed only by stairs, and consequently caretakers are needed for persons in wheelchairs.
  660. The route has been changed with the opening of the section between Takamatsu Narutomon Interchange and Itano Interchange.
  661. The route largely corresponds to former Fushimi-kaido Road.
  662. The route linking Kyoto Station and Nara once passed through here.
  663. The route maps displayed in the trains contain a space for the addition of a station between Nishioji and Mukomachi stations.
  664. The route number of this bus service has been the No. 5 Route since the establishment of this route (the current official name is the Otokoyama No. 5 Route).
  665. The route numbers are set up as follows:
  666. The route numbers of the uniform fare routes are written in white characters on a blue direction-displaying cloth (with some exceptions for routes 75 and 81).
  667. The route numbers of these multi-section routes are written in black characters on a white direction-displaying cloth (with certain exceptions).
  668. The route numbers of these routes are written in white characters on an orange direction-displaying cloth (with certain exceptions).
  669. The route of Kamo-Kizu section was changed from passing through Kaseyama Tunnel to passing through Fudozan Tunnel.
  670. The route of Yamanobe-no-michi Road has been slightly changing according to the traffic conditions of each era.
  671. The route operating from the Keihan Yawata to Independent administrative institutional organization Minami-Kyoto Hospital via the Yamashiro Ohashi Bridge also remained a while after the hand over.
  672. The route passed through the north side of the Seto Island Sea.
  673. The route switched to run through Fukami Tunnel opened in September, 2001, from Fukami-suido Tunnel.
  674. The route taken by the Moriguchi-kaido Road is almost exactly the same as the present-day Moriguchi Kadoma section of Osaka Prefectural Road 158.
  675. The route that Tomoari took from Wakayama to Yoshino could be traced from 'Totsukawa Shoki' in the Gunzanki Volume six.
  676. The route was as follows.
  677. The route was put under the control of the Arashiyama Electric Tramway section.
  678. The route was transferred to Osaka Municipal Transportation Bureau on July 1, 2005.
  679. The route will be between Keihan Main Line's Chushojima Station and Yodo Station, passing under Otesuji.
  680. The routed Taira clan army could barely escape to Yashima peninsula.
  681. The routes
  682. The routes are classified largely into 'the uniform fare routes,' 'multi-section routes' and 'the \100 circular bus route.'
  683. The routes cross over the Kimi-toge pass to Hashimoto, then reach to Mount Koya.
  684. The routes in charge (those entrusted to Hankyu Bus Co., Ltd.): 28, 69, 91, Special South 1
  685. The routes in charge (those entrusted to Hankyu Bus): 6, 8, 13/Special 13/Rin 13, 18/Special 18, 22, 42, 43, 81/Special 81, South 1, South 2/Special South 2
  686. The routes in charge (those entrusted to Keihan Bus): 10, 11, 12, 59, 93, M1
  687. The routes in charge (those entrusted to Keihan Bus): 15, 16, 26, 50, 51, 55, 71, 75
  688. The routes in charge (those entrusted to Keihan Bus): 19, 20, 78, South 3, South 5, South 8 and the \100 circular bus route
  689. The routes in charge (those entrusted to MK (a taxi company)): 84, Rin-South 5
  690. The routes in charge (those entrusted to the Kintetsu bus): 29, 33/Special 33, 70, 93, West 1, West 2, Rin-West 2, West 3, Special West 3, West 4, West 5, Rin-West 5, West 6, West 8
  691. The routes in charge (those entrusted to the Kyoto bus): 4, 5, 31, 65, 67
  692. The routes in charge (those operated directly): 1, 9/Rapid 9, 37, 46
  693. The routes in charge (those operated directly): 202/Rapid 202, 205/Rapid 205, 207, 208
  694. The routes in charge (those operated directly): 3, 27, 32, 80, Express 100, 201, Rapid 205 and regular sightseeing buses
  695. The routes in charge (those operated directly): Express 101, north 1, north 3, north 8, 204, 206
  696. The routes in charge (those operated directly): Express 102, 17, 203
  697. The routes of SANYO EXPRESS and Maiko-go were extended to Rakusei Bus Terminal, the east of Kyoto.
  698. The routes of SANYO EXPRESS and Momiji-go were extended to Tokuyama City (now Shunan City), the west of Hiroshima.
  699. The routes where buses run on uniform fare sections are in the central area of Kyoto City.
  700. The row of sub-temples was made to look like a row of period dwellings in town.
  701. The rows of old Japanese houses on the west side of the station are reminiscent of the old days.
  702. The royal court in the Heian period, the Kamakura shogunate, and the Muromachi shogunate each had a special gift-related section to study Orikata, as a result of which Orikata techniques, such as Ogasawara-reiho, were developed.
  703. The royalist again approached Arisugawa no Miya urging the overthrow of the bakufu.
  704. The rubbed copy in the Tang period, which was taken before the upper portion of Zuo-yuan-gu was destroyed is not found.
  705. The rucksacks that foot soldiers carried at the time were called 'randoseru' (a school rucksack), and they became a symbol for 'elementary school students' in the following generations and became a familiar sight.
  706. The rufu-bon (widely circulated edition) consists of 8 volumes and 102 stories, however the sankan-bon consisting of three volumes, which does not remain, is seemed to be the most similar edition to the original.
  707. The rugby club had belonged to League A (Div. 1) of Kansai Collegiate Rugby Football Association, but was relegated to League B after losing the play-off for the ticket of Div. 1 against Setsunan University's team in 2007.
  708. The rugby team dormitory
  709. The ruin of the Itami Castle in Itami City, Hyogo Prefecture, has been determined to be the oldest sogamae remain in Japan, and is a nationally designated historic site.
  710. The ruined Myoushouji temple was restored by IKKYUU in 1456.
  711. The ruined temple was reconstructed by Gien, who assumed the post of the 80th zasu in 1576.
  712. The ruins at Oyamazaki Uenoda, Oyamazaki-cho on the southern base of Mt. Tenno are believed to be those of 'Yamazaki-in Temple' and are where fragments of Japan's oldest wall painting were unearthed.
  713. The ruins of "Meroku Zasshi"
  714. The ruins of Borobudur of Sailendra in Indonesia are famous.
  715. The ruins of Gosho (Imperial Palace) are designated a national historic landmark.
  716. The ruins of Kawara-dera Temple have been designated as a National Historic Site, and currently Gufuku-ji Temple, which belongs to the Toyama school of the Shingon sect and which inherited the light of Buddhism from Kawara-dera Temple, stands over what used to be the Chukon-do Hall (Middle Golden Hall).
  717. The ruins of Moto-Yakushi-ji Temple
  718. The ruins of Moto-Yakushi-ji Temple - a special historic site
  719. The ruins of Shigaraki no Miya Palace is a national historical site located in Kinose and Maki, Shigaraki-cho, Koka City, Shiga Prefecture.
  720. The ruins of Yakushi-ji Temple in Asuka have remained in Kidono-cho, Kashihara City, lying midway between Mt. Unebi and Amanokaguyama hill--both of which are counted among Three Mountains of Yamato--to be designated as the Special Historic Sites 'The ruins of Moto-Yakushiji Temple.'
  721. The ruins of buildings from the ancient precincts of Henjo-ji Temple (designated by the city as an historical site)
  722. The ruins of the Taigashima-jo Castle
  723. The ruins of the Tomo-jo Castle
  724. The ruins of the southern sanctuary and the remains of the mound are nationally designated historic sites.
  725. The ruins take advantage of the natural terrain, surrounded by earthen walls and a dry moat shaped like a yagen mortar or box yagen mortar.
  726. The ruins were discovered during the construction of municipal houses in 1967, and an excavation research was conducted.
  727. The rule by the Retired Emperor Gouda began accordingly, but Imperial Prince Tomihito (Emperor Hanazono), the brother of Gofushimi from Jimyoin-to, was formally installed as the Imperial Prince as an adopted child of Gofushimi.
  728. The rule contains many unclear points, for example, tomo otetsuki (unavoidable otetsuki that caused by touching opponent hand) is interpreted differently depending on players, or even some players do not know the rule.
  729. The rule differs by area, and the general rule is as follows.
  730. The rule is as follows.
  731. The rule is the antithesis of civil regulation.
  732. The rule is unclear
  733. The rule of force reigned and toyed with the fortunes of the hikan common folk.
  734. The rule of linked forms started to lose strength.
  735. The rule of right is spread without interference, the territories are spread wide, and the dignity of China has spread to far distances.
  736. The rule of the 8th Shogun, Yoshimasa ASHIKAGA, saw the outbreak of the Onin War, partly as a result of disputes over succession, and consequently the Muromachi Shogunate was left in control of only Kyoto.
  737. The rule of the cars' codes of Kyoto Kotsu (one letter in English alphabet and three figures) is as follows.
  738. The rule omits kuge (court nobles), monzeki (successors of a temple) and those of high rank.
  739. The rule to convert ka to shi
  740. The rules are said to have originated during the Roshi-gumi days, when members became Oazukari, samurai serving the Aizu Clan, and KONDO and other Shiei-kan Party members handed down the rules to SERIZAWA and other Mito Party members.
  741. The rules became famous after Kan SHIMOZAWA introduced them in his book "Shinsengumi Shimatsuki," and are known by the following 5 Articles, although no historical materials describing all 5 Articles have been found as of now.
  742. The rules for Ryosei province were greatly amended before the Nara period and in the Meiji period, but they were not changed in the long term between Heian period and Edo period.
  743. The rules for each clan must be decided by the Domain.
  744. The rules of kanin gradually collapsed while the control of the administrative agencies under the ritsuryo system, such as the central and local government agencies, weakened as the ritsuryo system was loosening.
  745. The rules of local assembly (Fuken-kai)
  746. The rules of the game were developed with reference to the study of astronomical almanac and others.
  747. The rules started to function as law when Roshi-gumi changed its name to "Shinsen-gumi," and the organization lead by KONDO/HIJIKATA had been well-established, and are said to have been applied when Kinetaro ITO and his group were purged.
  748. The ruling castle
  749. The ruling class, including territorial governors and manorial lords, granted tato farmers various rights to rule and manage land in villages in order to strengthen the myoden system supported by these farmers.
  750. The ruling classes shared the sense of crisis and began to unite and reconcile with each other, while the emperor at the time, Emperor Tenji, energetically pushed forward nationwide constitutional reforms by reorganizing powerful clans and rapidly organizing the bureaucracy.
  751. The ruling parties were Comrades for Constitution, while the support groups were for the Count Okuma, and Chuseikai.
  752. The ruling party in the Congress was only the Teikokuto (Imperialist party) and the Rikken Seiyukai led by Hirobumi ITO and the Kensei Honto (True Constitutional party) led by Shigenobu OKUMA were the opposition parties.
  753. The ruling power was relinquished by Yoshinobu (formerly Keiki) TOKUGAWA, who had become the 15th Shogun but the anti-Shogunate movement became more dominant with the restoration of Imperial rule and the establishment of the national political council held at Kogosho in Kyoto.
  754. The rumor had started at the time that Tousui and Ichiyo were lovers.
  755. The rumor is that this spread as entertainment at drinking parties at cherry blossom-viewing spots in high places all over Japan.
  756. The rumor of outlive
  757. The rumor of this event spread to Edo and finally reached Shogun Yoshimune's ears.
  758. The rumor that Yoshinaka reached Mt. Hiei spread on July 22nd; the Heishi clan left the capital on the 25th with Emperor Antoku under their protection and fled to the West.
  759. The rumors suggested that missionaries put street orphans into an orphanage to extract their organs for use as medical ingredients, and such like.
  760. The rumors told by an infant (a secret story heard from an infant)
  761. The running form
  762. The running form of the Biwako Line is basically operated together with the JR Kyoto Line and JR Kobe Line.
  763. The running of a motorcycle within the campus is also regulated.
  764. The running of restaurants and low-grade inns was 5.8 percent.
  765. The running of the building was taken over by the people in and around Chino City, Nagano Prefecture and it was moved to Pool-daira for preservation and public viewing in 2003.
  766. The running pace - for example, going literally step by step, taking every third step, or putting the foot on every fourth step - is left to the discretion of runners themselves.
  767. The running section of this train has been further subdivided since then, and as of 2006, in some sections, no trains run during the time period when the 824 train used to run.
  768. The running sound sources of Shinkansen trains are those from the wheels, those from the aerial power lines, and the sound of wind generated by protrusions in front of and on the sides of the fast-moving train-car bodies (aerodynamic sound).
  769. The rural economy was becaming exhausted because of the soaring rice and soybean prices, exploitation of local officials and pressure to pay compensation.
  770. The rusuiyaku of the Edo residences sent express messengers to their hometowns in various provinces.
  771. The ryomin included the nobles, who were high-ranking officials; low-ranking officials; general peasants, who were sometimes called 'public people'; and lower level functionaries, including semi-free skilled craftsmen known as 'shinabe' and 'zakko.'
  772. The ryuteki flute and nohkan flute, which were used by the upper classes such as court nobles and samurai, differ greatly from the shinobue in that they are adorned with decoration requiring time and care such as wrapping and paintings.
  773. The ryuteki flute, which is said to be the predecessor of the shinobue is a seven-hole flute but the seven-hole shinobue and the ryuteki flute differ in their basic scale and internal structure.
  774. The sacred and inviolable nature of the Emperor was also emphasized, the government was pressured, and using the rule that Military ministers were officers on active-duty, incidents violating supreme command, and declarations of proved national polity, strengthened the military's power.
  775. The sacred area such as Isonokami-jingu Shrine was originally an arsenal of the Imperial Court, and it treasured many weapons.
  776. The sacred building of Kyoto Orthodox Church (located in Kyoto City and built in 1903)
  777. The sacred name of 'Fudo' was seen for the first time as 'Fudo messenger' in 'Fukukenjaku Jimpen Shingonkyo Sutra,' which was translated by Bodairushi, Bodhiruci, in the early part of the eighth century.
  778. The sacred place of Jizo-o Bosatsu is Mt. Jiuhuashan, in Anhui Province.
  779. The sacred site in Yoshino and Omine constitutes a component of the world heritage "Sacred Sites and Pilgrimage Routes in the Kii Mountain Range," along with Koyasan, Kumano Sanzan (three major shrines, Kumano-Hongu-Taisha, Kumano-Hayatama-Taisha and Kumano-Nachi-Taisha) in Wakayama Prefecture, and Pilgrimage routes that connect these sacred sites.
  780. The sacred site of Yomotsu Hirasaka, where Izanagi left Izanami for good, is located near Iya-jinja Shrine in Higashi-izumo-cho, Yatsuka-gun next to Yasugi City.
  781. The sacred sites were selected in 1979, mainly by Koji Kenshokai, who incorporated opinions from the general public regardless of any particular school of religion.
  782. The sacred sutras of 正依 are as follows:
  783. The sacred sword, Ama no Murakumo no Tsurugi Sword which came out of Yamata no Orochi has been enshrined as the Three Sacred Treasures of the Imperial Family.
  784. The sacred tree is a 1200 year-old ginkgo tree (nyu ginkgo tree whose aerial roots are hanging from branches like breasts) and is located in the south direction of the main shrine.
  785. The sadness of Kazan was abnormal and he even thought about becoming a priest and retiring from the world.
  786. The said daughter was FUJIWARA no Genko, who was later to enter the Imperial Palace as a consort of Emperor Gosuzaku.
  787. The said secret Imperial command of attacking the shogunate was planned as emergency measures by middle- and lower-graded court nobles without initiative including Tomomi IWAKURA, and Saccho (Satsuma and Choshu), under the supposition that Yoshinobu would carry out Taisei Hokan.
  788. The saints should be happy to see my belief and should be happy that I shall be reborn in the pure land.
  789. The saio system had been discontinued after Oku no himemiko resigned in 686, and it was the designation by fortune telling for the first time in 12 years.
  790. The sakaki (cleyera japonica) is an evergreen tree that belongs to the cleyera species of the theaceae family.
  791. The sakaki branch is decorated with shide and yu (fiber of kozo (paper mulberry)).
  792. The sakaki can also be identified by its claw-like shoot apices (winter buds).
  793. The sakaki is commonly found in household gardens in rural areas.
  794. The sakaki is of paramount importance in Shinto rituals, and is frequently used as a ritual offering at both household Shinto altars and Shinto shrines.
  795. The sake boom
  796. The sake breweries and town societies in and around the capital of Kyoto often submitted petitions to stop the selling of cheap yosozake to the bakufu's magistrate's offices.
  797. The sake breweries at that time had a capital and many of them were also doso (pawnbrokers and moneylenders) at the same time who employed Yojinbo (bodyguards) in order to collect debt and guard their fortunes.
  798. The sake breweries forced to hold the conference on a ship on the Yodo-gawa River or in Kyoto.
  799. The sake breweries had to submit all facilities for scrap metal if secret sake brewing was discovered.
  800. The sake breweries in Kyoto called the sake coming from other provinces 'yosozake' (sake brewed outside of the Kyoto area) or 'nukezake' (sake slipped through the law) and put up guards against them, and they tried hard to push them out.
  801. The sake breweries in local districts were very surprised at these and inspired, and began to research and develop their sake brewing methods which were suitable for their own water and rice in various places.
  802. The sake breweries of other prefectures recognized this trend and changed their courses to tanrei dry one after another, and soon tanrei dry sake was brewed all over Japan.
  803. The sake breweries who could not bear taxation bankrupted one after another, and the number of sake breweries decreased to 16,000 in 1882.
  804. The sake brewers who make it have a hard job, working from the early morning during winter.
  805. The sake brewery of the hometown which produced gozenshu was called "goyo zakaya (official sake brewing family)", and sakashi (sake brewer) and toji (chief sake brewer) who were authorized by the domain for production were called "sakatsukasa" ("sakajiko" in the Nanbu Domain, etc.).
  806. The sake brewing industry was seriously damaged by the war.
  807. The sake brewing method in the medieval period is described in detail.
  808. The sake can be swallowed to feel it go down the throat, but only a small amount can be used for tasting.
  809. The sake contest in Kawasaki Daishi gawara
  810. The sake contest in Kumagaya
  811. The sake contest in Manhachiro
  812. The sake contest in Senju
  813. The sake ferment (moromi) is controlled more easily.
  814. The sake grading system was completely abolished in 1992.
  815. The sake had been poisoned.
  816. The sake industry in Japan tends to be influenced by the beer industry which increased their turnover with "nama" (not pasteurized) and "karakuchi"(dry).
  817. The sake industry in Japan which faced a continuing consumer slump later had been already empty.
  818. The sake lees (kasu), which are produced during the production process, cannot be used as edible "sake kasu" and they are disposed as industrial waste.
  819. The sake made in this method contains less amino acids and has less flavor.
  820. The sake made of only one variety of rice other than Yamadanishiki instead of mixing durable varieties for sake brewing as before.
  821. The sake meter value of the average Josen, Dry is +5 and Ko no Tsuki, Dry [extra] is +3, which are both available on the market.)
  822. The sake which should be drunk to some extent with having a special feeling and tasting well, fell into a slump, apart from such trends of the period.
  823. The sake which was not 'mixed with water' originally delayed from such trends and its consumption slump fell furthermore.
  824. The sake which was sent from kamigata to Edo in such a way was called kudarizake.
  825. The sake-manju is often deep-fried, and the Momiji manju and cha-manju sometimes are deep-fried.
  826. The saku that were located as military footholds by the Abe clan of Oshu and the Dewa Kiyohara clan during Zen Kunen no Eki (the Early Nine Years' War) and Gosannen no Eki (the Later Three Years' War) were different in nature from 'josaku,' so they are generally not included in the 'josaku' discussed here.
  827. The sakuai that the influential families had was called honke shiki (the right that the honke had).
  828. The sakuji bugyo's salary was 2100-koku rice yield but was changed to 2000 ryo (gold pieces) in 1867.
  829. The sakura tree called Kaba sakura was designated as a natural treasure and one of the five major sakura trees in Japan.
  830. The sakura-tachibana-tatsuwaku was named after a tachibana tree at the right side and a cherry tree at the left side of the main palace of the Heian Imperial Court.
  831. The salaries of the councilors were determined by Diet Law.
  832. The salary of Naishi no suke was 250 yen (the first salary of a teacher of an elementary school at that time was 8 yen), and the salary of Gon no naishi no suke was 200 yen in the Meiji era.
  833. The sale of commuter through-tickets between the Otsu Line and the Keihan Main Line via the Kyoto Municipal Subway Tozai Line started.
  834. The sale of this ticket is limited to the spring/summer series (April to September) and the autumn/winter series (October to March).
  835. The sales and shipping of both Kyodo Unyu and Mitusubishi were decimated.
  836. The sales are all donated to the Scholarship Foundation for Traffic Accident Orphans and UNICEF JAPAN.
  837. The sales method to sell drug for household delivery by peddlers, which was popular in Ecchu Province (Toyama Prefecture, later) started around that time.
  838. The sales of old Korean stamps were finished on June 30, 1909, and use of remaining stamps was also banned on August 30.
  839. The sales of single malt has been increasing in Japan recently, but much of the sales of whisky in the world is made by blended whisky.
  840. The sales of the pants by Angle-Miyuki surpassed the one of Mitsukoshi's (it is estimated that Angle-Miyuki manufactures 10,000 a year, and Mitsukoshi sells 3,000 pants a year).
  841. The sales ratio of karashi-mentaiko to tarako is about 7:3, it is said that the market of karashi-mentaiko produced by marinating tarako in hot pepper sauce is larger than that of tarako.
  842. The salt added is not the usual salt but salt made from the hot springs.
  843. The salt content of low-salt soy-sauce is 13%, which is 80% of general soy-sauce.
  844. The salt content of reduced-salt soy-sauce is 9%, which is a half of that of general soy-sauce.
  845. The salt level in a soup is approximately one percent.
  846. The salt-preserved cherry blossom used in sakurayu is called sakurazuke (or pickled cherry blossom), and the calyces is removed from the blossom before it is pickled in plum vinegar and salt.
  847. The salted mysid shrimp is produced and used as seasonong in many areas in East Asia such as the Sea of Ariake Coasts (Japan), People's Republic of China, Cheung Chan Island (Hong Kong), Macau and South Korea.
  848. The saltiness and sweetness may be adjusted to suit your taste.
  849. The salty Chirimenjako, which last longer, were more popular until the 1980s, but recently people are more health cautious and more salt reduced products are becoming popular.
  850. The salty-sweet dipping sauce is made of ingredients including soy sauce, dashi stock and sugar.
  851. The same "Mutsuwa-ki" mentioned that afterwards, KIYOHARA no Takenori said, 'I would like to see how well you can shoot an arrow.
  852. The same 'chatta' is used not only in the Maizuru dialect area but also in the areas of Tanba dialect and a part of Banshu dialect (Kami-cho, Taka County, Hyogo Prefecture).
  853. The same Norito is also used for 'harae kotoba,' words read by the priest in "Shubatsu"(a Shinto purification rite) implemented before rites and festivals, and for 'Oharae no kotoba,' words used for Oharae.
  854. The same accent was used for the Castellan language at that time and pronounced as Shavieru.
  855. The same applied to traditional rakugo storytelling events.
  856. The same applies to Shingen TAKEDA (Shingen), Junkei TSUTSUI (Junkei), Terumoto MORI, and Haruhisa AMAGO.
  857. The same applies to gods.
  858. The same applies to guides.
  859. The same applies to the following:
  860. The same area of the space is also defined as bu (a unit of area)
  861. The same as above
  862. The same as naganoshi (stretched dried abalone used as a betrothal gift) or 'noshi awabi' (a long, thin strip of dried abalone wrapped in folded red and white paper).
  863. The same basic ingredients can be used to create three different sauces depending on the preparation method.
  864. The same book also states that Okina is 'Shukujin' (a guardian god of arts), in other words, like Shoryo (the spirit of a dead person) connecting Konoyo (this life) and Anoyo (afterlife).
  865. The same can be said about the battle array.
  866. The same can be said of Umenomiya-taisha Shrine worshipped by the Tachibana clan.
  867. The same church was called the by-name of 'St. Francis Xavier Memorial Church' since the erection of this monument, and the monument's name is 'Archangel Michael.'
  868. The same copy of the Sasaki book, Inokuma book, and Tanaka book.
  869. The same copy of the Sasaki book, Shitenno-ji book, and Inokuma book.
  870. The same copy of the Sasaki book, Shitenno-ji book, and Tanaka book.
  871. The same copy of the Shitenno-ji book (the original copy of Shitenno-ji Temple), Inokuma book (the Inokuma original copy), and Tanaka book.
  872. The same custom also exists within the Ikenobo family of Kado (flower arrangement), and Senho ONO (小野専芳) also changed his family name.
  873. The same date, he also assumed Sakonoe-Chujo.
  874. The same date, he was promoted to the Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank).
  875. The same day, Emperor Nijo paid a state visit to Bifukumonin at Hachijoden Palace, with Kiyomori serving as his escort.
  876. The same day, Tadamasa's mother and three brothers were also killed.
  877. The same day: The ceremony of Kashikodokoro Omike offering, the cereminy of Daijo-gu Yuki-den building
  878. The same day: The ceremony of Kashikodokoro-omae
  879. The same day: The ceremony of Shishinden
  880. The same description can also be found in "Jukkinsho."
  881. The same educational foundation runs Shuchiin University as a four-year college.
  882. The same foundation established Kacho College.
  883. The same goes for Shishimai (a ritual dance by a performer wearing a lion's mask) and 'Yashikibome' (a celebratory chant-like song for residence) performed with a Furyu dance (a folk dance).
  884. The same goes for other added sections.
  885. The same hereinafter.
  886. The same holds for Awabo Hiebo (ornaments to celebrate new year festival which consists of a pair of a peeled spray and an unpeeled spray).
  887. The same is true of "Giko Gafu" poems by Li Tung-yang, and they were derided at that time as describing his dogmatic worldview of history which was contradictory to the socially conventional view of history.
  888. The same is true of provincial nunneries but many of these were not restored.
  889. The same kind of horse race was also held in Kobe settlement for several years beginning in 1868.
  890. The same kind of strips of paper attached to compact discs are a little different in shape, but generally called 'obi' or 'cap.'
  891. The same law (the Alien Land Law of 1913) was enacted in the State of California in 1913.
  892. The same line as the Kira clan in the previous section.
  893. The same method was also used effectively for the construction of the Keihan Oto Line.
  894. The same mix-up and confusions also apply in Kegare.
  895. The same month, Ietsuna died at the age of 40 and Tsunayoshi was appointed Shogun by the Emperor and made Naidaijin (Minister of the Interior).
  896. The same monthly date as the date of death is called Tsuki Meinichi.
  897. The same night, Yoritomo ordered gokenin to depart to Kyoto immediately, countering the imperial decree to search for and kill MINAMOTO no Yoritomo that was issued by the Imperial Court.
  898. The same pattern continues in subsequent years and since the two countries are written down together in "Nanseijo," (Book of Southern Qi) as well, it is clear that Wakoku maintained close relations with Mimana and Gaya.
  899. The same phenomenon happened with "yakan,"(kettle) or 薬缶 in Chinese characters; it literally means 'medicine can' and was originally used for decocting medicines; however it was used for boiling water as well and people continued to use the original name "yakan" for it.
  900. The same principle was applied to the funeral of Emperor Taisho.
  901. The same problem also exists when going to the Yamashina area from the central area of Kyoto City.
  902. The same production method is used in every area in Japan to process by pounding boiled glutinous rice, however, the shaping method used following this process differs between Kanto Region and Kansai Region (except kagami-mochi: literally, mirror mochi, which is round mochi offered to deify at the New Year's Day).
  903. The same record also mentions that Tadafusa was beheaded the following year, which conflicts with the above description and it would be reasonable to conclude that it is Koremori, not Yoshifusa, that is discussed in the above.
  904. The same rule applies to Sessha (shrines where gods related to the gods in the main shrine are worshiped), Massha (small shrines belonging to the main shrine) and Shokansha (shrines where the gods of clothing, food and housing are worshiped).
  905. The same series was well known also as a work directed by Tai KATO, Kosaku YAMASHITA, and Shigehiro OZAWA, but the one that created the character, Otatsu, was Suzuki and wrote most of the scripts of the series (including the co-written works).
  906. The same service is not yet available for the busses arriving and departing from Kansai International Airport.
  907. The same setup is also observed at Ikebukuro Station.
  908. The same sorts of legal codes were established by Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) and temples.
  909. The same story also appears in Kejoyuhon, Chapter 7.
  910. The same story is noted in the "Tale of Heiji", and because Tale of Heike and Tale of Heiji were written at about the same time, there is a possibility of it being literary fiction.
  911. The same thing applies to Takauji ASHIKAGA.
  912. The same thing can be said about Amatsumara because the 'mara' in 'Amatsumara' is derived from the word 'meura,' which also means 'one eye'.
  913. The same thing could be said of tea, whose production areas were limited.
  914. The same was said when Eizaemon KAYAMA visited the ship: the letter could not be handed to anyone except an officer of the highest rank.
  915. The same was true of kyoto-shugo (military governor of Kyoto) who was the representative of the Kamakura bakufu in Kyoto.
  916. The same was true on the Nanki group).
  917. The same was true with the class system.
  918. The same way as the 3 day ticket, this ticket sale is available throughout the year; but please pay attention to the validity period when you purchase or use it.
  919. The same year - Yoritomo established Samurai-dokoro (the establishment of samurai governing system).
  920. The same year - Yoritomo received approval from the Imperial Court to appoint Shugo and Jito (the Bunji imperial sanction: the establishment of the military, police and control of lands).
  921. The same year April 15, he was appointed to serve as Kanto Kanrei, and on the 28th, he returned back to Kamakura.
  922. The same year he participated as an activist with Shimada in the Omeisha, an organization to promote liberalism established by Morikazu NUMA.
  923. The same year traveled to the Biennale in Italy to perform as a member of a Noh touring troupe.
  924. The same year, FUJIWARA no Hidehira became Chinjufu shogun (Commander-in-chief of the Defense of the North and the courtly title of the Fourth Rank) but was assumed to have received the position in exchange for donations of gold, which was an export in Japan-Song trade.
  925. The same year, Kenshin UESUGI, who was said to have planned to go to the capital of Kyoto, died suddenly, and in 1580, the Ishiyama Hongan-ji Temple put up the sword with Nobunaga and left Osaka, resulting in the collapse of the siege around Nobunaga.
  926. The same year, Michichika was promoted to the naidaijin (minister of the center).
  927. The same year, Munekage URAGAMI from Harima, who was supported by the Oda clan, fought against the Mori clan, and in 1575, Motochika MIMURA sold out to the Oda side.
  928. The same year, he entered Manshuin, a monzeki temple (a temple where some Imperial Family members lived and practiced Buddhism) in Yamashina, Kyoto Prefecture.
  929. The same year, he entered a Buddhist monastery and took the name Tokuhon nyudo.
  930. The same year, he finally rose to the post of Juichii Daijodaijin (Chancellor of the Realm).
  931. The same year, he reached the manhood.
  932. The same year, he took Tsuruhime (Fukujoin) (daughter of Yasumasa SAKAKIBARA) as his lawful wife, who was an adopted daughter of Hidetada TOKUGAWA, to reinforce the relations with bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  933. The same year, he was adopted to the Emperor Kokaku and given the title of imperial prince and the name Yoshikoto.
  934. The same year, he was baptized in Osaka with Kumanosuke (presumably Hideyasu NAKAGAWA), who was a son of a sister of Nobunaga and one of the cousins of Nobuhide, and became a Christian.
  935. The same year, when Motonari retired and Takamoto MORI, who was Motonari's oldest son, took over as head of the family, Takakage and Motoharu KIKKAWA, who was Takakage's older brother, continued serving as the important vassals of the Mori clan.
  936. The same year:
  937. The samon that have been fossilized are called renkon (fossile ripple marks).
  938. The samue is worn when the monk works to maintain the temple, such as cleaning, chopping firewood, and work in the fields.
  939. The samurai 'Genji' generally means this school
  940. The samurai after that were not allowed to have a private relationship with the land which was given to him as chigyo-chi (territory), and sokoku ikki was never seen.
  941. The samurai and his servant gesture at each other through the scene.
  942. The samurai at the early stage who accomplished the distinguished achievements belonged to honorable blood lines and aimed at returning to the imperial government, based on their military art.
  943. The samurai authority became a decisive power, but parvenu daimyo in the Sengoku period, on the other hand, received official rank and government post from the Imperial Court and obtained administrative power and legitimate reasons.
  944. The samurai authority in Kamakura defeated the Imperial Court authority in the Jokyu Revolt, and thus the bakufu deployed Shugo and Jito (military governor and estate steward) in the territory of the Taira family, spread their authority across the country, and eventually established the first nationally-standardized military government.
  945. The samurai authority was unable to catch up with the changes in society, even though there were some struggles including payment of goyokin (the money the Edo bakufu charged temporarily on farmers and merchants) to each government contractor and failure to pay Daimyogashi (lending money to a daimyo with high interest).
  946. The samurai class traditionally preferred to receive shoryo as the form of territory (jikata); accordingly, jikata-meshiage sometimes contained a certain punitive sense, and on the contrary, jikata-naoshi sometimes implicates a kind of reward.
  947. The samurai class was obliged to participate in battle until the Edo period.
  948. The samurai government of MINAMOTO no Yoritomo (latter-day Kamakura bakufu), which established its rule in the Kanto region in opposition to the Taira clan, appointed its direct vassals (called "gokenin") as land stewards in order to strengthen its control.
  949. The samurai looking at him was surprised and ran away.
  950. The samurai of Satsuma Province were taken aback and ran away to tell their friendly army about this, and they realized Hidemasa's power and admitted defeat.
  951. The samurai of the KASAI clan's retainer
  952. The samurai of the YUKI clan's retainer
  953. The samurai status
  954. The samurai status during the Edo period is roughly classified as follows.
  955. The samurai status is called 'shibun' (samurai class) and the shibun is roughly divided into 'samurai' and 'kachi' (foot guards).
  956. The samurai still greatly feared the Imperial Court.
  957. The samurai took this opportunity to attack the Yuan army and destroyed it.
  958. The samurai were led by Shigemori, Munemori and Yorimori.
  959. The samurai who became local lords participated in kokuga administration as officers in the kokuga office, and at the same time, also established a relationship called a samurai group, through marital relations.
  960. The samurai who suppressed the rebels were rewarded sufficiently based on their achievements.
  961. The samurai who were registered in 'bushi-komyo' were those who realized distinguished achievements in the Johei and Tengyo eras and their descendants, or the persons who inherited martial arts from generation to generation.
  962. The sanchang system enabled uniform tax collection and creation of family registers.
  963. The sanctity of "believing and having faith" may be lost.
  964. The sanctuary: the main building of Omi-jinja Shrine
  965. The sand gains observed in China are mostly larger, and those in Japan are mostly smaller.
  966. The sand of the garden is covered with gold and silver.
  967. The sandalwood plate on the right is composed of small scales to ease bending and stretching when pulling a bow, while the he chest plate on the left is often made with one more iron plate because it is close to a vital spot.
  968. The sando (approach) in Tsurugaoka Hachiman-gu Shrine located in Kamakura City, Kanagawa Prefecture.
  969. The sando is a gentle ascent to the shrine.
  970. The sangarado is a door made by setting Kamachi of four directions and a few crosspieces and inserting ireko-ita in between them.
  971. The sangarado of Kaisando of Todai-ji Temple in daibutsuyo introduced by Chogen is a style that sets fukiyose of two horizontal crosspieces, with vertical crosspieces in the center and crosspieces in shinogi (the upper part of a timber that are cut diagonally on each side in order to form a peak).
  972. The sangen is occasionally called 'mitsuno-o,' literally meaning three strings, in a Japanese classical expression.
  973. The sango 'Daihi' signifies 'the deep compassion of Kannon,' and is the origin of the Thousand-armed Kannon's alternative name Daihi Kannon.
  974. The sango (honorific mountain prefix) of present-day Yamada-dera Temple is Taikazan.
  975. The sango (honorific mountain) is Ryugesan.
  976. The sango (literally "mountain name"), which is the title prefixed to the name of a Buddhist temple, is Enmei-zan.
  977. The sango (literally "mountain name"), which is the title prefixed to the name of a Buddhist temple, is Kechien-zan.
  978. The sango (literally "mountain name"), which is the title prefixed to the name of a Buddhist temple, is Reitsuzan.
  979. The sango (literally "mountain name," the title prefixed to the name of a Buddhist temple) is 永明山.
  980. The sango (literally "mountain name," the title prefixed to the name of a Buddhist temple) is 赤神山.
  981. The sango (literally, "mountain name"), which is the title prefixed to the name of a Buddhist temple is Daihizan (Mt. Daihi).
  982. The sango (literally, "mountain name"), which is the title prefixed to the name of a Buddhist temple is Gohozan (Mt. Goho).
  983. The sango (literally, "mountain name"), which is the title prefixed to the name of a Buddhist temple is Kamakurayama or Kensozan (Mt. Kamakura or Mt. Keso).
  984. The sango (literally, "mountain name"), which is the title prefixed to the name of a Buddhist temple is Karyuzan (Mt. Karyu).
  985. The sango (literally, "mountain name"), which is the title prefixed to the name of a Buddhist temple is Kasagisan (Mt. Kasagi).
  986. The sango (literally, "mountain name"), which is the title prefixed to the name of a Buddhist temple is Kojimasan (Houonzan).
  987. The sango (literally, "mountain name"), which is the title prefixed to the name of a Buddhist temple) is Fukakusayama (Mt. Fukakusa).
  988. The sango (literally, "mountain name"), which is the title prefixed to the name of a Buddhist temple) is Fukujusan (Mt. Fukuju).
  989. The sango (literally, "mountain name"), which is the title prefixed to the name of a Buddhist temple) is Itosugiyama (Mt. Itosugi).
  990. The sango (literally, "mountain name"), which is the title prefixed to the name of a Buddhist temple) is Shohosan (Mt. Shoho).
  991. The sango (literally, "mountain name"), which is the title prefixed to the name of a Buddhist temple, is Ashoro-san (also known as Ashoro-zan).
  992. The sango (literally, "mountain name"), which is the title prefixed to the name of a Buddhist temple, is Enmeizan.
  993. The sango (literally, "mountain name"), which is the title prefixed to the name of a Buddhist temple, is Fumonzan.
  994. The sango (literally, "mountain name"), which is the title prefixed to the name of a Buddhist temple, is Iozan.
  995. The sango (literally, "mountain name"), which is the title prefixed to the name of a Buddhist temple, is Jumuryozan.
  996. The sango (literally, "mountain name"), which is the title prefixed to the name of a Buddhist temple, is Komyosan and the ingo, a title given to a Buddhist temple, is Hokoku-in.
  997. The sango (literally, "mountain name"), which is the title prefixed to the name of a Buddhist temple, is Makinoosan and the principal image is Shaka Nyorai.
  998. The sango (literally, "mountain name"), which is the title prefixed to the name of a Buddhist temple, is Mutsuozan, and it is also known as Iigai gobo temple.
  999. The sango (literally, "mountain name"), which is the title prefixed to the name of a Buddhist temple, is Ominesan.
  1000. The sango (literally, "mountain name"), which is the title prefixed to the name of a Buddhist temple, is Ryugozan.

360001 ~ 361000

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